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

 - Class of 1987

Page 1 of 292

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1987 volume:

TtTO-Scuc @Catne CtU e, TO ? 54707 7 Cccate 712 openingA familiar Kene ... the harried ruth of sludenlt on Ihcir way lo cla s. Dedication Let us now with earnest hearts and with exalted faith and hope solemnly consecrate this building to its high and holy purpose. May youth gather in this place to receive instruction in knowledge and training in virtue. May they find here every condition necessary to a true and enlightened education. Especially, may their teachers be examples opening 34 opening ... excellence in scholarship and character, seekers after goodness and truth, lovers of children, enthusiasts and adepts in the finest of all arts, the development and inspiration of human souls. May these rooms always be pervaded with an invigorating atmosphere of mental and moral life, and may no child pass from these schools to higher grades on to the outer world without having been made • • •A lib clan |Hi instruction outdoor . The unlijue loc»-lion of the campus offers science professors the oppotUr ntty to allow their students lu experience nature first bind Though the hill i» treacherous, the virv« Iron the top during the winter shows that there is nothing mote beautiful than the University id Wisconnn Kau Claire. Kmc. M.|.. N«n.y Always making things interesting, fraternities, sororr ties and clubs promote their organization by sponsoring Fund raisers throughout the school year. Mere. Sigma Sigma Sigma offered an ice cream social during Home coming week. Peeking through the still branches over the river to Fine Arts, it’s not hard to see how the university has kept their reputation ns Wisconsin's most Beautiful Campus lor the pail 70 years. opening 5 Nmwt A familiar scene to all UWEC students ore the ducks behind the Davies Center, always eager to lake that last bile ol your sandwich or those few kernels ol popcorn.The computer revolution has hit the university. This year, the library computerized their card catalog, making it easier and quicker to get information. Kerin K»«n 6 opening A favorite past-time ol some Eau Claire students is a good old cookout at Carson Park, Typical weather lor fortunate Eau Claire students; rainy, windy and wet. Which is better, rain or snow?The campu become an eerie right a a monrirou umr mer »torm Kits, leaving only wet book and drenched alu-dent in it path. ... more intelligent, more thoughtful, more courageous, more virtuous, and in every way more capable of wise and just, of useful and noble living. To this end, may the blessing of God be upon child and parent, upon pupil and teacher, upon principal and superintendent and upon every one whose influence will in any degree affect the work of education as it shall be conducted within these walls. — Scott L You can't get anywhere il you don't tudy. » Han Hamm and Jell Herrmann demonstrate.Built in 1916. Schofield Hall was the first building on campus. The carillon was installed in the tower of Schofield in 1966, during the Golden Jubilee celebration for the school's 50th year. The building is named for the first President of the University. Harvey Schofield. At the dedication of the building in 1916, society and university members put mementos of the occasion in the building's cornerstone which included: pictures of the then Regent Horan (of whom Horan Hall is named), and President Schofield: autographed lists of the faculty, of students, and of re- gents; copies of the Eau Claire newspapers for the day of dedication: and the menu of the "guests dinner" held that evening. The building was not named Schofield Hall until 1960. It was originally called “Old Main" and the university was The Eau Claire Normal School. In summing up the dedication ceremony, the then governor of Wisconsin proclaimed that the university was built so "that the sons and daughters of the Commonwealth might have better educational service." Julie Pagel 8 division pagecampus events 9 Instructor Jana McDaniel lead participant in UWEC summer cheerlcading camp. Summer teuton tludcnt enjoy a tpeedier registration, Iree ol the kauel of the arena. Tya Sather and Cindy Albrecht provide as-titlance. 10 campus events peducation and recreation under the summer sun S UMMER SCHOOL Fur most students, the last day of spring finals also represents their final look at the campus until fall and the new school year. But the summer months were far from quiet ones, as UWEC played host to young and old — and even a Teacher In Space finalist. Summer, UWEC-style, began June 8, a participants in Elderhoslcl, a program that offers people 60 years of age and older the opportunity to experience college life, arrived on campus. Hostelers stayed in the residence halls, dined with summer session students, and took part in week-long classes on subjects ranging from the Great Depression to Folk Music to Storytelling. Classes were conducted in an informal atmosphere by regular faculty members. and no homework or tcst6 were given. For the 3723 continuing students hoping to pick up a few extra credits or perhaps their cap and gown for August graduation, summer session got under way June 9. They were joined June 11 by the first of the incoming freshmen reporting for Summer Orientation sessions, which ran through July 15. On June 21, 39 participants in UWEC’s ninth annual Precollegiate Program, a 5-week course designed to acquaint incoming freshmen with the university setting, arrived in the residence halls. The program, aimed at students in the lower half of their graduating class, taught skills in note-taking, organization, time management, and test preparation. Students earned three credits upon completion of the course, which ran through July 25. Company 22 provided entertainment on campus as the summer theater season began June 9 with the musical "Something Wonderful!!" "George Washington Slept Here" ran June 24-July 5, and the season concluded with the adult comedy "Sly Fox”. For those out to exercise their intellect, Peggy Lathlaen, a finalist in the Teacher In Space Program, spoke about her training and experiences with the program, on July 8, in Schofield Auditorium. Summer Session concluded August 2, as 207 undergraduates and 66 graduates crossed the auditorium stuge during UWEC’s summer commencement ceremonies. Lori Knope Pat Centeman serve an unidentified customer during the watermelon social sponsored by University Activities during the summer session. summer school 1112 homecoming OiM K nWy Quarterback Bob Gclhaui demonstrates good leadership skill at he calls the Blugolds to victory. "Innocent Men" John Grupe, Dan Wollgram, Bill Parks. Mike Johnson. Todd Kaphaom. and Ron Vol croon to a capacity crowd at the 1986 Homecoming Varsity Show.Stnty Zdh|n w w beer, blue skies, and a big win! H OMECOMING ’86 Sporting the theme ‘'Burn The Blue Devils ... I«et’s Give Them Hell'’, Homecoming ’86 was everything a homecoming should be. The beer poured, the sky didn't, and the football team walked off the field with a shutout. There was singing and snake'dancing and Blugold spirit at its finest during a week of festivities beginning Sept. 29. The Royal Lichtenstein Quarter-Ring Sidewalk Circus ignited Homecoming week in spectacular fashion. Billed as the world’s smallest complete circus, the California based ensemble staged an hour-long performance complete with juggling, comedy, magic, mime, trapeze and animal acts, behind the University Arena. Bridgman Hall reigned as overall winner of this year’s Homecoming Event Sweepstakes which included mattress races, human pyramids, tug-o-war, and frisbee golf. Bridgman also voiced its way to victory in the UAC-spon-sored Yell-Like-Hell pep rally Wednesday evening. The 1986 Varsity Show, one of Homecoming’s most popular events, look place Friday evening in the arena. Sid Youngers, a Minneapolis comedian, hosted the annual showcase of the community and campus’ finest talent, which was immediately followed by a torchlight parade to the campus central mall for the Coronation ceremonies. Tim Scanlon and Stephanie Dorman were selected by the student body as 1986 Homecoming King and Queen. The Coronation, itself, reigns second only to the football game as the longest standing Homecoming tradition in UWEC history, though this year’s royalty participated in a new twist on an old standard, squaring off in the first-ever "Royalty Feud" held Tuesday night at Sneakers. Saturday's events began with the celebration that best brought together campus and community spirit — the Homecoming Parade. Morris Hayes, UWEC music professor and choral division coordinator, served as grand marshal. This year’s theme proved itself an accurate one Saturday afternoon, as the Blugolds fired up for a 2(H) victory over the UW-Stoul Blue Devils at Carson Park. The 1986 Homecoming celebration culminated Saturday evening in the Spruce-Tamarack Room with the "Hell"oween Masquerade Dance. Music for the event was provided by jazz group The Hot 19, and rock band Ambush. Lori Knope Member l the New Richmond high xhool marching band add nme oomph lo the Homecoming parade. Utfunnr Kko homecoming 13the tradition continues H OMECOMIMQ ACTIVITIES Tradition. It's what Homecoming is all about. The fight on the football field, the quest for the crown, yelling like hell — they’re the building blocks of the week of festivities, many of which go back to the Eau Claire Normal School's very first homecoming celebration. The 1926 PERISCOPE hailed the first Homecoming, held October 9-10, 192S, as an “unqualified success", in spite of the football team’s loss to River Falls. The pre-game assembly, the Varsity Show predecessor, featured Bill Gavin as “major-domo", as well as songs, speeches and stunts. Homecoming 27 brought the first snake dance. At nine-thirty on the eve of the game, students joined hands and paraded through the streets of the business district, stopping every so often to cheer. Then, reported PERISCOPE, “the football boys were given a linal cheer and sent home to bed, but with the student body, the spirit exhibited throughout the day continued far into the night." This year's student body proved no slouch at carrying on that hall of the tradition! 1927 also provided some rough beginnings to the annual parade, as cars, trucks, and the mysterious "McIntyre's vehicle" filled with shouting students made their way through the streets. The first organized parade was held the following year, and the event has gone on to become the one that best displays joint spirit and enthusiasm on behalf oi the campus and the entire community. Not only was 1928 the year of the first organized parade, but also the first homecoming dance, and the original “Ycll-Like-Hell" — then known as the “Rooting Contest”. The major-domo of the pre-game assembly took first place that year, followed by the opponent's boosters, and the janitors. It wasn't until the 1960's that the event took on the elaborate strategies, choreography, and cheers it is known for today. The first royalty competition was held in 1939, and only a queen and her attendants were elected. In recent years the coronation has been held on the footbridge, combining the beauty of both the campus and event. Lori Knopc A pile ol pais go lor a win in the human pyramid competition. part of the UAC Homecoming Event Sweep-stakes. 14 campus eventsKing Tim Scanlon and Queen Stephanie Dorman enjoy their royalty ride in thi» year’ Homecoming Parade. OnltbnWT Dave Schulkatnp, John Smith, Brian Bowen, Bob Baratka. Bryan Job won, and Tom Porter celebrate Homecoming in line FUI faahion.a great place to play Sneakers Sneakers is here! newly raised drinking age, With it stained-glass windows, polished oak bar, and impressive audio and lighting systems, Eau Claire's newest and only non-alcoholic night spot puts most of its alcohol-offering counterparts to shame. "Sneakers was designed with the student in mind.” said Scott Brown, who designed the elaborate lighting and sound systems. He added that that means all students, not just the younger crowd, and inspite of Sneakers upper-campus location, many upperclassmen are willing to make the trek up the hill, Brown believes, due to the nice atmosphere and food and drink specials. Still, Sneakers’ greatest attraction lies in offering underage students a place not unlike Water Street establishments to lead their social lives. With the weekends at Sneakers tend to be lively. Between 350 and 500 people pass through the doors each evening. "It’s packed by nine o’clock,” said sophomore Chris Tobal-sky. "You can’t find a table, and you can't fit another person on the dance floor." But Sneakers is not just a place for weekend evenings. Students who are weary of dining hall food can get together with friends and use their food cards toward pizza, sandwiches, or a variety of munch-ies. There are foosball tables and dart machines for relieving tension after a long day of studying, and a big screen television for a break from the 12-inch black and white in your dorm room. Lori Knope t jiwc Hendrickson and Mall Slota lind an alternative loan afternoon ot »ludy ing. n phMo . I'tftll 16 campus eventsRai»e your hand li you think Sneaker h Kau Claire' be l place lo dance! I I A purple'thirled Kevin Dicrmeier »pin» on e “Purple Rain" on Sneaker S7000 audio y ten . Sneaker oiler large variety ol non-alcoholic beverage , and Terry Schneider and Chritline Moult to verve them up. sneakers 17 T entertainment in a coffee house atmosphere HE CABIN Janet McLaughlin lends emotion to her Cabin performance. Bv day if is a place to relax or study with friends, its red-and-white checked tablecloths strewn with open books, empty popcorn bags and cans of soda. At night it is UWEC’s answer to the coffeehouse. Candles propped in wax-dripped wine bottles lend light and atmosphere as patrons sip wine and beer and enjoy genuine coffeehouse entertainment. The Cabin Cafe in Davies Center hosts free performances every weekend ranging from professional talent to campus and local performers, from jazz, folk and blues musicians to comedians and storytellers. One Thursday a month is devoted to an open poetry and prose reading sponsored by UWEC's literary magazine. None of The Above (N.O.T.A.), and open stage opportunities are provided throughout the semester for campus and area talent. The twenty-one acting members of the University Activities Commission’s Cabin Committee are responsible for selecting and contracting performers, operating light and audio systems, and producing and managing every performance. The fall '86 Cabin season was an active and diverse one, kicked off with a music and comedy performance by professional entertainers John Smith and Hans Mayer. Nashville-based singer and songwriter Janet McLaughlin made her debut Cabin performance in mid-Ocober, giving three coffeehouse concerts featuring original songs as well as music by such artists as James Taylor, Billy Joel, and Emmy Lou Harris. Jim Pellingcr, first-prize winner in UW-Madison’s “Starbound ’85" talent contest appeared Nov. 6-8. His show features music ranging from rock to jazz and songs by talented, lesser known writers. A UWEC alumnus returned to the Cabin stage in late November as half of the new musical duo, Moulin Rouge. Music graduate Julie Schrocdcr performed on synthesizer, flute and piano while partner Mark Paffrath played guitar, mandolin, and violin. The final performance of the fall Cabin season was presented by Ryan Peterman, a Chicago-born singer-guitarist. Also performing on harmonica, banjo, and synthesizer, Peterman entertained the crowd with songs from the 1920’s to the present bearing titles such as “Fast Fried Food” and “Livin’ on the Moon”. In addition to the various musical performances, Midwestern poet William Kloefkorn gave a reading of his work, Nov. 5. NOT A sponsored the event. Lori Knope Mikki Firkus and Jenny Slock find ike Cabin an ideal place lor munching and studying without the none ul the Blu gold Room 18 campus eventsJim PelUnger combined hit own competition with thate by popular artirt in hi three Cabin perinrman-cet- Chutl tlory aficionado like Men Neahau turned out lor “Tale In The Dark," held Halloween night in the Cabin Julie Schroeder and Mark Pallralh gave a tpinled performance a "Moulin Rouge". cabin 1920 campus events Walt crs arc advised in their program to wait counter clockwise and to the left lor thrir safety and pleasure. The Singing Statesmen made their third appearance at the Viennese Ball, doing nostalgic numbers and “show-stoppers." One ol the pseudo stained-glass windows created lor the Kaisergarten by members ol the Viennese Ball Committee.European extravaganza In Eau Claire VIENNESE BALL All it tcx k was a bit ol man-made magic. For two nights, April 11 and 12, the upper level of Davies Center was transported from student stomping ground to a little piece of the old world, in the form of the 13th annual Viennese ball. Students, faculty, and members of the community took the opportunity to trade in their street clothes for an evening of bowtics and tails, corsages and ballgowns, then danced the night away to music provided by UWF.C’s Singing Statesmen, Symphony Orchestra, Jazz Ensemble I, and several members of the voice faculty. Music was also provided by a Milwaukee polka band, a local pianist, and Chicago musicians Janet Stessl on zither and Cerda Kenzer, vocalist. The Eau Claire Musical Arts Chorale rounded out the entertainment roster, performing Viennese and American Operetta selections in the Maria-Theresien-Saal. Food for the ball was provided by Professional Food Management, and served in The Festsaal and the Weinstube zur Blaucn Donau. PFM also provided the traditional Sacher Torte, the highlight of the Sacher Cafe. Over eighty tortes per evening were also donated and made available for hungry patrons in the Sacher and Dcmcl’s Cafe. The elaborate decor for the evening, fea- turing artificial stained-glass windows, was created by Josef and Mary Rose Bender, Bernard and Nancy Falkncr, and Ronald and Greta Green. The Benders also created a back-lighted scene of “Old Vienna” in the Kaisergartcn. According to senior Sue Toman, it was this attention to authenticity that made the Ball so special for her. “It was a chance to experience something from a different era," she said, "and that's something you rarely get to do!" Her favorite part of the ball "Just the feeling!” The Viennese Ball was first held in 1974, and has sold out every year. Ticket prices were then two and three dollars, and the event had little of the formality associated with it today. Ada Bors has been with the Ball committee since its origin, and says that, “the original and primary focus of the event is University-community relations, with secondary emphasis on providing scholarships for the music department." Among those scholarships is a $1000 grant for international studies in Austria, Germany, or Switzerland. Bors said that since the Viennese Ball began, over $112,000 has been raised. Lori Knope The Eau Claire Muucal Art Chorale made iheir teventh appearance al the Ball Their program ra» typical ol performance held in ca lle», palace , and elegant European home . Viennese ball 21Monica Henne i featured in a number from Ihc movie "Victor Victoria", part ol a tribute to Cabaret VIII, From The Movie . “Michael Jackaon", Peter Natrke, and gang member Melina Brown and Jonathan Peteraon boogie to “Beat It". Iron America Finest. Cabaret IV. What’ a great ahow without a great linale? The entire caal join force (or “Liie la A Cabaret! '.memories of cabarets past C ABARET X: “THE BEST OF .. I came home with a program. On the back cover, I had written, “How to lell your father's age — by the line from his boxer shorts across his stomach, like rings on a tree. Every year it gets higher and higher.” For no other reason than it seemed like sound, practical advice, I listened to MC Renee Albert when she told me to write it down during her comedy monologue. But the program and a helpful hint weren't all that I got from Cabaret X “The Best Of .. held January 16-18 and 22 25.1 left with the feeling that I had experienced the previous nine, but still wishing that I had. This year's show made use of the talents of the Concert Choir, Vocal Jazz Ensemble. Singing Statesmen, Women's Chorus I, the instrumental jazz Ensembles and the University Symphony Orchestra to recreate memories of previous years' shows. Cabaret I, One Voice, One Song, was recalled through Mary Hagstrom’s rendition of "Your Grace", while the Vocal Jazz Ensembles tribute to Duke Ellington revived the thirties and Cabaret II. Lorie Carpenter, Marti Jannusch, Kurt Nis- ka, and Mike Swedberg took to the stage as "Hot Jazz" to give the audience a touch of Spain, recalling Cabaret III, the International Cabaret. This act also featured Richard Marx on classical guitar, displaying an uncommon talent. Cabaret IV gave the audience a glimpse of the American Musical. Cabaret X paid tribute to it with Jim Keesler's arrangement of a West Side Story medley, featuring members of the Singing Statesmen. Repercussions of the Music Hall, Cabaret V, were heard in the form of a distraught, or perhaps disgusted, Lauren Bowen and a defensive Jim Haase joining voices on “How Can You Believe Me (When You Know I've Been A Liar All My Life)" from "A Royal Wedding". America’s Finest, Cabaret VI, spanned the generations from "Don’t Sit Under the Apple Tree" to Cabaret X's own Michael Jackson and gang doing "Beat It", and a grand-scale salute to Steven Sondheim echoed Cabaret VII, featuring such Broadway favorites as "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum" and "Sweeney Todd". Memories of Cabaret VIII, From The Movies, were recalled through songs from some of MGM’s finest musicals, and including “Brigadoon" and “Victor Victoria". And finally, a trio of keyboards and dancers joined forces in the fanciful "Fly" from last year’s Cabaret, Across The USA. A number of new performances were featured in addition to the remembranc es of Cabarets past. A slumber part of boy-crazy girls hammed it up on "Stop In The Name Of Love". The Cabaret X Orchestra, under the skillful direction of Andy Classen, was showcased on the jazz classic "Take The A Train". Music was provided at intermission and the conlcusion of the show, and, as usual the audience was invited to take the stage and dance. Not only did Cabaret X honor past performers and performances, but it also paid tribute to Morris Hayes who directed the Concert Choir and the Statesmen. Hayes had recently announced his plans to retire as educator and director of musical activities at UWEC. A Mor ris D. Hayes Fund, which will provide ongoing support to students participating in the school's choral ensembles, was launched as a part of the tenth-annual Cabaret. Graduate Student Di-rectors Coordinators and recipients of the Cabaret IX Scholarship and Award were also recognized. Capacity crowds filled the Council Fire Room nearly every night of the record seven performances of Cabaret X. They were treated to an evening of laughter, song, and dance .. . and for those who chose to pay the additional S10.50, fine dining at the Dulany Inn in Davies Center prior to the show. It was a good time, and a great show, and for a few hours, every member of the audience truly believed — "Life is a Cabaret old friend. Life is a Cabaret!" Kathy Schueler Piluni-tLid culm beg Ike audience to "Stop In The Name ot Love." Clockwise from top: Lou Maguire, Kay Begerton, Beth Dolan. Barb Worlx. and Dolly Neby. cabaret 25Viiirljr i Ihc »p«r ol Itallowcrn! Thit assortment include Bud-nun Tom Allnunn backed by Cotlelle Hedge . Tracy Ban-awak, Cbm l.ic litlr. Palsy Smith, and Traci Allnunn a wicked and wonderful time H ALLOWEEN ’86 Rivaled only by Homecoming. Halloween is traditionally one ol the biggest nights of the school year, and this year's celebration was no exception. From a lull house at Sneakers to a blocked-oil Water Street, UWEC students dressed up and lived it up in honor ol All Saints Eve. For some, the quest for the perfect costume begins weeks or even months before the chance to show it off arrives. The serious cele brator spends hours at the sewing machine or pouring through second-hand stores, piecing together the desired effect. Many students’ attire for the evening, however, consists of whatever they can round up the afternoon before. "I got the idea for my costume from David Lcttcrman the night before Halloween,” said senior Kathy Schucler, who traversed Water Street as a cocktail wiener complete with cellophane-tipped toothpick, “No one knew what I was, but it made lor interesting conversation!” Her roommate, senior Michelle Posselt donned sheet and pillowcase to shepherd the cocktail wiener about the bars. Students who aren’t inspired to create and have Halloween figured into their bud- gets can traipse off to places such as to Buttcr-llv Exchange and purchase their costumes ready-made. Since there is always such a high demand for costumes, the Butterfly Exchange took the opportunity to rent the old Borum-Dyer Volkswagon building to accommodate a special order of clothing, jewelry, masks and accessories. "There was a great student turnout,” said one employee. “Pirates and gangsters were the more popular costumes for the guys this year. The girls opted for the 1920’s look, lairy godmothers, and gypsies ... the ladies always want to look pretty.” Once students were properly attired for the evening, they had a number of entertainment options. Those in the mood to start the night with a good ghost story took part in the Cabin-sponsored “Tales in The Dark”. Sneakers played host to a capacity crowd for its own Halloween party and costume judging. And, as is the tradition, city police closed off several blocks of Water Street to allow students to celebrate safely, though chilly temperatures inspired most students to do so in the warmth of the bars. Lori Knope 24 campus eventsBedrock-bound Jerry Rowe and Barb Kiefer look surprised to find themselves at the Old Home instead Hagar the Horrible (Dan Bunt rock and Lucky F.ddy (Jeff Nordyke) help mime Kelly Kearns kick the habit, viking-1 style. Halloween on Water Street attracts partiers from neighboring campuses. These Stout imports are, clockwise from top left, Ar leen Frarer. Mark Schultr, Kevin Fehr, Mike McCann, and Scott Witthuhn. Mr. Rourke (Joel Cycenas) finds Halloween at Sneakers more of a nightmare than a fantasy. His escorts are Olaf Hammer and Mike llaegar. A n campus events 25 voices of excellence T HE FORUM AND ARTISTS SERIES Hoping to encourage a larger student turnout inspitc of increased ticket prices, the ™ University Center Activities and Programs Of-fice brought a number of nationally recognized names from the worlds of journalism, medicine, politics, and entertainment to the UWEC campus as part of this year's Forum and Artists Series. Because the events of the Forum and the Artists Series are made possible by an allocation of student funds. Performing Arts Manager Val Knobloch says students should consider them a part of their education and take advantage of what the programs have to offer. The Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Zdenek Macal and JoAnn Falletta, kicked off the Artists Scries in early September with Classical and Pops Concerts, as well as a Young People’s Concert for area school children. Nationally syndicated film critic Gene Siskel stepped to the podium in the Schofield Auditorium on November 11 to offer a capacity crowd some advice on what lo watch for to increase their enjoyment of a film. As part of his Forum lecture, Siskel used film clips from "Taxi Driver," "All The President’s Men" and "Rocky” to illustrate various aspects of acting, directing, and screen-writing. In celebration of the Chinese New Year, the Artists Series presented the Asian American Dance Theater on January 29 in the University Arena. The AADT gave a 90 minute program featuring classical and folk dances from China, Korea, Japan, India, the Pacific Islands, and the Philippines. Called "the most outstanding program 26 campus events we’ve ever had" by the American Association of University Women, the Phyllis Schlafly Sarah Weddington debate on March 3 in Schofield Auditorium, provided its audience with insights into controversial issues ranging from nuclear weapons to the ERA Classically-trained pianist Liz Story appeared in the University Arena on March 26 with revolutionary guitarist Michael Hedges performing original jazz compositions. Both Artists Series performers record on the Windham Hill label Other Forum speakers included Joe Grae-don, Stanley Karnow, and Shirley Chisholm. Additional Artists Series performers included: The Children's Theater Company, James Van-Demark, the Waverly Consort, John Russo, and Tapestry. Lori Knope These event are scheduled to take place alter the (mat PERISCOPE deadline, and are thcrelore subject to change. Windham Hill Recording artimt Lii Story appeared on arr piano in the University Arena a part o the Artists Series. Nmmt fllnill Batml Greg Smith ol the Bon Ton Society pound out a rhythm line during the band U AC-sponsored performance in the Council Fire Room Fcminitl attorney Sarah Wcddington •tep to the podium in Schofield Auditorium. March 3. to ditcut and debate contemporary isaue with PhylUt Sc ha fly. PhylU Schally i an attorney, a member ol the Republican National Committee, and the (oremoat opponent ol the Equal Right Amendment. Et cetera... Trying to capture all oi the events that take place on a busy college campus, and do so in the span of 24 pages, is something of an imposing task. There is no such thing as an event not worthy of mention in a book designed to record a year in the life of UWEC ... not if someone put forth the effort to make that event happen. We did the best we could. Nonetheless, due to deadlines, various impediments, and the simple inability to be two or more places at one time, we at Periscope could not cover a number of events, including the UAC concerts, Winter Carnival, Chinese Dinner, the Easter Seals Air Jam and the spring seasons of the Cabin and the Artist and Forum Series’. The Periscope would like to take this opportunity to recognize those happenings, and the people responsible for them, and express regrets that we could not include you to a greater extent in our pages. Lori Knope Campus Events Editor Chicago Tribune film critic Gent Sitkrl advitcd hi audr Revolutionary guitari ! Michael Hedge ihare ence to “think about what you are watching”, during hi the bill with lellow Windham Hill artitl lu Story, Forum Sene presentation. March 26, in the University Arena artist scries 2728 campus events Veena CliadKa. a native ol India, oiler a plate ol rice pilaf and garbanzo curry to a folk lair visitor. Mary Odoh dres c» in the »ame bright color u»ed by the craftsmen ol Swaziland. In the Baltic room, sitter Kira and ln-grida Erdmanit demonstrate a native folk instrument.around the world in Davies Center International folk fair For a few hours on Sunday, November 9, 1986, Davies Center brought the world to thousands of students and community members as UWEC foreign language clubs, honor societies, students, faculty, foreign exchange students, the Center for International Education staff, and community ethnic groups joined together for the 20th annual International Folk Fair. More than 200 colorfully costumed students from nearly 25 different cultural groups were represented at this year’s fair which featured exotic foods, exhibits dances and instrumental performances, crafts and souveniers from around the globe. As in years past, food was the central attraction of Folk Fair ’86. Fair-goers in search of gustatory entertainment were invited to browse through the rooms, sampling authentic foods such as famed French crepes and onion soup, German bratwurst and "schwarzwald kirschtorte” (Black Forest cake), Japanese shodo noodles, Baltic pinagi, and Indian rice pi- laf and mango juice. Proving nearly as popular as the food stands were the lively singing and dancing presentations given by the different cultures, highlighted by a performance of Latvian folk dancers from Minneapolis. Innovators of Black Music, a black gospel choir from LaCrosse also gave performances throughout the afternoon in the Blugold Room. Each group also gave demonstrations of crafts native to their countries. Chinese students told fortunes and translated names. The German and French Clubs showed slides. The German students also gave puppet shows. Both Japanese and Indian students gave calligraphy demonstrations, and the Japanese group demonstrated karate and orgami. Highlighting Folk Fair ’86 was the re-enacting of a traditional Malaysian wedding ceremony by a Malaysian couple who were actually married last summer. Everything from the ornate attire to the procession of relatives past the seated couple was true to Malaysian life. The coordinator of this year’s fair was UW-Eau Claire foreign student advisor Ann Burger. The festival was free and open to the public. Lori Knope Thr highlight ol (hit year's fair was the re-enacting of a Malaysian wedding ceremony. The couple was actually married last summer. folk fair 29BURGER KING OPENING SOON BURGER K OPINIIG I NG SOON progress B LUGOLD BECOMES BURGER KING , A» the slogan goes, this is a "Burger King Town”. As ol February 20. this is also a Burger King campus. Alter years ol service, the Blu-gold cafeteria in Davies Center closed down to make room lor the popular last food franchise. Upon arrival at the December meeting of the UWEC Board of Regents, plans for the transformation were put into action. The franchise itself hired the contractors who began working in early January. During the weeks of construction, Professional Food Management set up a makeshift mini-Blugold which offered a limited menu, comprised largely of cold items as well as soda, milk and coffee. Some warm items, such as the popular taco salads, were ol fered in the Little Niagra Room. Because the Blugoid cafeteria offered such a wide range of food choices, some students expressed dismay toward a limited fast food menu. “I like Blugold's taco salads," said senior Kathy Schuelcr. “I’m not too happy to see them go" Freshman Julie Hoi men said she, too, worried about having a limited food selection. “But," she added, "Burger King’s food isn't bad!" Rich Reynolds, Associate Director of Business and Operations for the University Centers, said that loss of variety will only be noticeable in breakfast items. "Part of our contract with Burger King includes retaining a number of items from the l atin Quarter, such as burritos and tacos, as well as the hard ice cream and the baked potatoes," Reynolds said. "However, the breakfast items will be the ones offered in their other stores." Reynolds said one of the advantages of having Burger King in Blugoid is that Pills-bury, who owns the franchise, plans to use UWEC as a test market for some of Burger King’s new items — things only offered to a limited market. Reynolds also addressed another concern expressed over the opening of a commercial restaurant — the loss of students jobs provided by PFM's Blugoid cafeteria. "Over one hundred UWEC students were interviewed for positions with Burger King," he said, "Sixty-two were selected. We have a large student workforce." A grand-opening of Ihe franchise is scheduled for the evening of February 19. Because it is the first Burger King to be part of a college campus, Reynolds hope to see state representatives attend the ceremony. Franchise owner Mike DeRosa, Chancellor Larry Schnack and other university administrators, student leaders. and selected members of the community will also be invited to celebrate the opening of Ihe very first Burger King Campus. I ori Knope 30 campus events The makeshift Blugoid ottered B the comfort of the origins!. in a little more primitive setting.J BIIN APPLICATIOIS BEING TAKE! • 1 V 1 SCOISI N ROOM PSI JAN IS A 16 1 I PART TIME POSITIONS rA AVAILABLE 'J ¥ M APPLICATIONS BEING TAKEN WISCONSIN ROOM JAN. 15 16 PART TIME POSITIONS burger king 31The new pedestrian mall hatonly conviiKrd more people that UW-Eau Claire is actually Wisconsin's most beautiful campus. Constructed in the center ol the mall, this circular brick riser al-k ws students to sit and relax and occasionally enioy some outside entertainment. modifications i NEW PEDESTRIAN MALL As a result oi a few less trees and more green. UW-Eau Claire's central campus gave the 11,000 students returning for the fall semester a pleasant surprise. Construction ol the new campus pedestrian mall which began in May was finished just in time lor the returning students. According to Jim Bollinger, assistant chancellor for administrative services, the SI35,000 project was designed to beautify the 333-acre campus, reduce vehicular traffic at Schofield parking lot and provide lor smooth flows of pedestrian traffic to central campus for those using the footbridge. Hl think the project has re- Thc gate , donated by the classes of 1928 - 1932, still stand as a reminder of where the road to the old Schofield parking lot once was. 32 pedestrian mall suited in a major improvement for the campus and I think most faculty and students will agree," Bollinger said. "But in addition to providing a landscaped area on central campus," Bollinger said, "It will substantially reduce major pedestrian and vehicular conflicts — both in front of Hibbard and by the former Schofield parking lot.” "Because of the engineering design, which links the footbridge to a system of restructured walkways. we're losing some beautiful trees," Bollinger explained. "But those 15 trees will be replaced by about 50 varieties other trees that will begin to make a dramatic impact on central campus within the next 5 to 10 years." Bollinger describes the mall as “aesthetically much more pleasing" than the gray concrete of a parking lot. He feels the mall will add the L’WEC’s reputation as Wisconsin’s most beautiful campus. Monica MilzThe omUrurtxm ■ to be cum plrlrd in 1987. but until then, thi it the tcetw that tludenlt will encounter. Another major change that faced students upon their return was the start of the $4.9 million addition to the McPhee Physical Education Center. When completed, the opportunity lor physical activity on campus will increase greatly. “We hope the facility will promote physical activity among faculty and students," said Steve Kurth, chairman of the physical education and athletics department. About M.200 square feet of space will be added to McPhee. The addition will relieve severe space shortages in McPhee, which was originally designed to accomodate about 5,500 students — about half of UW Eau Claire's current enrollment. "It will allow us to prer vide special facilities for the activities we do have," Kurth said. “Recreation lime will be expanded considerably." said Kurth. “It will not just add hours. Right now all three areas — physical education, athletics and recreation are limited by the space we have. We’ll have a greater number and variety of classes such as rac- quet hall and handball, along with some additional classes we're considering." The two-level addition includes a complete gym similar to the existing one in McPhee, a 200-meter track, eight racquclball courts, offices and two additional classrooms. “I believe the new addition will complement the present facilities both externally and internally." According to Bollinger, the project should be completed for student use by the 1987 fall semester. Monica Mil? additions C CONSTRUCTION OF McPHEE 34 McPhee. improvements T OUCH-TONE PHONES construction 35 A third change affecting student was the installation of a new phone and computer system, completed August 2, 1986. Touch tones phones were installed in each of the dorm rooms giving students living on campus the opportunity to choose from the specialised services the phones offer. The S3 million cable sys- tem is an integrated business network with expanding telephone services. In addition to telephone benefits, such as Call-Waiting and Call-Forwarding, the new system allows the university to become a miniature phone company so that on campus calls no longer have to go off campus to be connected. “The new cables will transmit not only voice, but data," John Baltes, director of General Service. "Students and faculty now have access to the computer science department’s mainframe computer, the library’s new electronic card catalog or each other's computers." Monica Mil Matt Brandt. a Irrthman in Ti wer . enjoys I he luxury that I hr newly intlalled phnner otter. Just another added convenience lor student living on-tamput — new touch ton phone that have a variety at option instead ot the old black ptronr that everyone rite war use to. Make a perron want lo go back to dorm Me . or dorr ??? iDi. Leonard Hast expressed Kis feeling that the only way a person can live a richer life is by experiencing the aria The University's Symphony Orchestra performed compositions written especially for the dedication. Dr and Mrs. Haas greeted the many guests, including university faculty, students and alumni, who gathered to honor them 36 campus events a day to be remembered D EDICATION OF FINE ARTS On Apnl 27. 19 . the Fine Art. Building wa» dnlitilnl to the Haaiet lor their M year o4 loyally to UW-Eau Claw Dr liaai and hi wHa IXxrlWn proudly tpeak at the Fine Art dedication ceremony in their honor. U.W. Eau Claire’s Fine Arts Center was dedicated to the former chancellor. Dr. Leonard C. Haas and his wife, Dorcllcn Haas, on April 27, 1986. The Haases were acknowledged for their contribution of over 44 years of loyalty to the University along with their commitment and support of its arts. The dedication ceremony was highlighted by the unveiling of a bronze plaque of the Haases, created by art professor Kenneth Campbell while the UWEC Symphony Orchestra performed compositions written especially for the occasion. "Mrs. Haas and I are very honored and appreciate the beauty of the whole thing," was Dr. Haas’ reaction to the ceremony. “It was very organized — a great day." Dr. Leonard Haas joined the UWEC faculty as a his- tory instructor in 1911 and worked closely with then President W.R. Davies. Dr. Haas was Dean of Instruction from 1948 until May 25,1960. when he assumed the office of presidency by a unanimous vote of the faculty. In 1971, the year the Fine Arts Building was being built, Dr. Haas departed to become ex- ecutive vice president ol the UW system but returned to Schofield Hall in 1973 to serve as Chancelkir until 1980. Dr. Haas returned to teaching history until 1985 when he retired from the faculty. Dr. Haas stresses the importance of fine arts as part of a liberal education. "Art, theater, and dance provide the elements of life. As the saying goes, you can't “Through art we can appreciate the human experience. It is a central factor in our whole life — it makes life worth living.” live by bread alone," said Dr. Haas. "Through art, we can appreciate the human experience. It is a central factor in our whole life — it makes life worth living." In keeping with their appreciation of the arts, the Haases have a diverse art collection within their home including gifts they have received from foreign students who have stayed at their home, works of local artists, and art pieces collected while traveling to various countries. "The goal is to share with everyone the opportunity to live richer lives, and the only way to do that is through experiencing the arts,” he said. "People who have the intellect to attend the University ought to find the arts as a time for rest and relaxation. It’s the whole thing that enables students to keep going.” Monica Milz dedication dime ft» 37 The McPhee Physical Education Center was begun in 1952 on twenty acres of land atop the bluff overlooking lower campus. It was opened to the students during the spring semester of 1969. The field adjoining it. Simpson Field, was named in honor of George Simpson, coach and faculty member from 1916 to 1951. The Physical Education Center was dedicated to Eugene R. McPhee In April of 1969. McPhee was at that time, the director of the Wisconsin State Universities System, graduate of Eau Claire, and a former Eau Claire faculty member. Throughout the years since McPhee was built, many outstanding athletes have passed through the doors of the arena and McPhee gymnasium. Conference banners, tournament banners, and NAIA banners all adorn the arena in Brewer Hall and the halls of McPhee to pay tribute to these years of excel- Julie Pagel On October 8. 1952. the dedica- teacher training and place-tion of the second major building ment. and Vice President from built on campus, a four-unit teach- the school's inception in 1916 er training building, was held. It until he retired in 1938. consisted of the Education Build- The Little Theater was re-ing. the Little Theater, the Campus named and dedicated to Earl School (leased to the Eau Claire S. Kjer in 1965. Kjer became District Schools from 1973). and a member of the faculty In the gymnasium (later designated 1943. He was the chairman of the University Arena). the speech and theater depart- The Education Building was re- ment and raised the money to named Brewer Hall and dedicated help equip the theater. He was to C.J. Brewer in 1960. Brewer was known for his fine theater pro-one of the first teachers hired to duction and retired in 1964 af-teach at the (then) Normal School, ter 21 years at the school. He was a teacher, the director of Julie Pagel 38 division paflr i«ostrong pitching, balanced hitting and teamwork pays off B LUQOLDS ACHIEVE A FIRST for the first time in UW f.au Claire's history, the baseball team won the NAIA District 14 championship and continued to improve under the direction of 2nd year head coach Dan Langlois. After taking the team from a losing season to a .500 season in 1985. the Blugolds went 12-4 in the division and 24 13 for the season. We were a little surprised at first. Then our confidence grew to the point that we would go Into a double header expecting to win both games.” said Coach Langlois. The Blugold s excellent season was achieved by mixing key players from last year's squad with some new talent. They welcomed back the team's top two hitters. Juniors Keith Brock and Mike Thorton, and the team's top two pitchers. Senior Vic Cable and Junior Dean Stanz. Cable, along with pitchers Russ Gerky and Reggie franz. each broke the school s record in wins. The pitching was obviously one of the team's strongest points, but Coach Langlois felt that the rest of the defense was consistent and strong. Offensively the Blugolds were Just as consistent as they were on defense. Balanced hitting was key for the success of the team. "There wasn't two or three guys doing all the hitting. Everybody was hitting. Mot a lot, but doing their share." said Coach Langlois. However, once in the Area IV playoffs, the Blugolds were literally robbed of a chance to go on to the National tournament. Days of rain kept any games from beginning. Officials finally decided that the team with the best record would advance to nationals. "Obviously we were disappointed. but this all happened during finals and we were kind of glad to find out what our teachers were going to do with us,” said Gary Gunderson, a Blugold outfielder. Certainly a disappointing way to end an exceptional season, but the Blugolds are definitely on their way to becoming a powerhouse in the divi- sion. Mow that they have proven to themselves that they can win. Coach Langlois hopes to make the baseball program as strong as it can be and to make baseball a winning tradition at Eau Claire. Jeff Mouse One of the reasons lor the Blugolds success was the balanced hitting. Shannon Nicnast did his part as well front: Jeff K an. Qary Gunderson. Reggie I ran Steve Lewis Jeff Tell. 2nd Row: Mead Coach Dan Lan qloiv Trainer Helen Tvaru ka. Mike Thornton. Todd Pagcl. Paul Mcllquham. Duane Carlson, Bart Olson. Craig Krause. Don Pfalf. Mike Kieser Back Row: Coach Dave Olson. Scott Anderson. Dean Stall. Keith Bock Vic Cable. Russ Qerhe. Mike Jacques John Wagner. Matt rredrtcks Jim Pcrrl o. Tony Prissel. Shannon Mienasl. Trainer Dave Wells 40 sportsReggie Tran was one of the pitchers to break the school record in wins. Striving For Excellence Eau Claire Is just one more city included in pitcher Vic Cable's baseball career. Vic began his career in Cincinnati. Ohio, where he played tee-ball as a boy. Since then. Vic has moved all over the midwest, bringing his talents to Michigan, Illinois. Ohio, and finally Cedar-burg. Wisconsin. Vic played high school ball in Cc-darburg and came from there to uwee. As a highlight of his career. Vic lists last year's victory in area four. 'The team played well," he said. Vie is also co-holder of an Eau Claire pitching record achieved last year by winning seven games, tying with another teammate for the new re- cord. Vic docs more than Just play baseball. Me began playing organized football when he was In Michigan and continued throughout high school. Vic also played high school and pre-high school basketball. Vic. now a senior. has a broad social science major and a coaching minor. After completing his college studies, he would like to take his talents to a warmer climate where he could coach more on a year round basis. Dan Lea really SCOREBOARD OK St Thomas 3 4 Si. Thomas 2 2 SI. Cloud 6 7 St. Cloud 4 14 Macalavier 10 11 Mac.il.iMrr 2 8 Si. John s 7 3 St John's 1 3 Augsburg 7 2 Augsburg S 11 UMDululh 1 7 UM Dululh 2 3 Winona Stale 1 4 Winona Stale 8 3 UW-Stout I 6 UW-Stout 7 G UW-KIvcr Tails 8 8 UW Klvrr rails 2 3 UW-Stevens Point 6 0 UW Stevens Point 4 7 UW La Crosse 4 2 UW-La Crosse 1 2 Unlv. of Mlrm. 14 4 UW-Superior 2 10 UW Superior 1 3 UW-River rans 0 1 UW-Kfvet Palls 3 3 UW Stout 2 3 UW-Stout 6 6 UW-Superku 0 13 UW-Superior 2 7 UW-La Crosse 4 2 UW-La Crosse 0 6 UW-Oshkosh II 9 MSOC 6 13 MSOC 2 One reason for the team s success was the bdlanccd hitting Russ Gerke makes an attempt to do his part. tMseball 4 1 Moll) Snyder played a Key role on offense with consistent hitting. Striving For Excellence Bonnie Kinne began her first season as head coach of the young UW-Eau Claire's women s softball team. The team was originally a club for five years until two years ago when it be- _________________ came a varsity sport. Kinne is very familiar with the sport. As a former All American pitchcrat Western Michigan University, she compiled a four-year school record of 69 18 with a Kinne graduated In 1984 with a bachelor s degree in biomedical science. And the following year, she received her master s degree in physical education. __________ In 1983 and again in 1985. while still in college, Kinne coached softball at Portage Northern High school (Ml). She was also the head coach of a team of All-Stars from Southwestern Michigan called the Portage Miss Softball America earned run av- Team that com- cragc of Just 0.32. In 1982. peted in a national touma-she was 17-2 and was named ment. to the Converse All-Amcri- JcfT House can First Team. She was injured in her Junior year but came back in her Senior year to post a 19-6 record. rront Row; Rente Cook. Trade Tcs senske. Jeanne Martino. Lynn Krum-pos. Jill Mucnkh, Diane Morin. Palti Ashford Pam riynn. Molly Snyder. Mack: Assistant Coach John Baltcs. Denise Cook. Sharon Simon. Beth Vjrsho. Hence Kuf. Deb Sellers, Cheryl Moot Jodie Paul. Bridget Dcsl.au-riers. Manager Carrie Ramps. Mead Coach Bonni Kinne SCOREBOARD 42 sportsIn only Its second year as a varsity sport and under the guidance of first-year head coach Bonn! Kinne. the UW-Eau Claire women's softball team improved its record from a 2-25 mark to a 18-28 record this season including a post season berth in the District Playoffs. Mot a bad year for such a young team. With only one Senior, four Juniors, four sophomores, and eight freshmen the team lacked depth, especially in the pitching department. But Kinne said that the hitting and defense pulled them along. ‘They played up to expectation.’' Kinne said. Kinne also said that they set three goals at the beginning of the season and achieved two out of three. The goal that they were unable to achieve was to have a .500 season or better but they were still able to qualify for the conference and district 14 tournaments. Once In the tournaments the Blugolds didn’t do so well. In the Wisconsin Women’s Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (WWIAC) tournament, the team lost first to UW-Oshkosh and then UW-LA Crosse, both of whom they beat previously. In the MAIA District 14 playoffs In a best 2 of 3 game scries the Blugolds forced a third game with the nationally ranked UW-Parkside. With a young team. Kinne had to have some people who would take charge, some team leaders. Kinne considered Jodie Paul as one. "I had Jodie playing all over the place and finally I put her in center field where she took over real well.' said Kinne. Other team leaders were sophomores Pam Flynn and Beth Varsho. and freshmen Molly Snyder, who were also selected as All-District 14 Players by the district coaches. Mext year. Kinne is looking forward to a little more depth especially in the pitching department. She says she has a lot of talented freshman coming in and has most of last year’s team reluming. So naturally expectations are high. Jeff Mouse Coach Uonni Mnne felt that the defense was one of the strong points. Lynn hrumpos was strong as catcher. Hitting was another strong part of the team s balance. Holly Snyder was selected as All-District player in an attempt to beat the odds of inexperience Y ouno TEAM GETS PLAYOFF BERTH softball 4344 sports ridd events and the weight men pulled In most of the points. An unidentified man practices the high jump. Striving For Excellence John Mago and the rest of the weightmen were the heart and soul of the 1986 track team. Mago has broken three school records In shot put. both in the indoors and the outdoors, and has ----------- gone to nationals the past three years. "It (going to nationals) gave me a chance to see alot of the country," Mago said. Mago. a senior finance major, grew up in Altoona. Wl.. and originally played baseball for two years. "I got really upset and picked up well, but what he did know he liked. As far as combining the men's and women's team into one program. Mago was in total favor. "In the first three years I ■ was here, we were separated from everything,” Mago said. "There were times when we would sit around and do nothing. This way it gave the teams a little more camaraderie." Mago isn't through with the shot put ------------- however. lie shot from a buddy of mine and beat him out.” Mago laughed. Mago won state his senior year in high school and was a walk on at Eau Claire and the rest is Blugold history. Mago mostly worked by himself in practice, so he didn't get to know Coach Schultz too will be the coach of the weights this year which will give him a chance to throw the shot in open meets and hopefully do more damage to the record books. Jeff Mousew w T Blugolds get to nationals W EIGHTEEN PULL TEAM SCOREBOARD Dlu Team Indoot 6th LAV'Oshkosh 9 3td St Cloud St Unlv 4 4th DW Oshkosh Quad 4 Outdoor 4lh LAV-Stevens Point 9 7th UW-Klvci rails Inv. 9 1st Blufjoltl Metric Inv. 4 Although the season was a disappointment for new Coach John Schultz, it went as expected. Great results aren't expected when a new program is installed. In this case, the coaches decided to combine the men's and women's track teams into one program. ■ Our biggest problem is getting more quality people out,” said Coach Schultz. ' With the number of people we had, it caused a lot of weak areas. I would like to have about 75 to 100 people out.” The same was true for both the indoor and outdoor season. Plus with such a long schedule (January to May), there were a lot of injuries. Another problem was that Coach Schultz had been out of the state for past six years, making coaching more difficult. "You lose alot of important contacts (being away),” he said. The Indoor season was the biggest disappointment, with the team placing sixth in the conference. However, there were some fine individual performances. Jeff Kaufman set school records in the 60 yard hurdles, 55 meter hurdles, and 220 yard hurdles while John Mago set school records in the weight throw and the shot put and also took the national Championship in the shot. Once outdoors the team did a little better, finishing fourth in the conference. However it was the weight men that carried the team. Mago, Kaufman, and Paul Smlts along with Rich Johnson and Ron McConnell, both In the javelin, were All-Conference players. Johnson and McConnell both went to nationals and placed fifth and sixth respectively. Also John Hokanson took seventh in the 10.000 meter walk. Other highlights of the season included winning the Blugold Invitational and traveling down to the northwestern relays at northwestern University in Illinois. Coach Schultz felt that the northwestern trip was good for the team because they ran against some quality people. Looking ahead to next year's season. Coach Schultz hopes to make a schedule that involves a wider variety of schools rather than the same schools week after week. He has also had a fairly good recruiting year, which will give Schultz some new talent and better hopes for the 1987 squad. Jeff House front: Coach Tom GrossMauv Lee Weigel. Paul Smlts Ron McConnell John Mago Rich Johnson Terr) Mulhoiland Davetluet ler. Marty Morifllcs. John tHtad. John IkiK anson. Head Coach John Schultz. 2nd Row-. Dan Held. Todd Zukowski Craig Edmger Scott Youngblood Ren Thorson Mark Sullivan Mike luebke. Steve rtemler. Paul rrank. Jeff Kaufman Coach Rctth Dan lets. 3rd Row: Damn Johnson Pete Ketler Ren Melt. Bill Kawexynskl. Boh Lorcnuen. rat Stewart Bill R ise. Dave Rortum Boh Peterson. Craig Reddle Jim otegaard. Coach Scott Bentley Back: Coach Sean ttarincti Brent Rlneck Paul Klym Matt Dtestler. Leon Ball Kelly Schuller, Mike ttol mann Manager Marla ttufkutt. Coach Al Steevcnv Coach Dan Vhawet Chris Itelntr. Trainer Dean Vjm Amber men s track 4546 sports ahead, already some and is to Striving For Excellence This year, John Schultz began his first season as head track coach of the combined men's and women s track and field program, he was not entirely pleased with the results but he didn't expect much to begin with. “I brought some new philosophies with me and it takes some time for people to adjust. Tor example some players and coaches were in favor of combining the two programs, some weren't," said Schultz. In his tenth year of college coaching. Schultz comes to Eau Claire from Manchester College, Indiana, where he coached the men's and women's cross country and track teams. There he coached 15 All-Americans and a two-time national champion in the men's high Jump. And in 1985 he coached the women's track team state championship. Me developed one of the strongest small college programs in Indiana and hopes to do the same here. Schultz was bom and raised in Kewaunee, Wl. Me went to college at UW-La Crosse and graduated in 1972 with a bachelor's degree in physical education and received his master's the following year, he has some big expectations for the years Mes done heavy recruiting pleased but he feels he still doesn't have enough players. "I feel that if I had about 70-75 men and about 50-55 women for track we would be one of the better teams in the conference," said Coach Schultz. "I would like to finish in one of the top three positions.” Jeff Mouse •• ■ ■- •SCOREBOARD Blu Teams Indoor 4th UW l a Crosse 8 2nd UW-Ofthfcash Toum G 2nd Ole Indoor Inv. 8 5th lltan Inv. IS 2nd UWUl Crosse 2 Outdoor 3rd UW-St evens Point B 12th Macalaster Coll. Inv. IS 3rd IJW River rails Inv. 8 1st Blugold Metric Inv. 4 Is! 1 W Stout 2 2nd Winona Stale Inv. 5 The distance runners had some good showings (or Coach Schultz. The woman here Is unidentified. The competition In the women's conference last year was very tough. The woman here Is unidentified Blugolds do well for their size T HREE ALL-AMERICAMS MAMED The women s squad also had too lew people out to make the team competitive. It was a young team that lacked depth. Coach John Schultz wasn't that disappointed with the season because the women finished higher than the men in conference standings. “If we had more players I think we would've been more competitive and placed higher ' said Coach Schultz. In the indoor competition, the team finished fourth in the conference. Three school records were broken: Chris Goeplc set records in both the 800 meter run and the 100 meter run. Goeplc. Terry Fcrlic, Amy Johnson, and Sue Kor-tenkamp broke the third record in the distance medley relay. The same relay members were named All-Americans and placed seventh at nation- als. Other notable performances were by Kris Falstad, who took second In the 60 yard hurdles at conference. Third places at conference were by Johnson in the 1500 meter run, Kortenkamp in the 880 yard run. Frani Loftness in the 600 yard run. and Lori Ciec-microwski in the 60 yard dash. The mile relay team consisting of Loftness, Cheryl Schumack-cr. Julie Johnson, and Ann Knetzger also placed third. The outdoor season went even better, with the women finishing third In the conference. Again Gocpcl seemed to be the team leader breaking the school record in the 800 meter run and the 1500 meter run. At conference. Gocple took two first place finishes in the 1500 and 3000 meter runs. Kris Simonson placed first in the Javelin and Ciccmicrowski took two second place finishes In the 100 and 200 meter dashes. Coach Schultz felt winning the Blugold Metric Meet was an important win for the women. Looking ahead. Coach Schultz thinks next year will be a good season. Although he'll be losing two major runners. Goeplc and Ciemierowski. Coach Schultz is bringing in a lot of new talent. “All I have to do Is keep them here at Eau Claire and get them out." Schultz said. Jeff House front: Trainer Jane Eggers. Manager Marla Muffeutt, Coach Tom YorK, Coach Dan Schwab. Coach Jenny Ar-neson. Head Coach John Schultz, Coach Keith Daniels. 2nd How. hi coda Bergum. frani loftness. Kelly Klawikoski. Kris Falstad. Lori Cicc-microwski. Cheryl Schumacher. Paula McCIIntock. Julie Johnson. Wendy Meinen. 3rd How: Amber Lausted. Kris Simonson. Jill Kukavia. Julie Mint . Ann Knetzger, Amy Johnson. Sue Kortenkamp. Back: Chris Gocpcl Kim Schley. Molly Petersen. Heidi Olson. Kari Latvala. Joan Rochrtg. Angie Moerbltz. Chrissy Scanlan. women's track 47Rolfing takes conference championship Ayounq team wins The 1986 tennis team was young and inexperienced with only one Senior, one Junior, three Sophomores, and two Freshmen. It seemed as though it was going to be a rebuilding year for Coach Kobcrt Scott. However the team proved that they can play competitively and win. Coach Scott said that he was very pleased with the way the season turned out. ‘ They improved all year long and did as I expected.” said Scott. The team ended its season with a winning 107-96 match record and 9-9 for dual meet record. Senior Brent Hoag at no. 1 singles flight was the team leader. While Tim Rolfing at no. 3 singles flight and Laurent DeRicard, a Junior transfer student from Toulon. France, at no. 4 single (light were the top two match winners at 14-7 and 12-9 respectively. During Spring Break the team traveled to Jacksonville. Florida where they met some tough competition. Although they were blown out a few times they did a little blowing out themselves by beating Sin-clalrc Common College 9-0. The only disappointment for Coach Scott was their play at the conference championship games. ”1 felt as though we didn't play up to our potential.” he said. However the Blugolds didn't come home without a championship. Rolfing took the championship in the no. 3 singles flight at the Wisconsin State University Conference (WSUC) held in Madison. "He's a great competitor and put out an outstanding effort.” Coach Scott said of Rolfing. The team tied for second with La Crosse at the HAIA District 14 tournament and finished fifth on the season. Mext year looks like it should be a good season. They are losing two key players. Hoag and DeRicard. but hopefully they will find a new team leader and have an excellent year. Jeff House K»p Washburn promises to be one ol Ihc more competitive pla crs. I SCOREBOARD Blu B Gustavos Adolphus 1 UN Duluth 9 St. Olaf College 3 Univ of Jacksonville 0 Rowling Qreen Univ. 0 AUbama-Biiminqham 1 Florida Junior Coll. 9 Sinclair Comm. Coll 4 Univ. oI Cincinnati 8 UW'-Milwaukee 3 Coll, of Sc Thomas 8 UW-La Crosse 9 UW River rails 1 UW-Stout 4 UW-Whitewater 3 IJW-Oshkosh 3 UW-Stevens Koint 9 UW Ftattcvllle front: Rip Washburn.Tom I’at wald Brent Hoag. Laurent Dc Kicard. Charles Gray. Tom Hadcliflc Back: llcod Coach Robert Scott. Tim Itar-mon. Scott Link. Dave Mcckma. Tim Rolling. Coach Dave Hahn. »--- I I Xwuim Striving For Excellence Brent Hoag, another example of excellence in UWEC athletics, began his sports career in Beaver Dam. Wisconsin. lie started playing tennis in a Beaver Dam Parks and Recreation program. He took up the game on his own accord. "I lived only a block away from the place where they taught it ' Brent said. He continued playing throughout all four years at Beaver' Dam High School, and then packed his bags and headed for Eau Claire. Since coming to Eau Claire. Brent has earned well-deserved respect on the tennis courts. In his junior year. Brent and fellow player. Brad Vette, teamed up to pursue and capture the conference doubles crown. Brent lists this as the high- light of his tennis career at UWEC. Vanquished opponents are not the only players who respect Brent's abilities. Brent is described as a real leader of the team. To this he replies: "I guess I can see people saying that about me. Last year I was the only senior on the team. I guess the other players sort of looked up to me." Spare time doesn't find Brent watching MTV. He fills his leisure hours playing every sport he can. What sports? "Anything with a ball, usually." Brent said. Brent is in his final semester with us at UWEC. Brent will receive his degree in finance this December. Dan Lea One way the tennis team prepares (or the season is by taking on some of the alumni. The player here Is unidentified. men s tennis 49SCOREBOARD Rlu opp T UW-Stcvcns f'olnt 2 6 UW-Oshkosh 3 2nd Osh. Doubles 7 Toum. 8 UW-Stout ! 9 UW Orcen bay 0 6 UW-WhKewaicr 3 4 UW La Crosse 3 9 UW-Rlver rails 0 7 UW-Plattcviltc 2 2nd Whitewater tnvit. 10 8 UW-Stout 1 8 UW-Stout 1 S northern Iowa 4 4 La Crosse 5 7 Lawrence linlv. 2 3 Southwest State 6 3rd I1AIA District 14 7 1st WWIAC Championships 9 five girls selected to all conference first team W OMEN Win CONFERENCE 50 sports "This season was excellent." said Head Coach Janet Tomlinson. This is Just one way to sum up the 1986 women's tennis year. The UW-Eau Claire women's tennis team won the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference team title plus five individual titles, upsetting the favored La Crosse team. Eau Claire finished with 47 points while Whitewater ended up with 38 points and La Crosse got third with 37. La Crosse, however, ended up going to nationals in Kansas City. Individual titles in the singles flight were Cristy Gilbertson at no. 4. Connie Pederson at no. 5, and Jan Seitz at no. 6. Laura Gross and Anne Griffith each took third. Dual titles consisted of Griffith and Gross at no. 2, and Gilbertson and Cheryl Grillo at no. 3. Eau Claire had five players selected to the All Conference First Team, which were Gilbertson. Grillo, Gross, Seitz, and Pederson. One surprise was Freshman Laura Gross playing at no. 1 singles flight. "Fora freshman its a big challenge but I thought she handled it pretty well." said Tomlinson. The team had high expectations from the start, and did very well as a result. With eight returning players they had plenty of experience, and with a successful recruiting year they had plenty of depth. The team also did very well adjusting to a new coach. Tomlin- son substituted for Marilyn Skrivscth. who took a year off to advance her education. For Tomlinson, it wasn't hard adjusting to Eau Claire since she has taught at the college level at several different schools, before. "It was easy for me. but it may have been a little difficult for the kids," said Tomlinson. Looking ahead to next season the team should be even stronger. Eau Claire Is looking forward to another fine recruiting year which will add to their depth, and. since there were no Seniors there will be no one leaving which will add even more to the team's experience. Jeff House Although Mrlissj Andrcottl didn't finish js high last year, she Is becoming one o( the stronger players on the teamrront Row: Barb May, Lori Schmidt. Cheryl Grillo. Laura Gross Vandi Kroen-Ing. Baren Chandler. Dawn Bowers BacK Row: Assistant Coach Sharon Tansom. Connie Pedersen. Susan Turriff. Jan One oI the team leaders was Junior Seitz. Sue lekstadt, Ann Griffith. Melissa Christy OilberLson who won the no. A Andreotil. Christy Gilbertson. Ratja singles flight at conference. Gottschc. Mead Coach Jan Tomlinson. ____________________Mtoru l «- rtiX»"wnl Striving For Excellence Playing no. 1 singles for an established tennis team like UW-Eau Claire is quite an accomplishment. but playing as freshman and playing no. 1 is even more impressive. This is the case with freshman Laura Gross. Gross, from St. Charles. III., started playing tennis when she was six years old and was playing in tournaments by the time she was 10. While working under coach Greg Alexander Gross was ranked in the top five in the 14-and 16-yearolds division in northern Illinois and was ranked in the Western Tennis Association. Alexander said Gross was probably the best player in northern Illinois a few years ago. UWF.Cs campus and repu- table tennis program were the major factors in Gross' decision to attend school here. "My parents and I drove through Eau Claire last year when we were on vacation.” said Gross. I liked the pretty campus, and the tennis program is very good also.” As a freshman Gross was forced to deal with the pressures of college tennis. “I feel some pressure from my teammates to win and help the team, but I just try to play my best.” said Gross. Gross handles the pressure well winning most of her matches. "Laura is very mature and steady player for a freshman.” said Tomlinson. Dave Mcckma Laura Gross is proving ro be one of the lop players In Ihe conference, already playing no. 1 singles as a freshman women s tennis 51 binexperience? no matter. TITLE "It was suppose to be a rebuilding year,” explained Mead Coach Trank Wriggle- sworth. The 1986 golf team did much better than expected. Wrigglesworth just wanted to build up the team, get some experience in for the freshmen and basically let the chips fall where they may. With only one Senior, two Juniors and four freshmen, they obviously lacked experience. but the freshmen came through in great shape. "They already have some quality time in and they learned alot.” said Wriggle-sworth. "I was very pleased with the play of the freshmen.” said Wrigglesworth. He went on to say that is really good for the program, especially for the freshmen. Junior Rick Berta was the only returning player from last season's national squad and provided much of the leadership for the team. Other lead- ership came from Junior Paul Meyer who finished second individually behind Berta. The Blugolds won their sixth conference title and their seventh District 14 title since Wrigglesworth took over 11 years ago. but they were unable to qualify for the national meet. Blu Teams 5th UW-StOUt 9 2nd Oshkosh Tuscumbia Col. 7 4th UW-Stevens Point 12 Open 4th Winona Invitational 6 2nd WSUC Meet 9 1st District 14 Meet 11 By losing only one player and having the top two players plus the already experienced freshmen returning, the future looks great for the golf team. Jeff Mouse rront: Coach Trank Wrigglesworth. Jim Bouillon. Paul Meyer. William Blackburn. Scott Landln, Kevin Kealy. Scot Rambo. Back: Mark Puls. Eric Lohr. Rick Berta. Cory Olson. Jeffrey Tlnck. Chris Johnson. JoDon Thompson, Vance Olson. 52 golfgymnasts show their strength B EST TEAM in EIGHTEEN YEARS on the squad and hasn't given up on the rest of the team. She still goes to practice and helps out where she can. Although Potter Is a big loss, this years squad Is blessed with a lot depth. The freshmen are very strong. The gymnastics program Is facing some uncertainty in the future. The HCAA has dropped the gymnastic programs for Divisions II and III. Although UW-Eau Claire Is affiliated with the MAIA. other programs have been dropped because of moves by the MCAA. If any more schools drop their programs It could really hurt our program.” said Mcro. As far as next season goes it looks pretty good and Mero Is optimistic. "You don't know what kind of season your going to have until the people walk through the door.” said Mcro. Jeff House "This Is the best team I've had In 18 years." said Head Coach Mary Mcro. That's Just one way to describe the success the Eau Claire gymnastics team is having. That's pretty good considering that the roster consists of one senior, two Juniors. three sophomores, and seven freshmen. They arc a strong team and have a lot of depth In all of the events, but Coach Mcro warns them that they have to keep on Improving if they want to go to nationals. "They won't go unless they are In the top ten." said Mcro. Blu 1st Super. Valley City Qpp 119.1 UW-La Crosse 125.8 116.1 Hamllnc Unlv. 129.1 115.1 UW-StOut 116.1 110.65UW-Rlver rails 1203 109.6 Qustavas Adul. 128.1 2nd Qustav. Supcr. 5 110.7 Port Hays St. 128.75 7th UW-La Crosse Inv. 7 5th UW-Superior Invit. 5 One person who had a good chance of going to nationals Is Haney Potter. However she was seriously Injured while doing a routine floor exercise. She was finishing a round-off and landed on her foot wTong. She tore her Achilles' tendon. "She had to land on her right in order to do did.” said Mero. Potter is one of the leaders Haney Potter performs a backflip during competition. Potter ended the season on the Injured list after she tore her Achilles' tendon during a floor exercise. PronL- Cheryl Potter. Haney Bowles. Hillary Lindccn. Cindy MuU. Jenny Peterson. Haney Potter. Back: Assistant Coach Bob McIntosh. Mead Assistant Coach Bob McIntosh. Head Coach Mary Mero, Trainer Jane Eggers. Laura Jervis. Amy King. Motile tlacfcl. Stephanie Potion. Kris Palstad. Lisa Wilson. Assistant Coach Loren LeOrand. Assistant Coach Mike Brownell. Assistant Coach Mike Brownell watches closely as Kris Talstad. one of the teams top gymnast, practices a stunt on the vaulL gymnastics 53TronL- Scott Deaton. Doug McIntyre. Luke Cocncn. Jeff Schlllingcr, Craig Rasmussen. John Kuhn. Jeff Day, Kevin ntzgerald. Joe Kempen. Oreg Cal tin. Randy Duxbury. Kevin Petersen. Kyle Qotlicbson. 2nd Row: Evan Sveum. Or eg Voeller. Mike Yakcsh. Todd Robertson. Oaten Schlefelbein. Jim Messier. Bob Oclhaus. Tim Kos-troskl. Paul VanCamp. Jerry Annis. Wil Beech. Chad Kruger. Destry rink. Jim Tuller. 3rd Row: Brian Stress. Jon Sylte. Paul Baranck. Pat Qrcen. Todd Jankc. Tom Schomlsch, Tim Qoldcn. Dan Brown Trltz Lclnicldcr. Keith Rohde. John Larson. Todd Rohm. Tom Promm. Jay Saskowskl, Joel Bet-singer. th Row: Karl Levis. Jeff Jonas. Bruce Muhn. Dave Kent. Tom Blair. Matt Wasmer. Mike Lukas. Scott Cornett. Jeff Buckmaster. Paul Zcwickl. Oreg Swift 3th Row: Dan flavin. Paul Duxbury. Andy Marker!. Clene flolln. Chris Stauffer. Jeff Zastrow. Craig Saffold. Bruce Hoffman. John Watrlng. Moke Daggett. John Lesat . Sam Bosley. Bob Qaulke. Chris Wlngendcr. Manager Mike LaTave. Back Row: Mead Trainer Peggy Pederson, Student Trainer Dean Van Amber. Assistant Joe Balcaltis. Assistant Todd Rein- 54 sports Mike Yakcs was one of the more exciting players, returning punts and kickoffs. The defense showed signs of greatness, especially In the homecoming game against Stout. However, they did have their share of breakdowns hardt. Assistant Ed Watkins. Assistant Don Parker. Assistant Arlan Holland. Head Coach Link Walker. Assistant Wade Labeckl. Assistant Tom Grossk-laus. Assistant Gary Psrenlcrny. Assistant Chris O'Connell, Student Trainer Dave Wells. Student Trainer Rachel Sell. Student Trainer Ellen Wanta.SCOREBOARD the fans really didn't know what to expect going into a game U PS AND DOWNS The final gun sounded for UW-Eau Claire s football season as the Blugolds lost their fourth straight game 26-10 to UW-Platteville. The Blugolds played the best game of their last four losses but still came up short. The loss to Platteville •‘summed up the whole season. We were up and down. " said Head Coach Link Walker. At the beginning of the season. Walker said he believed Eau Claire could be 7-3 this year. Eau Claire began the season winning one of its first three games, but the two losses were to powerful St. Ambrose The Blugold s were able to shut down Stevens Point s awesome aerial attack and their running game, but they still came up short. Pictured above Is Priu Uenfelder. of Iowa and eventual WCUC cochampion River Palls. The Blugolds then went on to win their next three conference games, defeating Stout, Superior and Oshkosh. Eau Claire's record at that point stood at 4-2. And then came La Crosse. The Indians blew out the Blugolds 52-14, and Eau Claire went on to lose its last three games of the year to finish at 4-6. Highlights for the Blugolds included the exciting breakaway kick and punt returns by senior Craig RasMusscn. "He's the best we've ever had at returning kicks," Walker said. Another highlight was the play of defensive end Kevin Fitzgerald. Coach Walker called ’Fitz' a great pass rusher and, as his nickname implies. he gave opposing quarterbacks the fits all year. Fitzgerald finished the season with 10.5 sacks. Eau Claire's offense stumbled throughout much of the year and didn't play with much consistency from week to week. Jeff Day. a 6-foot-4. 270-pound tackle, played well as did the big tackle on the other end of the line. Wilbert "Bubba" Beech. Speculation ran high all year as to when Beech would get the ball In the backfield. Beech often blocked from a running-back position on short yardage plays and finally did get the ball and scored a touchdown at last against UW-Whitcwater. Keith Wandrel Blu 6 St. Ambrose Qpp 46 17 Winona State 15 9 UW River rails 10 20 UW-Stout 0 40 UW-9uperior 14 22 UW-Oshkosh ltt 14 UW-La Crosse 52 15 UWWhltewatcr 29 0 UW Stevens Point 15 10 L'W Platteville 26 One of the more sure handed receivers for the t'.iugolds was Greg Vocller. football 55Craig Rasmussen also played special teams returner and was Just as exciting as MIKe Yakesh One problem with the offense was Inconsistency, however Qalen Schiefelbein played pretty consistent all year. Breakaway excitement! This Is the stuff highlight films arc made of. The explosive punt and kick returns by Blugold defensive back Mike Yakesh excited Eau Claire fans all year. Yakesh and partner Craig Rasmussen were this . . -exciting all year, with every kick and punt return being a possible breakaway for a touchdown, or close. Against Oshkosh on Oct. 17, Yakesh ran wild. The Blu-golds defeated the Titans 22-18 in a ___________ hard-hitting game at Carson with Yakesh returning a punt 88 yards for a touchdown late in the first quarter. But. the play was called back because of a roughing the punter call. Oh well, we ll get another chance. Yakesh later galloped 76 yards on another punt return. which set up Tim Kotro- Ski’s 1-yard touchdown plunge. Kotroski scored two touchdowns against Oshkosh, both coming on 1-yard dives. On punts, Yakesh averaged an incredible 16.5 ■ yards per at- tempt and on kickoffs he averaged 21.8 yards for 371 total yards. Mis longest punt record was 80 yards while his longest kick return was _________ 76 yards. Yakesh specialty Yakesh was that he played great on defense. Yakesh blocked a punt, broke up five passes, intercepted 2 passes and had 48 defensive points, for his efforts. Yakesh was named the team's most Improved defensive player. Keith Wandrei 56 sportsf after 19 years as head football coach Resignation a surprise In 19 years as UW-Eau Claire's head football coach. Link Walker influenced the lives of hundreds o( men, as a football coach, university professor and friend. The reaction of many coaches and former players was shock and disbelief when the 60-year-old Walker resigned from his coaching duties. "It came as shock," said Pete Derleth, who played center from 1981-84. "I guess I’m still a little shook." During an emotional news conference Monday, Walker, who fought back tears, said he had been thinking about retiring for a while and knows the right time. With a 104-85-3 record at UWEC, Walker is the winning-est coach in Blugold history. "I'm sure he thought about it for a long time," said D. J. LeRoy, UW-Stevens Point's current head coach, who played his college ball under Walker from 1975-78. "I hope it's what he wants and what's best for him, and I think that's the situation." Mis love for the game and the his desire to develop a winning football program earned Walker the respect of those who worked with him and followed his teams. "I'm very sorry to see him go." said Mike Farley, who has coached UW-River Falls for 18 years. "Me was a fine coach in our league and he did a great job. We always had great games with Eau Claire." "This league evolved from a small normal school league to the best Division III conference in the country, and he's been a key part because he did an excellent Job with Eau Claire's program," said Farley, who describe Walker as a great recruiter. "He's been a very beneficial part of our program," said Steve Kurth. department of physical education and athletics chairman and men's athletic director. "He has the respect of the faculty members, and I think he is respected by the stu- dent's. by his peers, and by the administration, and I think he's respected by the people he coached against." said Kurth. Perhaps Walker will be remembered most by former players and coaches for the part of himself he devoted to the people who played for him. "Me loved the game a lot and the kids who played it." said Derleth. who played on Walker's only Wisconsin State University Conference championship teams in 1981 and 1983. Derleth. whose severe knee injuries sidelined him most of his career, said Walker believed in you and stuck with you through thick and thin." "I think the players coming into the football program are missing something we had the chance to experience." said Jeff Day. 1986 offensive captain. "I have great admiration for his coaching style, and I don't know if the next coach is going to be that way." "Me was a great man. I owe him a lot." said defensive coordinator Arlan Mofland. "Me gave me an opportunity when I didn't have much experience." "If I had to do it all over again, he would be the man I would want to play for," said LeRoy. "Me did a lot for me as far as getting me on and off the field." LeRoy was named this year s WSUC coach of the year. LeRoy also credits Walker for helping him become established as a head coach. "I was a very young coach who came into a conference with many veteran coaches ... And he helped me to be accepted into the WUSC as a young coach," LeRoy said. "The best thing about Coach Walker is he did things his way and I admire him for that.” he said. Success academically was always stressed by Walker, who held weekly study sessions that all players were required to attend. Walker coached eight national Association of Intercollegiate Athletics All-Americans and six academic All-Americans. Although Walker said he will continue to teach physical education courses at UWEC for another year, he will be remembered by many as "Coach." "The greatest thing really to say is that Coach Walker will always be coach to me." said Derleth. "Me stressed studying a lot and made it understood that it was very important," said Day. “Mis wanting to continue to teach shows he cares a lot about teaching." Derleth said. When somebody loves the game that much and puts that much effort and that much of himself into it, you can t replace that. You can replace coaches and you can replace winning, but there are only a few coaches who have that." Kevin Keane i walker 57Striving For Excellence One of the leaders for the 1986 volleyball team was Leeann Turner. Leeann is a senior out of Wisconsin Dell's and has a comprehensive major in physical education. Lecann's thoughts on the 1986 season reflected that of her coach Lisa Herb. Like Herb the high point of the season came when the Blu- gold's beat La __________ Crosse for the very first time in school history. The biggest disappointment came at conference where the Blugold's entered the tournament seeded second and ended up placing fourth. "It was great year", said Turner. "We had a lot of fun and everybody played well together." Leeann enjoys playing all sports especially basketball. When she came here as a freshmen she played volleyball, basket- ball, and softball. "I stayed with volleyball because it was totally different from high school volleyball," Turner said. "I thought I had more to leam than the other sports and It seemed more complex." Coach Herb said of Turner that she has a lot of respect for her 7 dedication, even , when the Blu-_____ golds weren't winning. "She is an enthusiastic player and deserves a lot of credit." said Herb. Leeann has some definite plans for the future. After graduation she hopes to teach physical education for several years at the high school level. Then she plans on coming back to school to receive her masters in physical education and teach at the college level. Jeff Housevolleyball team continues to improve under second year coach BLUQOLDS increase record Since taking over the coaching job two yeras ago, Lisa Herb has really turned around the volleyball program. Last year she led the Blugolds to their first winning season in school history. This year they increased that record from 32-22 to 4214 match record. "I was really pleased with the outcome of the season.' said Herb, “I thought we played well.” Herb went on to say that she was especially pleased with the tournament play. In their own tournament. (The Clearwater Tournament), the Blugolds took second. They also took first places in the Augsburg and Bethel Tournament and the River falls Invitational. One of the team's break- downs came in the WWIAC tournament where they entered the tournament seeded second and were defeated by Stevens Point whom they had beatn twice previously before the conference tournament. The loss to Stevens Point put them in a big hole in which they were never able to get out of. "We weren't use to coming in at the top and didn’t have a taste of what it s like.” said Herb, adding that the women did not respond well to the pressure of being seeded high. Coach Herb had set some definite goals at the beginning of the season which were to have over 30 wins again, to develop consistency in the team's play, and to be a solid conference team and improve In their conference standing. "I think we achieved the goal we set out at the beginning of the season plus we did a few things I didn't expect.-' said Herb. The Blugolds were led by Junior Diane Hansmann and Senior Leeann Turner who were the team co-captains. They were also helped out by the improvement of Denise Boos and Kristi Qriggs. Although Kris Krug wasn't as productive as last year due to an injury, her leadership on the team helped out tremendously. With plenty of Interest shown through recruiting the Blugolds should have another good year. Jeff House rront: Trainer Mary Tavares. Beth Brochhausen. Leeann Turner. Kellie Wleland. Pam Pruss, Beth McCarthy. Trainer Beth Kucstcr. Student Coach Cindy fllgbur. Back: Mead Coach Lisa herb. Kris Krug. Hekll Olson. Kristi Qriggs. Denise Boose. Sarah Kock. Deb Allaman. Diane Mansmann. Assistant Coach Pete Moyer. volleyball 59even though the cross country team lost six top runners they still had a big year O FF TO NATIONALS AGAIN The 1986 Cross Country year was suppose to be a rebuilding year after losing six top runners from the 1985 squad. But they went out and won the District 14 title, took third at Conference, and placed Eighth at nationals. At nationals the Blugolds had three runners finish under 26 minutes; Dan Held, Kelly Schuller, and Dan Olson; which is a first. The top finisher for the Blugolds was Held, who finished with a time of 25:16 and placed 26th. The time of 25:16 Is the fastest time anyone from UWEC has run at the national meet. "We only had one runner at nationals that ran at last years meet. Without that experience it is very difficult to know how to run the meet.” said Head Coach Keith Daniels. It was also one of the fastest meets ever held which made it even more difficult for the young runners at nationals. The only disappointment for the Blugolds came at the conference meet. The team was shooting for at least a first or a second. They came close missing second by only ten points. One of the reasons for the cross country's success was the front running of Held and the surprising outstanding freshmen recruits. Mike Monk and Steve Kortenkamp were Just two of the outstanding freshmen that had good seasons. Coach Daniels felt that one of the reasons for the success of this years team is that the members played as a team. He also felt that the help of assistant coach Sean Hartnett had a big impact on the season. Looking ahead to next year: the Blugolds should be even more impressive than this year. Coach Daniels said that he Is having a fine recruiting year. "People are coming here on their own because we don't offer a scholarship for cross country," said Coach Daniels. Jeff House SCOREBOARD — SEE 50 Ann IWH n «r W kliarWir) » •! n i» ran Jtmtnrwk fcne ts cm m Haw r 2»t IV Nnn. nM in.i. a Ml- f iS !M Vum John • 1M LSVnrm ivm 1 Vil SUC HO . fUrt la kaw Mm«u a « am Gallon H -»t Tront: Dennis QoKe. Mike Monk. Matt Rush. Jay Livingston. Dan Kempt. Jerry Danner. Terry Matt, eric Orficld. Middle: Steve Kortenkamp. Dan Meld. Bob Peterson. Paul Prank. Dan Olson. Dan Claas. Kelly Schuller. Mike Ray. Jim Utegaard. Bob McOalT. Darrin Johnson. James Can-nalte. Pat Jarvis. Back: Coach Keith Dan- iels. Trainer Steve Schucler. Manager Maria Huflcutt. Mike Luebkc. Kris Hug-duhl. Leo Malone. Brian Leonpeml. Steve Adams. Trank Spanel. Leon Ball, Manager Paul Stceno. Student Coach Tom Cheney. Assistant Coach Sean Hartnett. Mike Banett. 60 sportsStriving For Excellence The cross country team's first runner for the 1986 season and probably for next season is Dan Held, held placed fifth at the conference meet, 26th (the highest finish In school history) at the national meet ——— which Just missed All-American status (top 25 finishers achieve All-American status). Held is from Mcquon, Wl. and attended Home- stead High School. Originally he went to college in Qol-dcn Valley. MM. but transferred to UWEC in 1985. He had to sit out the 1985 season in order to achieve eligibility status. Head Coach Keith Daniels said that even though Dan wasn’t able to participate he did a lot of running on his own and helped out whenever he could. One highlight of Held s career came at the conference meet where he placed fifth. His only disappointment ■ came at nationals. "I came so close to achieving All-American status.” Held said. “I was kind of shooting for that at the beginning of the race.” Achieving All-American status will probably be one of Held's goals next year, but he has some others as well. ‘ All-American will be one individual goal, but as for the team I would like us to win conference and be ranked in the top four in the nation.” Jeff House freshmen Dan Kempt is one of Coach Daniels more promising runners. Most runners had this view of the Blu-gold's front runner Dan held. men s cross country 61Striving For Excellence One aspect of sports that some people tend to forget about Is the fun of participating in that sport. That's one way Senior Brenda Bergum described her season. "I really had a fun season." said Bergum. Part of the reason she had so much fun was that she obtained two of her personal goals this past season. One was achieving All-American status for the second year in a row. and the other was placing in the top ten at nationals, which is a real tribute since it was one of the faster races ever ran at the nationals competition. “It was my best season ever. I was real pleased with my running this year," said Bergum. Like most cross country runners Brenda got interested in cross country by running track in high school. She eventually Just stuck with cross country'. Bergum is from Hayward Wl. and is majoring in psychology. She graduates this spring and plans on going to graduate school, but may be delayed due to marital plans this fall. Jeff House Brenda Bergum was the only representative at nationals from the 1986 squad. pkluf« b) '•LjM The team started to work out for the 1907 season as soon as this season ended. They're anticipating another tough season and are hoping to Increase their standing. 62 sportsJb with the competitive conference SCOREBOARD «Hu O 2 La Crosse 3 1 St Mary a Coll. 7 M Invlt Mklwest Coll. Championships 21 12 llnlv. of MM. Invlt. 17 4 6 Blugold Invlt. La Crosse Invlt. 10 10 3 WWIAC (conf.) 8 Meet 4 MAIA Distnct 14 7 Meet and the young team it made for ..._ A TOUGH SEASOH FOR THE BLUGOLDS The 1986 women s cross country team had a fairly sue cessful season considering the conference and the experience of the team. After losing several top runners due to graduation or to transferring, the 1986 team was left with some young, talented, inexperienced women, most of whom were either first or second year people. With the quality people they had, they placed third at conference but were unable to go to nationals. “I think it s a real tribute to their development as a team.” said Mead Coach Tom York. This was one of his goals at the beginning of the season. The Blugolds were not without some returning veterans, however. Brenda Bergum, Lisa Stoddart. and Denise Ott were part of the squad that took second at nationals last year. Also adding quality to the team were Angie Moerbitz and Sue Kortenkamp. One of the surprises of the year was the running ability of Moerbitz. She reduced her time by a minute and a half from last year. “I think she was more surprised than anyone else,” said York. ' We adjusted her workouts some and she worked out a lot of her own this summer.” One of the disappointments of the season really had nothing to do with the running of the squad. York had about 12 recruits lined up for the 1986 year, but for one reason or another only four decided to come to Eau Claire. This could be attributed to the fact that UWEC cross country program does not give scholarships. Another related disappointment for York was that there are fast, talented students attending UWEC that have decided not to go out for the cross country team. Coach York is looking forward to next season as would any coach, but he has an advantage. "The girls are already fired up for next season, they're working out and lifting weights,” said York. "They're determined to go to nationals and they're using this season to help them fire themselves up.” Jeff Mouse rront: Kris Romberg. Sarah Toy. Stephanie Elkins. Kathy hammer. Denise Ott. Middle: Assistant Coach Jenny Amcson. franl Loflness. Dawn Sieger. Angle Moerbitz. Kelly Shlbllski. Kathy brown. Coach Tom York. Back: Manager Tracy Qrcltcn. Brenda Bergum. Wendy Meinen. Maki Ogiware. Sue Kortenkamp. sports 63cross country coach receives high honor D ANIELS INDUCTED TO MALL OF FANE UW-Eau Claire cross country Coach Keith Daniels has been selected as the first coach to be inducted Into the national Association of Intercollegiate Cross Country Mall of Fame. Daniels, who pioneered the cross country program at Eau Claire in 1966, was Inducted on November 15 at an awards banquet following the national championship at UW-Parkside In Kenoska. "It was somewhat unexpected, but to be the first coach is exciting, of course," said Daniels. 'And with all the other coaches available, it's amazing I'm the first to be picked." "We can appreciate more of what he does, and this shows us what he's done and makes us proud,” said Dan Meld, the team captain. Best known for his work as a Wisconsin State University Conference and NAIA District 14 representative, Daniels was responsible for setting up the first district meet in 1971. Daniels also influenced the NAIA to set aside the third Saturday In November for its national meet and develop the national qualifying standards for the district. Since 1976. he has prepared the WSUC Cross Country Guidebook, and in 1985 Daniels became the district track chairman. "Most of his recognition has come through generating interest in track and cross country at the District 14 level.” said Rick Witt. UW-Stcvens Point cross country coach. "So. it gives recognition to our conference and the achievements our conference has been able to make,” Witt, who described Daniels as the conference spokesman at the NCAA and NAIA levels, said. Not only has the award brought recognition to Daniels. the conference and the district, but to the Eau Claire cross country program as well. "It brings us a lot of respect." said Meld. "Our team is starting to come along in the runners, but now the whole program will get respect, and they'll notice it's not just the runners but the coach has a lot to do with It.” Daniels began the cross country program over a cup of coffee with then track coach James Rice. "(The track team) came back with no points and I told James Rice that he'd never have a track program until there was a cross country team." Daniels said. "Later, Bill Zorn, then athletic director, appointed me cross country coach and we put a team together that year." Since that cup of coffee meeting, Daniels has estimated his cross country record at 796-552-2. Me has built a program that started with a seven-member team consisting of 35-40 members. "Our goal was to build up the conference." Daniels said. "We went to conference duals which built our program from seven to 10 to 12 runners." In 1980, Eau Claire won the conference and district championships and has consistently been rated in the NAIA cross country poll. "Eau Claire s program Is being rated better every year.” said Daniels. And last season was no exception being rated in the NAIA (no. 4). and in the NCAA (no. 8) In the middle of September. It was the first time they were rated In the NCAA. As for the future, Daniels foresees a consistently improving cross country program at Eau Claire. "We've built up a men s and women's program that have been nationally ranked the last five or six years, and I would foresee a continual growth as we continue to at-track good freshmen." Kevin Keane r«i Rump After 20 years of hard work and dedication, eau Claire s cross country head coach and founder Keith Daniels was inducted into the NAIA hall of Tame. 64 darnels Chuckle Graves was an offensive leader all season but couldn t seem to be able to hit in the tournament Dwiw Bcftnfcc One of the team s more all around players was Mike Blair who was strong both offensively and defensively. CWMinc nctinfcr blugolds win district title in a thriller O n TO KANSAS CITY Kemper Arena In Kansas City, MO, was the site of the 1985-86 MAIA basketball tournament. Eau Claire beat Stevens Point in a last second thriller at Stevens Point to take the District 14 title and the right to go to Kansas City for the national championship. The Blugolds got only to the second round. In both games, they hurt themselves by not playing well In the first half and then coming back in the second half. In the first round of the tournament Eau Claire defeated Pennsylvania's Ca-brinl College 63-45. The game was close up until the five minute mark when Eau Claire took control of the game. John Bowen. Chuckle Graves, and Mike Blair lead an offensive explosion that put the game away for the Blugolds. However, the game was not easily won. The team is noted for their defense and their balanced offensive attack. The defense played adequately but the offense struggled shooting 29 percent. "We were much too far out on the perimeter in the first half," said Head Coach Ken Anderson. "We had people taking shots they hadn't taken all year ... people forgetting their role in the ball dub.” In the second half, they did better, hitting 16 of 26 compared to the 11 of 38 in the first half. Anderson also felt their defense played much better. Eau Claire pulled down 33 rebounds while Cabrini College hauled down 20. "At half we knew that our shots weren't falling but we were confident that we could win," said Tim Blumentritt who had eight rebounds, six points and a blocked shot. In the second round of the tournament Eau Claire faced Southwestern Texas who beat fifth seed Webber of Florida. The game was pretty much the same story as the first game except Eau Claire was unable to pull off a comeback. A dismal first half found the Blugolds down 31-18 at the half. At first it seemed as though the Blugolds were going to get blown out but once again, a revised team came out to play the second half. At the 17 minute mark, the Blu-gold defense took control of the game and slowly they worked their way back into the game. Although the defense was strong the offense continued to struggle. Eau Claire was 21 of 71 from the field for a whopping 29.6 percent. But with 28 seconds left the Blugolds were only down two points when guard Craig Campbell was changed for an offensive foul as he attempted to bring the ball upcourt. Southwestern Texas was then able to run the clock out. It was a disappointing way to end the season but the Blugolds should be proud of their accomplishments and their fine season. Jeff House Kansas city 65Senior John Bowen was one of the team leaders who helped In shutting-down many of the opposing teams 'Mg guns.‘‘ a carry-over from last year HIGH EXPECTATIONS MET The UW-Eau Claire men’s basketball team, after two early season losses, won 15 straight games to reach as high as fourth in the MAIA polls and first in the Dunkel ratings. The Blugolds were led by All-WSUC guard Chuckle Graves, a 6-foot-3 offensive threat, who led the team in scoring and steals. Graves averaged over 18.6 points per game. Graves was one of four Blu-gold senior captains, including guard Mike Blair, forward John Bowen and center Bruce Jona-son. All added leadership and poise to the relatively young Blugold squad. Sophomores Tim Blumcn tritt and Eric Davis, both starters. proved to be an adequate front-line for the Blugolds. aided by senior Jonason. sophomore Craig Campbell and freshman Jeff Coenen off the bench. Coenens older brother. Bob, a former Blugold star, holds the record for most games played In a career. With Jeff's fast start, he could break his brother s longevity record. The two sophomore centers, Blumentritt and Davis, provided Blugold fans with many memorable plays. Both big men had dunks at home games, and Blumentritt often went outside to fire the ball up. Blair, a four-year starter for Eau Claire who’s had on-again, off-again knee problems over his career, ended his days as a Blugold In memorable fashion. The 6-3 Blair, from Mayville, was named District Player of the Week once for his outstanding efforts, and went head-to-head with his younger brother Tim. starter for conference-rival UW-Stevens Point. The Eau Claire Point game played at the Arena brought out Blugold fans in force. Eau Claire took an early lead, and went on to win the game by nine points, which turned out to be a key factor later In the year. When the Blugolds went to Point to do battle, Eau Claire stalled the ball at the end of the game, to lose by eight. This preserved the home-court advantage for the District Playoffs since Eau Claire had beaten Point by nine earlier. But first, the Blugolds had to win a homestand against UW-Platteville and UW-Whitcwater. and win on the road at UW-Stout. a team that had beaten the Blugolds earlier in the season. All in all, it was an exciting year of basketball, and of high expectations. Keith Wandrel Hob Ocwtopmcnl Tront Row: Kevin Rclnckc Mali Benedict. Scott Anderson. Chuckle Graves. Mike Blair. John Bowen. Todd Oehrlclr. How 2i Jack Bennett-Asst., Dkk Palm-Asst.. Tom Higgins-Mgr.. Jay Anderson. Craig Campbell. Lorln Gorton-Mgr.. Ken Anderson-head Coach. Back Row: Paul MaUlacd-Ast., Crick Davis. Tim Blumentritt. Bruce Jonason. Jet! Coenen. Chris Paulson. Tom Salek-Asst. The three-point shot helped the Blugolds make some big comebacks. Mike Blair, point guard, hit It fairly consistently. SCOREBOARD Blu 73 Bemidjt State OPP 44 73 tturon College 69 96 Bethel College 49 36 UM Duluth 34 33 UW-Superior 58 63 UW River rails 43 32 UW-Stout 53 61 UM-Duluth 49 44 UW-Green Bay 41 92 Marycrest College 50 68 Drury College 37 66 Mlllsdalc 63 70 UW-Supcrtor 61 80 UW la Crosse 33 78 northern Michigan 75 71 UWGshkosh 68 66 UW Stevens Point 57 63 UW-Plattcvlllc 00 36 UW-Whitewater tOTI 37 39 UW-La Crosse (OTI 36 48 UW River Tails 47 67 UW-Oshkosh 64 32 UW-Stcvcns Point 60 08 UW-Platievllle 86 56 UW-Whitcwater 56 66 sportsSpnUtor tuff Even though the Blugolds defense was rated Mo. 1. the highest they got in the national poll was Mo. 4 and a Mo. 1 In the Dunkel ratings. Pictured here Is Chuckle Graves who led the offense in scoring. Striving For Excellence Anyone who has seen a Blugold men's basketball game this season has probably witnessed blocked shots, forced turnovers and steals, as well as many faces and f rowns by senior co-captain John Bowen. Bowen, who came to UW-Eau Claire from Houston Baptist College in Texas is considered the best defensive player on this years squad, as well as one of the top defensive player in the Wisconsin State University Conference. "John is our leader on defense.' said Blugold Head Coach Ken Anderson. "You have to have leaders on both ends of the court.' Bowen said. l lead us on defense.” Contributing to the defense is what Bowen enjoys the most. Bowen is tied with Chuckie Graves for the team lead in steals with 41. He averages 4.9 rebounds per game and also has five blocked shots and five forced turnovers this season. "John has the natural ability that excellent defensive people must have," Anderson said. John gets the toughest offensive opponents, from point guard to power forward.' Anderson said. On ofTense, Bowen had to make the transition from point guard to forward when he came to Eau Claire, which reduced his scoring chances. Bowen averages nine points a game, but the lack of scoring doesn't bother him. he said. "I only scored two points against Whitewater, and we won.” Bowen said. "And I wasjust as happy as Chuckie (Graves) who scored 22." Intensity, enthusiasm and aggressiveness add and detract from Bowen's game. He has 71 fouls this season and has fouled out of three games. "He's too emotional.” Anderson said. "That's one weakness John has. I don’t think his fouls are excessive by any means, anyone who Is around the ball that much will commit fouls." Another Bowen trademark is his tendency to give the referees a hard time. "I always ride the refs.” Bowen said. "But if I commit a foul, I get mad at myself, not the refs.” Bowen, a marketing major, said his basketball career will end this season. Before graduaion, however, Bowen Is looking for a national title for his team. Hick Schaber Tim Blumentrltt Is closely guarded by two Huron College 5D) opponents at the 9th Annual Blugold Tip-Off Tournament. The Blugolds won the tournament with a 3-0 record. men s basketball 67With a young squad. Anne Bartels and company have a good chance of becoming a dominating team In the conference. Striving For Excellence The 1986-87 women's basketball team consisted of only sophomores and freshmen, no juniors or seniors. But that doesn't mean they were without any leadership. Sophomore Janel Kempen helped out when she could. Being a captain I try and provide leadership and help out where ever I can.” said Kempen. "Janel did the best Job she could but she Isn't as outgoing as we would like her to be,” said Mead Coach Sandy Schumacher. "But I think that will come out as she gets older and more mature.” Kempen plays center right now but it’s not where she belongs. Coach Schumacker feels she is probably a better forward than center but with the people she's got. she has to play Kempen at center. "I think it's really unselfish of her to play the positions we give her and go out and try her best." said Schumacher. Kempen. a mathematics edu-cation major, is out of Phillips. Wl. There, she played four years and was namd the schools' MVP her Junior year. As a senior Kempen was once again the schools' MVP plus she was named Conference Player of the Year. As far as next year is concerned one of Kempen’s goals Is to go .500. I think a realistic goal is achieving .500," said Kempen. "I also think we could place In the top half of the conference.” Jeff House Blu 55- Bethel College 60 UWParkside 63 UW-Kivcr Palls 8 UW-Superior 58 north land College 55 Lake Superior (MT) 58 Winona State 47 UW-La Crosse 57 Kipon College 76 UW-Stout 40 UW-Oshkosh 54 UW-Stevens Point 62 Winona State 58 UW-Platteville 66 UW-Whltcwatcr 56 UW-LaCross 42 UW-MJIwaukce 41 UW-RJvcr Palls 54 UW-Superior 61 UW-Oshkosh 49 UW Stevens Point 55 58 49 55 68 sports As a sophomore Janel Kempen found herself In a leadershiprolc.One surprise (or head Coach Sandy Schumacher was the ball handling of Cheryl Johnson. Pam Haider goes In the lane (dr a shot. Vmkuum Sfwtlaioi Peggy Cotter attempts to Keep posses slon of the ball while being closely guarded SpeU Of front: Jancl hempen, Amy Blrchlcr. cr). Back: Coach Bonnie Wnne. Carolyn Neumann. Qretchen Ricg- Coach Sandy Schumacher Peggy ert. Carmen Johnson. Middle: Mary Cotter. Pam ttaidcr. Sue Schoeder. Tavares (Trainer). Cheryl Johnson. Mary Christiansen Sharon Simon Lynn Mickelson. Ann Bartels. Sue (Manager). Christiansen. Robyn Nowtchl (Traln- PtedU Drvctapmcnl after going 6-4, the Blugolds lost 11 straight A DISAPPOINTING SEASON The women's basketball team The Blugolds have a lot of she is as a freshman. ’ looked as though they were go- talent, it s Just a matter of Like some coaches. Schu-Ing to go a long way this year un- lime before they can put it all machcr doesn't get into re-til they ran into some bad luck, together and become a force cruiting until nationals and They were 6-4 until they lost 11 in the conference. There state championships are straight games. aren't any upperclassmen through. "We had two starters out after which means that this group "I send out a few letters to Christmas with injuries but that will be working together for get their attention, but I wasn't the problem,” said Mead a long time and will have a don't really start going after Coach Sandy Schumacher, chance of having real good them until everything has “They're back now. but we still seasons to come. quieted down. said Schu- arc having some problems. ' The team is led by captain machcr. What the women are shooting sophomore Janel hempen. The squad will have a lot for now is some big wins. They and freshmen Sue Christian- to look forward to next sea-have the potential of winning sen and Cheryl Johnson. son. They will be more ma-three out of the next four games "I was really surprised by ture as a team and they can and they hope to end the season Cheryl s ball-handling," said use this season as a learning on a winning note. Schumacher. "When we re- experience. "We want to play well and get cruitedher, wckncwshchad Jeff House on the winning side of the col- a lot of talent but I didn't rcal-umn," said Schumacher. ize she would be as good as women s basketball 69 tfour wrestlers have more than 20 wins Best team in tem years Mead Coach Don Parker has his best team In ten years and plans on sending two or three of his wrestlers to nationals. “This is probably my best team in terms of not only wins and losses but also in competition.” said Parker. The Blugolds took on seven nationally ranked teams and ended up being 7-7 in dual meets. They also have four people with over 20 wins, which shows how well they're doing. They've done well in some tournaments. In their own, the Eau Claire invitational, they placed sixth out of twenty. “There were originally 13 teams entered, but some schools were able to bring their second teams as well and they ended up scoring points also.” said Parker. Parker and the rest of the team are shooting for a third place in the Wisconsin State University Conference. The Blugolds are 5-2 In the conference with losses to River Falls and Whitewater. They never took on Plattcville but they scored more points than the Pioneers did in the Eau Claire Invitational. so a third place is very possible. It is a big jump from last year when the Blugolds were in last place. The team is led by captains, seniors Bob Smith and Cletis Swopes, who also have the best records on the team. “I think all the seniors are good leaders, not only are Cletis and Bob having good season but senior Phil Schar-enbrock Is having his best season ever.” said Parker. The Blugolds are losing some quality people but they have two sophomores who lettered as freshmen, but were red-shirted this year. As far as next year is concerned Coach Parker is still con-cetrating on the present. After they're through with conference and nationals, and the high school athletes arc finished with their schedules, does Parker start to bother them? “I don't like to start recruiting until the seasons are over." said Parker. “The high school students have too much to worry about without having a college coach breathing down their necks." Parker said he has sent out a few letters and got some good responses, but he's not too worried about It yet. Jeff Mouse 70 sports Co-captaln Cletis Swopes has an excellent chance of placing In the top third if he Keeps his confidence level up.Striving For Excellence People who have seen Clctis Swopes in action can attest that he has a natural talent for wrestling. This year, however. Swopes has been able to add one more dimension to his wrestling style — the ability to believe in himself. ' Eighty percent of wrestling is confidence In yourself,” Swopes said. Earlier in his college career. Swopes, a senior mathematics major, had trouble believing in that statement. "I've been trying to -------- pound it into Cletls' head ever since he was a freshmen that he is a very good wrestler,” said Don Parker, wrestling coach. Obviously. Parker's pounding as ------------ paid off. Swopes' record for the year is 21-4-1. and has earned recognition as being one of the best 150-pound wrestlers in the NAIA. "I had three older brothers who wrestled in high school, and I always went to their meets.” Cletis said. 'They taught me a lot about wrestling." During Swopes freshmen year, he often practiced against Tony Algiers, UWEC's only All-American wrestler, and held his own. "You could just see the potential he had when he was a freshmen." Parker said. The only thing Swopes lack- ed was confidence in his ability. That factor changed last year after he was forced out of competition for the year because of an injury. He was able to practice, but missed the thrill of participating in a meet. Swopes not only succeeded as a tough individual wrestler, but Is also a respected team-wrestler. He has been team captain for the last two years, and his leadership ability is another one of his assets. "Cletis leads by - silent leadership.” teammate Tom Wis-linsky said. "When he goes out on the mat. he leads by example." Swopes said he enjoys being captain because of the -------- closeness of the squad the last two seasons. He said the team hadn't always been close in the past, and he thought they suffered for it. Swopes said he expects to do well in the national tournament this year. "I think I can finish in the top three at nationals if I bring my confidence level up and keep It there.” As Parker sees it. Swopes can go as far as he wants at nationals; it just depends on his confidence. Greg Voeller front! Steve Schcller (Trainer). Dcrrlk Duthcsncau. John Barbcy. Mike Hcdrington. Beth Kucstcr (Trainer). Middle: Ron Arendt. Bob Smith. Bruce Burton. Phil Scharen-brock. Pete Kettler. Roger Sandcll, Larry Kaczrouske. Back: Troy Ryan. Clctis Swopes. Tom Wlsllnksy. Kevin Johnson. Tim Sanborn. Scott Qizzl. Scott Wojclcchowskl. Assistant Coach Ouane Oycn. head Coach Don Parker. wrestling 71 As a senior. Phil Scharenbrock Is enjoying his best season ever. IJoe Thlbdult had an average o( 31.7 saves per game and ended up being head Coach Mike Caves number one goalie. new coach Mike Eaves shows progress B LUQOLDS START TO REBUILD Although it s Mike Eaves' first year as head coach, you can already see an improvement. Everybody couldn't wait to see how the ex Calgary Name would do as head coach, and slowly he is proving himself. Obviously it will take some time to rebuild the hockey program but what do you do with a bunch of guys who want to win now? Well. Coach Eaves set some priorities at the beginning of the season. One was Just to be competitive the other was to get increasingly better over the season. ' What we did was divide the season into three parts. Sep- tember through December. January, and February," said Eaves. And there's some di-finite improvement. The first part, we had only two wins. The second we had five wins, and the third remains to be seen.’ One big win in February was beating UW-RIvcr Falls. They split a two game scries but the Blugolds gave River Falls their first conference defeat- something the nationally ranked Stevens Point Pointers haven't done. For Eaves and the Blugolds. this year was a learning experience. There weren't any disappointments since I didn't know what to expect. said Eaves. "The only disappointment probably came when we lost a close one or when a team came from behind and beat us. but that’s a good learning experience for both them and me." The leaders on the ice were the captains: senior Bob Pitts, senior Mark Squires and Junior Jim Smits as the alternate. "They're hard workers and set good examples of the players I expected my players to be.' said Eaves. Eaves went on to say that he was pleased with the hard work and dedication of all his players. ”1 think we made a lot of strides both as a team and individually," said Eaves. Looking ahead to next season. the Blugolds will have a lot of people returning who want to win. And as far as recruiting goes it s tough to tell. "Most of the high school kids arc still thinking Division I hockey, so we don't know what to expect yet. All we can do is plant a few seeds and wait." said Eaves. But what they don't know is that our division is Just as tough and as competitive as Division I." Jeff House rJK] 72 sportsStriving For Excellence Senior Bob Pitts Knew that this season was going to be a rebuilding year but at the same time it was going to be exciting to play under a new coach. “As a team. I think we came together and had a good season.” said Pitts. ”1 really didn't expect great things to hap pen, but as a realistic goal. I thought we could win 10 or 11 games this year and it s still possible.” Although the team struggled in the first half of the season, they started to get it together. Part of the reason is the coaching of Head Coach Mike Caves. “After Christmas break we came back and Coach Caves was still patient and had a positive attitude towards the season.” said Pitts. Caves felt that one of the disappointments during the season was when they lost a dose game that they could have won. Pitts also felt the same way against Superior. Pitts went on to say that's part of the conference and the competition they play against. “Anyone could beat anybody on a given night, and I think this year proves that." said Pitts. Pitts, a Secondary Physical education major, is from Albert Lea. Minn., and plays right wing. Me got started in hockey when he was nine-years-old. “Some friends in the neighborhood played on a team and that's when I got interested In it.” said Pitts. Jeff Mouse rront: Trainer Dave Wells, Jell Man-son. Jim Trlmbcll. Jim Smitts Mark Squires, Mead coach Mike Caves. Assistant Coach Troy Ward. Bob Pitts, Steve O'Dell. Jeff Jaracrcwskl. Joe Thibault. Trainer Rachel Sell Middle: Mike Pox. Qrant Robertson. Qreg Van rossen. Charlie Dcnnlsscn. Grey Rob- SpcOMOf ertson. Aaron Dcrorc. Dave rtshcr. Paul Kocllcr. Brian Wlnsor, Paul Lynch. Back: Trainer Rick Mcnke. Dan Rozlnski. Jeff Merrmann. Rob Croth-ers. Tim Radtkc. Kenny Knutson. Keith Carlson. Brad Pahringcr. Brad nelson. Jon Olstadt. SCOREBOARD ijustavus Qpp Adolphus 5 14 UW-La Crosae 2 2 3l. Ola 4 4 St. Cloud 8 2 St. Cloud 6 4 Mankato 6 1 UW-Superior 4 4 UW-SupcrioT 0 3 UW River rails 5 2 UWf-Stcvena Point 6 2 UWStevtns Point 7 3 St Mary 4 7 SL John's 6 3 St. Scholastics 8 4 St Scholastics 3 OT 6 UW-Superior 1 4 UW-Superior 9 2 Mankato 6 11 UWf-Ua Crosse 0 6 UW-Stevens Point 4 3 UW River rails 3 3 Augsbcrg 3 3 UW-RJver rails 3 3 UW-Rlver rails 2 6 Mamllne 4 3 uw-stevens Point 5 SprcMU Paul Lynch was the Blugold s leader on offense scoring 13 goals hockey 73After six years in the pro's___ E AVES BEGINS A NEW CHALLENGE The UW-Eau Claire hockey received his degree in physical program suffered through a 4- education and graduated with 22 record last season and went honors, to the professionals for help. Having played In college, I The Blugolds signed Mike know the kind of things guys Eaves, former player-coach of deal with such as school, so-the Calgary Flames, as their cial life and hockey," Eaves head coach and athletic devel- said. "Going through that. I opmenl coordinator. have a better grip of what they The 29-ycar-old Eaves re- have to deal with." placed Wally Akervik who re- Eaves said Johnson's influ-tired in March of 1986 after ence has been a major factor seven seasons as the Blugold in developing his own coach-coach. At a press conference on June 13. 1986. Blugold Director of Physical Education and Athletics Steve Kurth said he is pleased Eaves had accepted the challenge to "help Blugold hockey and help in the development of hockey in the city of Eau Claire." "The program has a lot of potential," Eaves said. "That's one of the things that excited me about coming here. It's a great challenge and I can't wait to get my hands and feet into it." said Eaves. Mot only does Eaves have professional experience, but he has learned from one of the most respected coaches in hockey. Bob Johnson previously of UW-Madison and currently of the Flames. Eaves played for Johnson as a pro at Calgary and as a collegiate player at UW-Madison where he was a two time All-American. ing philosophies and styles. the Edmonton Oilers in the A big plus for coaching col- "I remember one thing semifinals, lege hockey. Eaves said, is his coach Johnson said that has "I began the season as an experience playing hockey always stuck with me." said assistant coach and that was while having to deal with the Eaves. "It s not what you the profession I wanted to get academic and social aspects know, it's how you can com- into," said Eaves, of college. At Madison. Eaves municate it to your players." Playing again was a bonus Calgary was Eaves' next stop and his last in the MHL. Due to recurring concussions, he was forced to retire in Mo-vernber. and that was the beginning of his coaching career. Johnson, now the Flames’ head coach, hired Evans as his assistant. When playoff time came, Johnson asked Eaves to return to playing in order to add depth to the team which beat at the end of the season. It was a great way to end a career." said Eaves. Eaves was with the Flames since 1983 after playing four years with the Minnesota Morth Stars, where he was named rookie of the year in 1980. For Eaves, development is the key word to describe his new challenge. Eaves will have to develop a young hockey program that has struggled ever since the team won the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics championship in 1984. To accomplish this task. Eaves said he will be looking to develop local talent as well as finding talent in other areas of Wisconsin and out of state. "A lot of kids still want to play good competitive hockey but can't get into a Division I school," said Eaves. "(I have to) find out what kind of talent is here and work on developing that talent." The other area of development for Eaves will be in the athletic department. Eaves duties as athletic development coordinator will make him responsible for organizing, implementing, and coordinating fund raising activities In the men s and women s programs. Eaves will work In cooperation with the UW-Eau Claire foundation and the development office headed by Johannes Dahle. Kevin Keane 74 sportsboth the men's and women's sports teams made the A LL-SPORTS TOP 10 The UW-Eau Claire women's athletic program finished third and the men's finished seventh in the national Associ-Uon of Intercollegiate Athletics All-Sports competition for 1985-86. Established in 1969, the All-Sports program measures success of an institution's overall athletic program by the accumulation of points in postseason competition on the district, area and national levels. This year, 142 schools scored points in the women s division, while 185 mens teams earned points. Wayland Baptist University in Plainview, Texas and Adams State of Alamoso, Colo., won the women's and men's divisions, respectively. UW-Eau Claire was the only school to register points in five categories for both men and women, and Joined Way-land Baptist, Adams State and Pacific Lutheran in placing each of their teams In the top 10. Wayland compiled 150 points in Just three events to win its first women s division title. The Plying Queens captured first for indoor track and field and finished runner-up in basketball and outdoor track and field. Pacific Lutheran of Tacoma, Wash., was second with 119 points, while the Blugolds were third with 106 points. Eau Claire’s women's points came from a second in cross country (40), third in swimming and diving (50), seventh in indoor track and field (18). 12th in gymnastics (15). and 20th for the outdoor track and field (5). The Blugolds won the 1982-85 title with 151 points, placed sixth in 1985-84 with 79 points and third last year with 128 points in their only other season as members of the riAIA. Other Wisconsin schools placing in the top 25 In the women's division were UW-Mil-waukee, fifth with 89 points; UW-Parkside. 16th with 54 points; and UW-Oshkosh. tied for 19th with 50 points. Adams State tallied 129 points to win the men's championship. The Indians accumulated their points by finishing first In cross country, placing second in indoor track and field, fourth in outdoor track and field, and earning points in wrestling. Runner-up La Crosse had 114 points, while Wayland Baptist, last years winner, was third with 105 points. The Blu-gold were seventh with 90 points. Eau Claire's points resulted from a fourth in cross country (25), fourth In swimming and diving (25), and 10th in indoor track and field (15). The Blugolds also earned points for making it to the second round of national tournament in basketball (15) and for competing in the area tournament in baseball (10). The Blugold men had their best All-Sports standing 1985-84 when they scored 115 points for third place. UW-Parkside was the only other Wisconsin school in the top 25. finishing 25rd with 48 points. Kevin Keane The women swimming and diving Greg Callahan and the rest of the Blu-team earned 25 points for a fourth gold basketball team earned 15 points place. for making It to the second round of the national tournament. sports 75Captain of the diving team. Tim Baden. is one of the qualifiers for nationals. SCOREBOARD a 117 90 Mankato State UW-Stcvcns Point 98 Mklwcst Keljys 7 Mamline Unlv 73 UW-La Crosse 76 Wise.-Minn Relays i 7 WSUC Relays 7 UW-Stout 69 Bluqold Invitational 3 St Olaf 109 The Blugold's lost only one dual meet and took first place at the Blu-gold Invitational. Striving For Excellence One of the reasons the men s swimming and diving team is doing so well is the diving of senior Allen Fucstel. Fuestel is a Business Management major and will graduate In August of 1987. Two big accomplishments this year have been winning his first dual meet in both the one- and three- meter boards at La Crosse and being named swimmer of the week by the Wisconsin State University Conference. "I’m diving real well. This is the best season I ever had," said Fuestcl. Fucstel believes that one big help this year was the trip over Christmas break. Several swimmers and divers go to Hawaii for a training trip. "I found the trip to be very beneficial." said Fuestel. "Rather than going home and staying the same, I increased my diving skills." Fucstel also said that the trip helped him stay more consistent over the season. Fucstel got interested in diving when he saw a diving meet in the eighth grade. I thought it looked challenging. dare-devilish and fun all at the same time." said Fuestel. Fuestel is from Sheboygan and went to Sheboygan South High School where he started his diving career. Diving Coach Joe Fisher has probably been the biggest influence on Fues-tcl's diving. "I didn’t have much talent when I first got here, but coach Fisher really helped me a lot." said Fuestel. "He gets me motivated when I'm down and when I am motivated. he controls It." Jeff House 76 sports another strong swimming and diving team Possible conference title One of the many long standing traditions here is the strength of the men s swimming and diving program. The men are once again on their way to winning their 15th conference title since Head Coach Tom Prior took over 18 years ago. The men have lost only one dual meet so far and plan on going to nationals. The Blu-golds have placed among the top ten In the NA1A for 14 straight years in a row and they are well on their way again this year. Part of the reason that they are doing so well is the fact that they have a strong nucleus and a well-balanced group, with seven seniors, seven Juniors, nine sophomores and nine freshmen. The diving team is doing their part as well as they gear themselves toward nationals. Six Eau Claire divers qualified for nationals; four on the one-and three-meter board and two on Just the three-meter board. However, only four are allowed to go to conference. "There are conference rules but Tom and I have a formula to weigh the divers in order to decide who will work best at the conference meet," said Diving Coach Joe fisher, fisher went on to say that the formula is rather complicated to explain but it is also pretty accurate. The Blugolds arc led by captains, senior Steve Hollman. Junior Paul Larsen, and sopho- more Tim Baden, captains of the divers. Prior felt that Hollman. Larsen. and Baden were more representatives than captains since everybody did a real good Job. Another leader Is senior Al feustel of the diving team. “Al comes in and does what is expected of him on his own. plus he helps out and does some coaching.” said fisher. Tm very proud of the way they performed this year.” said Prior. “They're doing really well." next year looks good for the team. They have a lot of tough competitors returning and are recruiting some quality swimmers. Jeff House Part of the Blugold success was due to the well-balanced core of swimmers. rront Row: hurt Kno . Eric Klcffman. Pat Blackaller. Damon Carrison. John Sullivan. Row 2: Paul Harper. Scott Meilson. Blair Elgren. Peter Wishau. Mike Murach, Dave Reslcr. Row 3: Mark Grobcn. Dewey Haviland. Brian Erickson. Tim Baden. Pat Anderson. Marlin Olson. Curt Larsen. Ted Patton. Back Row: Jody Doro. Mike McCormick. Jeff Qrahn. Paul Larsen. Marshall Pepe. Bruce rilelsen. Scott ricek. men's swimming 77 tTront Row. Traci Bcrgo, Kim Thomason. Mary Schneider. Mm Hubbard. Row 2:Cathy Morrill-asst. coach. Andrea Domek. Jennifer lannanclli. Amy Melsncr. Janice Huron. Whitney Southerst. Tiffany Bcrgo. Mm Rech. Back Row:Wcndy Mostoller. Laura Richardson. Lli Monlll. Debbie Miller. Kris Munson. Laura Klclar. Amy Matthews. Chris Seyscr. team shoots for their eighth conference title Undefeated in dual meets At the onset of the season Mead Coach Tom Prior felt that the women's team had a good chance of doing well in the conference. Although Prior expected them to be competitive he didn’t expect to go unbeaten in dual meets. Prior felt that the toughest conference competition would come from La Crosse and Stevens Point. Also, the team expected tough competition from Hamlin University and St. Olaf College, two Minnesota schools with strong squads. But the women pulled together and went undefeated. This year the Blugolds will be going for their 8th conference title. ’ They're a super group of people, and I really enjoy working with them." said Prior. Part of the reason they are having a strong season is the fact that they had a strong nucleus return from last year's squad even though they lost a lot of people due to graduation or transferring to another school. But the freshmen pulled through. “We have a lot of freshmen who are ready to swim on our varsity team.” said Prior. Another reason for their success is that they're injury free. The Blugolds are led by captains, senior Trad Bergo, Junior Amy Mathews, senior Whitney Southerst. and captain of the diving team, senior Sara Smith. Smith won the national championship title two years ago and Diving Coach Joe fisher feels she could go all the way again this year. "She's a good leader and I think she's got a good chance of winning the national title again this year," said fisher. Looking ahead to next season the Blugolds will be trying to get more divers on the team. "We’ll only be losing two divers but they're real strong, so were going to have to work on getting more people," said fisher. Even when his team Is having a good year. Coach Prior Is always looking forward to next season. Tm always looking ahead. We have a lot of talent returning for next year and the recruits are looking real good.” said Prior. Jeff House IU • •» •• • HIM) i 78 sportsAs many as three divers could 90 to nationals on the one- and three-meter boards. Striving For Excellence The 1986-87 womens swimming and diving team has an excellent chance of winning the cnference title and placing in the top ten at nationals. One strong competitor on the squad is senior Tracy Bergo who has some definite goals set for both conference and nationals. “I think our 800-meter relay team has a good chance of breaking the conference record.” said Bergo. 'Individually. I’m going to try and break the individual medly record (swim four different strokes in one race).” said Bergo. She also believes that the team has an excellent chance of placing i the top five at nationals. This season is somewhat of a surprise for Bergo. She took last year off and ame back this year with a strong season and did better than anticipated. Bergo, who participates in the backstroke, is from Albert Lea. Minn., and is a Physical Education major. She got into swimming when her mother entered her in swimming competitions when she was nine-years-old. and she kept on competing. Bergo considers her mother as the biggest influence In her swimming career. Bergo is also one of the captains on the swimming team. Head Coach Tom Prior said that Bergo is a good representative of the whole team. “She is a good example of the whole team s effort this year and reflects the great season we re having." said Prior. Jeff Mouse One surprise for head Coach Tom Prior was the talent and strength of the freshmen. SCOREBOARD Blu 732 Mankato State SR 105 UW-Stevens Point 70 92 Hamlin Unlv. 86 125 UW-Ld Crosse 90 1st WWIAC Kclays 7 99 UW-Stout 69 1st Blugold Invitational 5 104 St Olaf 84 108 U1A Milwaukee 85 women's swimming 79I both the men's and women's soccer clubs are having A lot or SUCCESS It is starting to be a habit for the soccer club to win the Chancellor's Cup trophy, a traveling trophy given in the championship tournament between the universities with soccer clubs (La Crosse, Stevens Point, Stout and River Palls). Since starting the soccer club in 1978 Karl An-dresen has coached the Blugold club to four championships, all of which have come in the last five years. “Our goal in the beginning of the season was to be successful, and we were." said Andresen. Their success found them a record of 7-1-1. The only loss came to the University of Minnesota. Andresen also considered the 1986 team to be one of the best teams he has coached. “I was very pleased with their dedication and hard work they put in their season," said Andresen. The team was lead by president Tony Enrico and vice-president Gary Caous who were also the team captains. Por the women IPs the same story. They finished with a record of 2-1-3. The only loss coming to the University of Minnesota who beat them 1-0, which is good considering the University of Minnesota is one of the top schools in the nation in soccer. It's even more impressive because this is only the second year that the club has been in existence at Eau Claire. The women are coached by Mike Dzubay, who coaches five other teams and plays on a sixth, and were lead by two freshmen, midfielder Sue Essex and goalie Ellen Kiessling. Essex and Kiessling were also named to the All-State team. Essex along with Cari Clohn and Sara Menk were the team captains and team leaders. The team is young which means next year's team will be even stronger than last year. Also, the women will be preparing for next year's state tournament. Jeff House rilingi Women Soccer Tront: Terri Noel. Rcgl Munro. tllcn Kies-sling. Sara MenH. Middle: Lort Reed. Eileen Michels. Anne Moulton. Tracey Hen-dee. Kathy Moc. Back: Karen Ohm. Coach Mike Dzubay. Assistant Coach Dorl Rector. Sue Essex Although the alumni game isn't as serious as a regular game, the players play Just as hard. Pictured from left to rtght is alumni Torstcin Hansen. Blu-golds Dave Bottom. Rich Holmes, and an unidentified alumni. 80 sports Steve Manning takes pan In the annual alumni game.because of the low fan support the rugby club has to P ARTY TO SURVIVE These guys don't gel no respect. The Rugby Club practices long and as hard as other UW Eau Claire teams, but they don't get the recognition that other men's teams receive. Because they arc a club sport, fan support is low, and they must do their own funding. So how does the Rugby Club raise money and motivate themselves to continue? Beer. To raise money, the Rugby Club holds a weekly Happy Hour at Harpo's Bar on Water Street. These guys know how to party once the match is over. The UW-Eau Claire men's rugby club. 6-6 last season, road tripped to compete against other club teams in and out of state last year, and whether they won or lost, they stayed around to party. “The home team throws a big bash after the game. They usually serve hotdogs. beans, potato salad, and of course a couple of barrels of beer," said Rugby Club President Lon Matejczyk. "We get nastily drunk and sing a lot of dumb rugby songs. The songs date back to the 17th century, and carry a lot of tradition. Some of the songs have a lot of character." But these guys are damn serious about rugby. "We try to build rugby In the community, and it's hard because we have to supply everything ourselves," Matejczyk said. Rugby, which Is recognized by the NCAA as the largest club sport in the United States, has been slow to catch on in Eau Claire, but not because of the efforts of the team members. "We encourage everyone to play, and join the team," Matejczyk said. The rugby matches consist of two forty minute halves, with only a five minute break in between. The "A" team plays first, and then the "B" team plays. Members of the team serve as coaches, and are very knowledgeable about the game. Members help each other out. and are a close-knit group as evident by the robust rugby songs and beer spilling out of the Old Home Tavern after a match. Keith Wandrci The women rugby club Is Just as tough and parties about the same as the men. When push comes to shove. It s beer time • no wonder these guys celebrate so much. Pictured here Is a scrum, which basically Is fighting for possession of the ball. rugby 81Pom Pon Squad Front: Debbie Anderson. Kim Sharhy. Dawn Zimmerman. Dana Lewman. Kathy Biadasr. Dawn Middleton. Mary Nichols. Middle: Jo Chllsen. Advisor. Amy Thomas. Sandy Kathciscr. Julie Topcl. Candy Noyes. Trich Ward. Kelly PIKet. Missy Mersereau. Back: Tracy Bartels, captain. Vichy Hoffmann. Tsaha Wathke, captain. Laurel Holland. Lisa Uttermarh. HrdU Dwlopiwni Center Cheer leaden Stuntmen Brian Rosewtcz. Kristen Schwarzkopf. Dennis Maes. Lisa Vick. Qreg Hancock. Terryl Tasker. Brad Dona hoe. Lei An Lynch. Jo Chllsen Advisor.- Matt Van-Css, Mary Beth Mapes. Mike Martin. Beth Clark. Mark Kosscl. Julia Hanson. John Betz. Wendy Qroskopf. 82 sportsthe university gives the sideliners Pete Chllson feels as though the university doesn't recognize the hard work and dedication that the cheerleaders and pom pon squad put In. that university should help them The clinic also Introduces high school cheerleaders to partner stunts. Pictured above Is Mary Beth Mapes and Matt Van-to__________________________________ Pront.- Joann Krebs. Margaret Lukes. Stephanie Moosbrugger. Middle: Julie Myse. Chrtssy Tunk. Back: Colleen Dun-ford, Allison Cooley. Betsey Masltrom. Jackie Hnneman. some financial help B UT IT S NOT ENOUGH One thing that is unique about the UW-Eau Claire cheerleaders and pom pon squad is that they attend every home and away game for both football and basketball. Although the pom pon squad doesn't go to perform at all of the away games they still make the trips that arc relatively close. That takes a lot of time, dedication and money. The pom pon squad usually puts in about four hours a week while the cheerleaders put in about six. The university allocates some money to the cheerleaders but none to the pom pon squad. And what little money the cheerleaders do get isn't enough for travel expenses and hotels for the long trips. Jo Chllson, advisor for both pom pon squad and the cheerleaders. was unavailable for comment but Fete Chllson said that they put in a lot of time and don't get the recognition they deserve. He also felt they should get more money. That's why the prom pon squad and the cheerleaders have an annual cheerleading clinic. They send out invitations to high schools from Wisconsin and Minnesota and welcome them to the university in order to teach them cheers and chants, stunts, simple gymnastics, dance and introduce them to partner stunts for a small fee. The pom pon squad also shows some of their routines and helps out with the high school routines. The clinic is advantageous for the high schools in another way, it gives them a chance to see what other schools are doing and leam from each other. There is also an initiative for them as well. The Blugold cheerleaders and pom pon squad hold a competition among the participating high school squads and the winners perform at half time of the annual Blugold Tip-off Tournament championship game. Jeff House Competition is always tough In the men's basketball recreations, Although most leagues arc for fun. some teams get pretty serious. 84 sports Co-rec sports are probably one of the more popular activities although volleyball is more popular during the winter months." Striving For Excellence One of the bigjobs on campus that Keeps everybody happy has to be organizing intramurals. One of the more popular activities is co-rec. and the person who does this is Jan Washburn. Washburn is in charge of setting up co-rec and Women's intramurals. She has been with the university recreation department for 18 years and has seen a lot of changes. Some of those changes include co-rec sports, aerobics, and fitness. "When I first came here there wasn't any Kind of program at all for women and I had to start from scratch.” said Washburn. Other duties that Washburn is in charge of include speaKing at seminars and coundling for leisure. setting up clubs for bihing. swimming, running, and the “century dub” (If you cam up to 100 points for participating in various activities you receive a t- shirt). She also belongs to numerous committees at the university. Because she has been here formore than 10 years she has been made IVtT. a tenured faculty member, although she doesn't actually teach. ' Basically what I do Is organize and supervise.” said Washburn. Some of her latest projects has been to set up cross country sKi trails and a dry bar on campus. She also did a survey of the students to see what they felt was needed on campus. Out of the survey came the idea of total fitness, which was nautilus. The final results was the nautilus center and SneaKers at Crest Commons. For Washburn this Is the perfect Job. there are no disliKes. She loves all sports, especially cross country sKiing. and liKes worKing with college students. "If it s physical and outdoors. It s a passion for me. Plus I get my summers off,” said Washburn. Washburn is a mother of twins, a boy and a girl, and a proud grandmother. What's in the future for her? nothing is planned except retiring in about five to seven years. But even then she looKs forward to teaching fitness to her Grandchildren. Jeff Mouse Jan Washburn sets up most of the co-rec leagues and the women's recreation league. recreation 85What first began as the College Center In 1959 is now known to students as The Davies Center. Named for the former President of the University. W.R. Davies. the center is now the "hub" of the university. President Davies came to the university in 1941 when the campus consisted of two buildings. He died In 1959 after contributing his life to the betterment of the university. His views as President shaped what was known as the Wisconsin State College at Eau Claire into a more sophisticated institution. He was respon- sible for originating The Forum series which still continues today. Two extensive additions have been built on to Davies since the original building was completed in 1959. The first, in 1964. doubled the size of the first building. The second in 1976 built the expansion to the east which includes the lobby shop, the food service section of Blugold and the upper level with the Council Fire Room and the various other meeting rooms. Julie Pagel k j t The first library was initially described as “a large, pleasant room at the west end on the second floor of Old Main." In 1917. the library had 4020 books. The groundbreaking ceremony for the new library was on May 20. 1959. Historical materials were placed in the cornerstone in 1960. In 1973. the library was added to make it into a modern five story building. The first building, now known to students as the reserve library, was dedicated in 1960. The five story addition was dedicated to W.D. McIntyre in 1973. McIntyre was known for his long years of service on the board of regents and his profound dedication to the furth-erment of education. He was fondly known as “Mr. Higher Education." Julie Pagel 86 division page"II only wt had a target lor the pumpkin ... do you think they'd knot tre did it Chria?" (Pete Bliia and Gut Bart ling.) Bridgman 1st West Front Row: Wendy Lamer . Pal Katpar, DiAnne Radroarher. Mako Fupmura, Lorna Bartel, Km Romberg. Row 2 Heidi Neumann. Janet One . Roxanne Mika, Patti Becka, Gina Reimer, Nicole Stocking. Row X Brenda Breumng, Lir Pierre, Debbie Dallnar. Ellen KieaUing, Jenny lalellier, Amy Dixon, Deb Holt . Tern Bureah. Rack Row: Linda Fankhauaer, Tracy Moulette, AnnMane John ton. Kilty Git ter, Jenny Jacquea, LeAnn Breuning, Sue Adama. Kan Lommen. Maria Jenkina, Dianna Gilford. 1st East Front Row: Randy Hughea. Row 2 Paul Peahek. Jim Hable, Drama Calkin . Kirk Heminger, John Jaedike, Jim Ward. Row X Bill Martin. Bra Bartleld. Terry flola-han, Scott Leverence. John Bour-bonaia. Byrce Prow. Kevin Ben-aon, Todd Goodwin. Rick Strong. Rack Row: Dean Hettinga. John Miatrie. John Mikla. Paul Proa aer. Sean Downham, Shawn Pok-randt, Brian Schauer. 2nd West Front: Carolyn Carlaon, Michelle Baker, Sheri Verbanae, Manta Katardlo, Kerry Raiabeck, Jennifer Jenron. Row 2 Robyn Lnlquitl, Kim Sellung, Chriatine Scanlan, Amy Mineaaale, Amy Rogalad, Lori Bohn. Row X Lee Stddall, Wendy Thering. Julie Swraaon. Barb Smith, Lon Plaeke. Sherrie Folio. Paula Doh-nal, Toni Lief el, Maria Schneider. Carla Abbate. Row 4: Jenny Zepecki, Lori Hill. Mekaaa John •on. Kim Lundgren, Suaan Ludwig, Lane Mahnke, Karin Norman. 2nd East Front: Steve Haneeler, Bruce Shawnhan, Tom Hebert, Rick Sttaon. Jun Berry, Pete Johnaon. Row 2 Tom Radclif It. Dan Grub-lah. Mike Munnagle, Gary Bruemmer, Chria Barlow. Row X Jon Stadler, Mark Puk, Charlie Gray, Jeff Jenaon, John Schuhr. Bob Schlaeler. Ryan Orehek. Mike Reinkober, Ken Pardon, Steve Enrico. Row 4: Dave Palet. Bill Kolb. Mike Johnaon. Jeff Smith, Rick Fraatr, Eric Shibtb iaki. Mike Day. 88 student life3rd West Front: Jenny Way, Wendy UffeF man, Lu Murphy, Carrie Teaa-man, Deniae Twel, Karla Olefnic-rak, Shaun Vangen. Row 2 Rita Sauer, Liu Thorton, Maura Rolan. Shannon Lynch. Lee Anne Smith. Row 2 Patty Rear, Juke Edatrom, Sandra Yonan, Sandy Boeal, Sondra Na e, Jennifer Schreiter, Kelly Pergande, Liaa Blee. Rack Row: Barb Leaanau, Chriati Henke, Kelly Fiacher, Shawn Ryan, Deanne Lee lea Deb Firari. Kelly Kuach. Amy Riaae. 3rd East Front: Jell Hollar, Eric Diedrich. Chria Dree . Andera Oleaen, Greg Small, Karl lloehne, Andy Mof-litt. Row 2 Todd Germain. Dean Kern, Don Barker, Karl Finaeth, Tim Flynn, Ron Siler. Row 3: Ron Hammen, Steve Dreger, Craig Francoia, John Shunke. Pat Kubeny, Bryan King, Bruce Burton, Brian Thompton, John Parkmaon. Bock Row. Aaron Lawler, Greg Martin, Tom Pe-teraon, Martin Vaneaaan, Rob Ocher. Bob Holer. B.II Fneb-erg. 4th West Front: Kim Hubbard. Holly Penman, Penny Pender, Kn Joavan-ger, Amy Diedench, Lori Wolf, Lon Miller, Jennie Piper. Row 2 Bridget Wittkn. Diane Wachtler, Ann Inaena, Deb Hilgart. Liaa Krueger, Deana Smugala. Row 2 Michele Zenner, Marguerite Lair gill. Dawn Soletaki, Karen Be-niah. Karen Barnett. Vicky Hoffman, Tracy Bartel , Pam Naider. Row t Lori Semerad, Ruth Rack, Jeame Preatifilippo, Shelly Neb aon. Stepahnie Shimek, Kelly Johnaon, Michelle Palen, Mr chelle Palen. 4th East Front: Jeff Barr, Tim Majetki, Reid Meyer. BiU Engel Mark Smoicn. Richard Buchhoitr, Wayne Nicholaon. Row 2 Pat Delaney, Michael Grover. Tom Fredrich, Scott Seifert, Jame Cooper, Paul Rankin. Row 2 Edward Blaakowaki, Brian Dalbec. Scott Brown. Michael Gutkowalu, John Micu. Bock Row: Jaaon La-Frenz, Kevin Reinefe, Jeffery Deacon, Lane Whitcomb, Dave Miller, Dan Hutter, Jame Chria-lophcraon, Greg Mlenva, Doug Petit. Pal Ciliia, Mark WiDaon. David Holmquiat. I-------------- brtdgman 89 Stacey Severaon and Kria Kimmel get into the Chriatmaa aeaaon. IGovernors 1st North 1st West Front Dirt CimrlL Row 2 Paul Voigt. Scotty Jcrbi. Paul Khii. Rick Evenson, Scott Hengrl, Sam Pocemich. Row 2 Mall Lund-frtfl, kyl Van Acker. John Mar lin, Denni Wibber. Rick BaricIt. Carrlh Lam, Ty Pruaa. Row 4: Dan Slot . Kurt Wille, Ted Her og, Fran Rigert, Rxh Keith, Sean Turnbull. Jim Cbeanull Bock Row: Neil Palmquist, Mam Hamm. Rich Luedke, Erik Bush. Jell Herrmann, Marty Hintze, Lui Pire», Mark Wall . Chm Rnnhardl, Dennis Woeaaner. Front Dare Schult . Mike Day, James Scotl, Todd Knigge. James Behnkr. Row 2: Steve Hegg, Izonard Chute. Pal Andrus, David Austin, Scotl Pavelec. Row !• K ic RoeU, Pal Schiihnger, Don llaherman. Will Kowalchyk, Bill Mews Rack Row: Scott Hietpa . Scott Szymanski, David Yakes, Steve Rilland, Tim Bohlman, Jay Christianson, Kevin Swanson, Tim Dealon. 90 Student life 1st East Front Scotl R chert, Scotl Per ala. Row 2 Greg Robertson, Mike Moenzrr, Jell Thomas, Tam Benlzier, Brent Johnson, Sam Boaley. Mike Bush. Rack Row: Rob Lehmann, Kevin Minor, Alan Harper, Joel Mullen, Larry Traun. Grant Robertson, Steve Skerhult, Pal Nvrkert, Mike Cie e 2nd North Front Lana Brusa, Denise Cook. Row 2 Lisa Szelscki, Renee Cook, Holly Snyder. Bonnie Kramer, Traci Degman. Marcia Fall, Colleen Well , Lori Keller. Row Jfc Frick a Rongner, Jan Ragan, Kim Willard, Margaret Luke . Liaa Henry, Kristina Carlson. Ann tjoendorl, Regi Munro. Row 4: Amber Char land. Susie Hart, Nancy Mauel. Laune Anderson, Therese Diener, Pal Hughe . Jeanne MenlreL Julie Joy, Marcia Conlare, Mans HuffcuH. Rack Row: Natalie Wyall, Kelly Kur-an. Robin Scboenthaler. Tammy Anderson, Keratin Sands!rom. Deb Holer Rhonda Beck has decided that her dorm room is livable with a lew minor change , like a chair from home, some Christmas decoration , some pooler . and of course, some stuffed animals.2nd East Front: Duu Stur mickel, Barb Bren nan. Sue Seyer, Vicky Hammen. Janet Shaw. Diane Murphy. Jenny Spude. Row Z Kori Krueger, Liaa Pagenkopl, Liu Knipple, Michele Klein. Molly Carte, Liu Maluri, Karla Fritach. Bsck Row: Cindy La Bombard, Annie Upthagrove, Rhonda Boardman. Kriaty Kelly, Ingrid Jacoby. Liu Wild. Cathy Graham. 2nd West Front: Lynn Groenemann, Joan Pkr trowaki, Dee Zunker, Britt Sywleat, Debbie Kober. Row Z Donna Mod-leaki. Maren Anderaon. Beth Van Dyke. Jodie Uren. Michelle Carter. Row Jt Michelle Yurek, Carol Ferria, Amy Redmond, Liu Palmer, Sheri Kbtzke, Sue Gilomen. Michele WoH, Liu Soerena, Carla Smith, Tammy Strey, Lile away Irom home ian“t all that bad. but where'a mom when you need her? (Mike Cavanaugh) 3rd North Front: Bob Garrett. Row Z Bob Klappench, Takeahi Koiuma. Hooper, Mike Cavanaugh, Brian Row Ralph Zimmer. Chad Lut Cinabach, Paul Braun, Greg Pe aey, Todd Ericaon, Jon La Mir teraon, Don Wood. Row Jt Scott ande. Mike Malone, Kevin Stett-Jackaon. John Hale. Mark Neeb, ler, Bruce Sumo. Jim Perriro, Craig Cookie. Brian 3rd West Front: Hitoahi Fupwara, Gary Behrrna, Paul Neumann, Kevin Siedd, Kevin Jung. Row Z Char be Stoflet, Bill King. Dan Herkert. Philip Evana, Andy Mueller. Steve Noel. Shannon Nienaat. Bsck Row: Eric Lohl, Bill Kawcmtki, Paul Herkert, Jell Kaaparek, Fernando Pulido, Dave Herbert. Brad Tollander, Steve Spanbauer, Scott Borne-man, Micheal Betgabaken. 4 V Bovemon 91Whenever hilltop fails to satisfy you tastebuds, you can always resort to making your own, as Jennie Walker demonstrates. 4th West Front: Pam Mone el. Monica Kai- Reed. Liu Colonna, Renee mt, Slaci Koenig, Kim Paap. Row Schmidt, Beth Schneider. Z Becky Fair hank, Karen Giaal, Bock Row: Chris Ek, Karla Sue DeVries, Carolyn Martin, Gehrke, Ranee Bertr, Sue Nor-Sara Kinjerly. Row Z Liu din, Linda Rau, Becky Pfeifer, Merryfield, Kelly Grebe, Lori Amy Olson. 4th East Front: Tara VonVooren. Row Z Kathy Burke, Mary Kernen. Michele Eberle, Jenny De-Groot. Row Jt Jackie McManus. KeUy Taft, Georgia Cole, Debbie Hall. Cathy Carrigan, Janell Bahnub. Bock Row: Ellen Gennrich, Diane Paulson, Katy Meier, Dawn Seymour, Samantha Garwood, Vanesu Black. 92 student life Governors - 3rd East Front: Keith Bauer, Dave Bertrand, Kris Ratlin. Kevin Shifter, Karu Kobayashi, Luke Kramer. Row Z Randy HentscheL Larry Lelli, Dave Kent, Brent Geissler, Ken Taft, Jun Pfeil. Row jt- Jun Bayer, Ty Hue bach, Tony Lukas, Shane Spencer. Matt Bunk. Joe Thibauk, Ted Bayer. Bock Row, Mike Keaton. Jason Voau, Gregg Griesel, Cary Criesel Jun Rade-maker, Larry Wright. 4th North Front: Gigi Mehail. Steph Mehail. lu Deeenne. Row Z Natalie Pod ner, Dee Dee Gilbert, Laura Albright, Betsy Malmatrom. Kristine Moots, Kathy Herman, Jube Johnson, Karen Carlson. Row Jt Woo-Ja Chung. Susie Fnesen, Jenny Gesrvam, Suun Ruder, Jom Matchett, Paula Perlberg. Kay Kyan. Row 4: JoEUen Olson. Chris Pohl, Kathy Peterson. Rhonda Felt, Erin Flasher, Wendy Hoefs. Sue Whalen. Robin Schmidt. Bock Row. Amy Benson. Kathy Overdier. Vicki Schaut. Jenny Klemp, Kathy Humphrey, Jill Martin. Jean Temperly, Deana Trafficanle, Liu Stigen.1st North 1st West Front Katie Holt, Jil! Peterson. Row 2 Julie Frost, Andrea Hyland, Mary Edge, Jenny Slaby, Jill Martens, Kristen Gets-let, Ann McKenae, Julie Wine-inger, Jenny Lawrence, Brenda Marks. XwJ Julie Brand, Cindy Stone. Angie Dennee, Kathy Sr rovatka. Sherry Barrett. Tracy Hanneman, Terryl Tasker, Canr lUe Karnes, Stacy Smith. Kim Kramer. Row 4: Kim Faulk es, Meagan Murphy. Lisa Sterner, Brenda Stencil. Lynrtte Perrauh, Jenny Lucas, Jams Marquardt, Amanda Olson. Bock Row. Chris | Can. Carla Ahiquist. Chr.s 1 McConnett. Shefly Laehn. Sue « Cendron Front Nancy Haas, Mary Nichols, Michelle Roulette. Carol Jerowaki, Sue Anschulr. Shelly Roatamo. Row 2 Cindy Engrlhardt. Michelle Goodrich. Sheila Gentry, Janet Ma-chdedf. Mayumi Tomonari. Row 2 Lucy Vaughn, Jackie Warrynski, Carrie Armstrong. Tammy Slotty, Beth Arndt. Kris Granley, Karen Tallafuss Row 4. Bette Cooper. Belinda Stratton, Damn Harmer. Michelle Shalree, Debby Link, Stephanie Wick, Leslie Hanson. Amber Lauslad, Lori To man. Bock Row Christine Hart. Wendy Veith, Laura Anderson, Sandra Egiand, Laura Pettier, Bethany Schmtder. Kathy Weiaaman, Kristen Manson, Ann Zawadyki and Debi Prebsch think that classes should be conducted outside. Oak Ridge 2nd North Front Julie Ropers. Diane Beauchamp, Dawn Burandt. Debra Bowman, Andrea Fallenslein, Angela Firkus. Pam Johnson, Mary Schnacht. Susan Zerbel Row 2 Kim Lobner, Mary Ber-ends, Fedra Rodrigues, Monet Wong, Becky Coulombe, Julie Klebs Row 1 Stephanie Moor brugger, Chns Olson, Melissa Woiwode. Lee Anne Nowak. Marybeth Kelley, Debra Agen, Heidi Sunon, Georgia Ruuland Bock Row. Abssa Nest. Amy Chapman. Becky Raxorics, Lori We.sh.upt, Jennifer Olson. Juhe Capouch. 2nd East Front: Triah McNeill. Juhe Omernik, Amy Love. Kim Prine, Chara Med in, Patty Zellmann, Michelle Scharpf. Row 2 Missy Gustafson, Becky Bet rung, Shelley Zdun. Kim Miller, Janet Stroup, Nikki Grandbota, Mary KuehL Row J- Lynn Scheuble, CoOeen Peer, Deb AOaman. Tina Christiansen. Kns Gdpatnck, Cindy Steinmetr. Arm Vel-aski, Debbie Lyons, Cathy Retache. Bock Row Pam Stcrba, Amy Reuter, Kim Halva, Jodi Larson, Arnorma Beecroft. Doreen Maday, Maria Parady. ojK ridge 93Oak Ridge 2nd West Front Row. Pam Reimer. Kathy Coenen. Susy Haasl. And, Marvin, Kri» Lyga, Dfkbie Slaves. Robin Herrington, Kru Aualooa, Julie Brandt, Holbe Haelel, Mr chelle Scott Row 2 Darlene Luedke, Amy Biurquisl. Darlene Schnetder, Nancy Stellea, Lon Crowell. Nancy Johnson. Kim Abbot. Bet»y Fella, Jana Han-•on. Hetdi Vogel. Back Row. Pam Berenda, Sandi Daniels. Dawn Cuatin, Sue NiehoH, Tereaa Marquardt. Shell) Danen. Mary Wiskerchen, Jill Jack ton, Susan Root. 3rd North Front Row: Sue McGmnity. Laura Peter ton Row 2: Melanie Junto, baa Ort, baa Archibald. Jamie Schuchman. Sue Knudson, Sarah Koch. Row Jt Sandy Bachard, Jenny Walker, Jane Zybbck. Kim Foaaum. Kristin Deatree. Nicole Mancheaki, Jenny Fisher. Row 4: Lynn Hietpas. Kelley Bauer, Lou Maguire, FJaine Quade. Sue Hollman, Grace Rudnicki, Carol Rowely, La-celle Cordea Bock Row SheBy Fulgen. Sally Reed, Chris Schlosaer, Shelley Wincenl-aen, Anne Serwe. 3rd West Front: Shanna Laube, Jill Scha-low, laura Hansel), Tracy Dted-nck, Renee Wagner. Becky Mr chulaky. Row 2 Shelly Stephens, Tammy Marks, Marcy Klatt, Kar-lyn Mohn, KeUy Munnagle. Row X Sarah Heatwole, Kalhi Mane I. Susan Christiansen, Susan Turrid, Sarah Hegge. Bontue Paren Row 4: Jodi Opit , Holly Stucrynaki, Connie Renner, baa Freeman, Rochelle Roesler. Laura Walla. Bock Row: Shelly Heiman, Karen Mikna, Dunne liol huelen, Laura Turgeon. br Stamson. Bobbre Fruth. Cmdy Draeger I__________ 94 student life 3rd East Front: Carol While. Andrea hen, Anne Vollmar. Michele Talrow, Kathleen FarrelL Row 2 Renee Kodowaki. Lori Liegel, Becky Miller, Ten Wod. Christ Ashe, Ixxre Ketncr. Lori Lauschcr. Row X Nancy Bernalren, lose Sober, Men Neuhaua. Amy Reuter, Loutsc Dyrbye, Stacie DuetKher, Shelley Bus Bock Row: Heidi Sterud, Cindy Bergman. Heather Mitchele. Debbye Calhoun, Amy Myers, Vidu Emmerich, Jill Kuenne. Barb Buchboltr. Amy Zimmer, Becky Ably. Peggy Donovan. "Hey mom ... school’• got me down. I'm atek ot tests, 24 hour quiet hours and the lood. Can I come home?" (Alisaa Nest)Who is giving away their done a a Christmas present? 4th North 4th East J 1 Front: Ann DrtscolL Heidi Westr-gartner, Sharon Schmidt, Marianne Fugle. Jenny Burk. Deb Hughe . Janet Hardtnger, Kristin Steige, Sara Loomans. Row 2 Gail LangeL Mimi Derron. Kathie Miller, Ann Konol, Chru Sweet-man, Muay Merieieau, Leanne Johnaon. Janetle Gilbert, [bane Hanaon. Bock Row: Shelley Falk. Diane Cook, Lori Suchla. Ann Shnger. Deb Schmidt. Sandy Kramer, Tammy Cusack. Paula Rutefc. Teresa Koatman, Juhe Holten. Front: Sara Check, Stacey Zavac, Jennifer Dr) burgh, Usa Blum, Teresa Brakes, Diane Tjugum. Row 2 Sue Kngstrom. Diane Groaaman, Karen Christiansen, Mary Beth Mapes, Patti Cor da no, Kelly Flattum, Jennifer Nied-feldt. Rhonda Tuskowski. Row Jb Lynne Schehne, Julie Moehn. Mandy Carman. Lori Hughes. Kristin Lor end. Jackie Rudie, Amy Buvala, Katie Biebki. Anne Grabowski. Bock Row: Amy Weber, Kern Youngtanr. Dawn Olaon, Lis llonhan, Amee Larson, Angi Crib—, CM££R: 4th West Front Jayna Schroers, Beverly Messier. Lisa Frank, Dawn Sieger, Carmen Watrka. Row 2 Lynette Lretrow, Beth Hagen. Cindy Muir. Sandy Frank. Krista Frater, Donna Hieronunexak, Heidi Peterson. Row 3: Karen Er beck. Angie Hesse. Bonni Barto-lar i, Cheryl Kennedy. Jill Rumpel, Pam Goodman, Tina Hagen. Becky McCaffery, Karen Rottier, Jacki Krieger. Kathy Wilhelm. Eileen Michels. Row L Carrie King, Michelle Luit. Usa Shipley. Clansse KoppeL Kim Jantr, Kar en Hanna. Theresa Jenkins, Sara Hanson. L oak rkJgc 95Sneakers n a dance hotspot on the weekends. At the bar are John Schmidt, Anne Singer, Ann Shulx and Tony Remit ... resting theu weary bones. Students relax in the company of friends at The Big Chill If, a musical picnic held behind Putnam and Thomas halls in September. Alhr Jones and Patsy Smith pause to smile for the camera. Good friends and sunny autumn afternoons make the walk to class enjoyable. Dan "Trapper” Marx apparently know |u»t what it take to make Cheryl Hasten flash her pearly white lor the camera! “What makes UWEC so special? All the cute guys!” — Nikii Seth, sophomore “The best thing about going to UWEC is that there are always many things to do and a lot of people around.” — Kim Abbott, freshman “What I like best about UWEC is the Brat Kabin.” — Dave Friedman, sophomore “My favorite thing about UWEC is the people, because everyone is so friendly.” — Connie Renner, freshman Excellence The University of Wisconsin — Eau Claire has earned a reputation for excellence. This excellence is evident in the buildings, the grounds, the faculty, and the students. For students, excellence extends beyond the classroom into their daily lives and the friendships they have formed. Eau Claire is often referred to as one of the friendliest campuses in Wisconsin, so making friends here is easy. Still, there are different ways of doing it. Students living in the dorms seem to have more opportunities to meet people lie-cause of the wing-organized activities and the common areas, such as laundry rooms, lounges and cafeterias. According to freshman Robyn Lofquist, planned activities are “definitely a big advantage to living in the dorms." Robyn said she met many people from her hall by participating in Bridgman's Kazoo Band. She added that eating in the cafeteria also provides a chance to meet new people and to spend time with people from her wing. She emphasized the merits of joining campus organizations that deal with a particular subject or interest. Robyn competed in Forensics and believes that it was easier to make friends on the team because everyone had at least one thing in common — an interest in speech. For those who enjoy music and dancing, but prefer not to drink or are too young for the bars, Sneakers provides an alternative to the Water Street scene. Although both on- and off - campus students go there, its location on upper campus makes it most popular with those living in the dorms. Freshman Kerry Raisbeck said people from her dorm went to Sneakers a lot at the beginning of the year, but the groups got smaller as they made new friends and found other things to do on the weekends. Kerry said that knowing people off-campus kept her from feeling limited to dorm activities. Students living off-campus discover other ways to meet people. Everyday things like doing laundry and shopping can turn into social events. One area supermarket even began a weekly "singles night" which paired shoppers up for an evening of shopping fun. including a “Bun-Run" race. Although the dorms may provide more opportunities to meet people, sophomore Lynn Schindler argues that one doesn't have to live on-campus to make friends. Living off campus her freshman year allowed her to develop close friendships with her five roommates, as well as many of their friends. As she said, “I got to be belter friends with more people, and I learned what a real best friend is by living with someone. I never had any trouble meeting people because I lived off-campus." Pattie White 3 “She-Nannigan’s has great dancing!” — Janelle Gerhardt, sophomore “The beauty of the campus really got me. When I saw the campus and sensed the atmosphere, I knew I wanted to come to Eau Claire.” — Chris Hatton, sophomore excellence 97Paul Zewicki it right. There it (ual nothing hke a good healthy workout. Horan 1st North Front: (Hear Regalado, Mark Winlert, Garrett Potvin, Craig Bruneiik, Paul Konthak. Row 2 Joel Matthiea, Tom Witak, Chrit Oil, John Kring, Allen Grady. Mark VanDerknden. RowX Torn Gehrmann, Jim Sartori, Tom McGuire. Jell Rotendahl. Mark Schulr. Pete Erick ton, Ben Qur nette. Gerry Brennan. Kory Janttten. Row 4: Tim Worney. Dave Antpaugh. Jon Weber. Craig Sallold, Jim FJemetki. Ron daman. 1st South Front: Eric Ludwig, Todd Every, Brad Patrner, Chikathi Hotogai Row 2 Jerry Danner, Rich Red, Paul Zewicki, Hank Donalell, Yan Ho, Keith Scott, fieri Row: Enc Backua, Terry Cornith, Mike Boll. Rory Meyer, Karl Pertton, Matahiro Mirouchi. 2nd North Front: Rob Juhl. John Eide. Dale C ech. John Herrmann, Randy Bergman. Row 2: Enk Natti, John Thode. Wayne Kugel. Steve Gerht. Tom KrummeL Row 3: Bill Yingtl. John Jamren, Rick Rir naat. Malt Ruth. Chuck Holmgren, Gene Noim, Brian Fauat. fieri Row: Doug Percy. Kary Smith, Chrit Tydrick. Mark Hien, John Schira 2nd South Front Andy Schroeder. Todd Johnaon. Trygve OUon. Row 2 Dave Felber, Chrit Rohlofi, Eric Jenten, Ton Dr man, Jon Spongier. fieri Row: Tetauro Invi. Al Johnaon. Brad Bar tie, John Dag-itr. Jim Boullmn. Dave Mercer. Ron Koranda, Dave Noto. 98 student life3rd North Front: Mark Strobel, Tony Gir Iig. Row 2: Troy Ryan. Dave Roll. Mike Dicckman. Chru Pettit, Jaaon Scallidi, Jay Lut, Curl Kaye. Row X Rob Burke, Greg Pierce. Ronald Salazar, Stacy Stiehl. Tewabe Ayenew, Scott Swanton. Brad Fabringer, Curl Shomberg. Randy Woldl. Back Row. Greg Gerade, David Newman. Tom Morgan, Alan Jurgcruon. Kurt I-anon, Brian Leponiemi. 3rd South Front- Jon Newton, Leonard Fralick. Row 2. JeH Bennell. Kevin Kohla, Mark NeuviUe, Joon Young Lee. Jorge Aguilar, Jell Skokan, Dennia Hmd-bler. Row X Pal Brady, Joe Muencb. Jim Bunning, War- ren Wirldund, Pele Garancia, Tomo Yamaabita, Paul Traut man. Bum Choi. Sieve Jobnaon, Todd Paulaon. Back Row: Robert Yahr, Robert Me Elroy, Dave Ae-penea, Mike Neta. Roger Klein. 4th North How do we make to much money? It'a volume, volume, volume. Dave Anapaugh and Sean Turnbull.) Front: Rob WiUiama Mike Shaler, Mike Nahorniak, Derek Gillingham. Jon Riley. Ed Stentem-Row 2: Dave Abo, Paul Undie, Ton Lie the, Brian Luther, Rob Bearrood. Dan Maaha, Kevin Ha-beck, Scott Kohnert, Tim Laucr-man, Rod Henn, Sieve Teohlo, Mike Lime, John Moaa. Back Row. Dave Konoid, Mike Vor-pahL Scott Mueller. Sandera Woodard. Dave GilL 4th South unidentified horan 99Survival of the Fittest College, in a brief word, is survival. From the very start in elementary school, we learn that human survival depends on the primary factors of food, shelter, and clothing. Little did our elementary teachers know (they had already survived college) that no person can fully appreciate this concept of survival until after going through their first survival experience, living away from home. For many, this first experience is college dorm life. Nothing makes a student appreciate home more than the three elements of survival. Food is the most obvious, both in dormaland and off-campus. Who ever thought they would miss their mom’s spaghetti? Or even the luxury of McDonalds food brought home for dinner? Most students would probably agree that their family's worst meals outdo the best college meals, the one Eau Claire students fondly refer to as slop from "Hillslop." Freshmen quickly learn that college survival depends partly on adapting to this slop. Off-campus is somewhat similar, though here you are left to fend for yourself. Experiments with different dishes that your mother made so easily in 10 minutes more of Survivtng away from home meant not having to atk mom if it's OK to play golf in the house (John Maierhofer). 100 student life ten than not. send you rushing out to McDonalds or Pizza Pit for a bite of edible (or even recognizable) food. It makes any student long for mom's home cooking. College students definitely learn to appreciate shelter. All through life, our parents have provided us with a decent place to live. It is a sort of “culture shock" to move into a "home" fifteen feet long and twelve fee wide, and have to share it with a stranger. Living in a dorm forces students to adjust to the most compact living space imaginable. Never before had a bathroom only a few feet from the bedroom with a private shower been so appreciated. Most students probably never realized they could survive such small living space after the luxury of home, but they give no choice in college. The next necessity to human and student survival is clothing. Of course we all have clothes, but who ever appreciated new clothes as much as a college student? In high school, spare change was often used to go down to the Dwmimw Rico mall to buy a new pair of jeans or that “really great sweater." In college, who ever heard of "spare change?" Many students pay for their tuition, food, and other necessities rather than relying on parents to cover these things. During college new clothes seem to be more of a wish than a necessity for survival. These three things, food, shelter, and clothing, just skim the surface of the many things we at one time took for granted but have grown to appreciate during our college years. Oh, there is one other necessity to survival in college that those elementary teachers never mentioned. This final thing college offers in abundance. This is companionship. College helps students through their "survival training" by surrounding each person with others attempting the same feat. Making new friends to share the ups and downs of college life will make the years seem easier to bear and worth the effort. Survival may seem tough, but in college, no one is ever alone. Sue OcelBob Baratka hdp the FIJI', A typical olKampu Undent ' rink — a way full ol dithet And i» it ever hard to remove baked-cn tpaghctli that' three day old! Surviving away from home mean keeping your car in terrific running condition moat ol the time. Katherine Thomas 1st West Front: William Lucas, Scott Sian diloed. Mark Omni. Brian Nelson, Jonathon Mink. Tyler Jera-bek Row 2 Dave Fuson, Mark Studmger. Dave Ben schaweL Wayne North, Mario Castaneda. Back Row: Ctut Amundson. JeH Scoll, Dan Olson. Kurt Stengel. Denath Knshnan. Ned Mnkel son. 1st East Front: Steph Elkins. Row 2 Jan Ebert. Denise Geiger, Lisa Harter. Barbra Kan Fischer Row Jt Ann Schulr. Mary JoSonn, Kathy Harris, Kris Pat , flack Row: Erin Morrison, Ana Young. Janice Olson. 2nd West Front Mark Riedel. Ron Rucker. Paul Braun, Fred Sowatrka. Joe Dully. Stan Falkenhagen. Row 2 Gary Albrecht, Jim Micech, Mark Christ el, Federico Borrego, Tom Kessler. Row 1 Jen Haase, Jerry Sharp, Steve Jenson. Paul Steele, flack Row. Jon Griffith, Jason Lee. Dan Pari o, The Hamm's Bear, Tony Jones. 2nd East Front: B.U Madsen. Jeff Zastrow. Jim Boner. Darrell Oligney. Dave Kemprn. Row 2 Mike Burke. Dale Wolfes. Tony Uttech. Mike Rivers, Tim ScanJan, Jim Mesenbrmk. flack Row: Doug Arch, Tom Grady, Curt Beams, Jow Kefirman. Tony Tan. Bruce Painter. 102 student life Beth Troupe has decided that the pile of laundry in her room is too high so shell do her once a month washing, (once a month?)1st East Debra Prual, Enn Lmck. Michelle Demi. Shelley Hitchcock. Tereaa Schanlan, Rie Arata, Pamlora Hutchinaon. Robyn Colvin, Michelle Swan-eon, Sonya Stratton. Anita Scharatrom, Kriatina Jarkow-aki. Barbara Albera, Katherine t Katherine thomas 103 Huatad. Traci Eckrote, Amy Kolczak. Kriatine Koenig, Lynda Schaller, Mehaaa Penning . Brenda Werner, Debra Smith. Debra Miller. MeUaaa Spink , Tanya Race. Michelle Bell. Laurie Petricka. Lori Schmidt. — 1st North Murray - McCraw. Row 2 Deb Cathie. Krialen Maa- Kleinertr. Julie Sorenaon. Kan J. Sievert, Can Klohn, Carol Zembinrkt, Audra Clecha-nowaki. Row 4: Shirley Wilt- man, Juke Humphrey, Paula Kamrnan. Diane Knowlea, Miaay Redwine. Julie Morgan, Julea Pelgnn. Back Row: Shelly Hint . Julie Luedke, Rhonda Beck. JuLe Mueller, Tereaa Archambo, Caroline Strom. Julie Roaeberry, Karen Zaraoth, Jenny Lind, Shelly Caat. 3rd East Front. Katy Walah, Heidi Spengier. Chria Evan . Sara KoUack. Row 2 Linda Jeake, Karen Peteraon. San-dee Pugmire, Patty Wick. Melody Croaaheim, Ann Roc ha I. Stacy Wdaa, Jill Millan. Row 1 RacheUe Otto, Km Lehman. Shelly Sybddon. Cynthia Vandervelde, Jenny Smith, Rory Pie per. Suaanne Bloomquiat. Ann Keller. Row 4: Judy Schiller, Stephanie Ha mac her, Penny Hulett. Sandy GriHin. Carla Thcwia. Heather Cowling and Michelle Jcndl lend each other moral aupport through thoae tough college year . 3rd West Front: Laura CottriO, Marti Wia-trom. Alice Kotecki, Lora Clatter-buck, Chrn Kent. Row 2 Catherine Smith. Tracy Hanaen. Janet Zelling-er, Anne Welch. Back Row: Carolyn Peteraon. Marcia Zuercher, Tina Donaldaon, Sarah Sea . Amy Peter .-tv I I SCtntrvj 1 vlv v cJ •ytpoo student lifeI______' Spring Break Fever Settles In Christmas vacation has ended weeks ago and spring semester is well under way. You might say it’s back to the old grind. All the once-ncw and exciting classes are now habit and mundane. The winter time blues set in. Some days, the weather holds characteristics of spring. You're sitting in the library when your mind begins to wander to far away places creating fantasies that tend to be somewhat on the wild side. You gel the urge to scream "Homework, homework, give me a break!" Poof! Your wish has been granted —Spring Break. (Let’s Party!) Spring Break is that time of year noted for letting loose and having some fun. Students go "all out" just to achieve that goal. They pile in crowded buses, planes and cars to travel... anywhere but here. There’s no such thing as having too many people in a single area. There’s always room for one more. You might think that the saying "the more the merrier" originated at a party in a motel room during spring break. The most traditional places to “take off" to include the beaches of Ft. Lauderdale, Daytona and South Padre Island. Lately new "hot spots" are adding a twist to the craziness of Spring Break. Places like Lake Tahoe and Steamboat where downhill skiing is available are starting to rank quite high as well. When looking back at Spring Break 1986, ones mind might tend to say “it sizzled." Eau Claire organizations sponsored buses to Ft. Lauderdale. Daytona, Panama City and the South Padre isalnds. Each and every place holds its own precious and unique memories. Each and every place was “the" place to be. Of course Daytona had a little bit more publicity than other places because of MTV broadcasting live from the beach, but still it had its downfalls as well. Into every life, some rain must fall — and it did. (Come on now, that’s not nice to laugh at those people that spent their break on the wet beaches of Ft. Lauderdale — rainy wet that is!) Right Dave!? It’s ail the same. Spring Break is meant for fun in the sun, beers, beaches, bikinis and what not. To some it may even mean catching up on their soaps and spending an enjoyable week at home. To each his own. But, every place you go for that one magical, mystical week, the message is all the same. It’s time to relax, kick back and forget about college for a while! Vicki West Had! Hail! The gang' all here Thi lun-toving bunch ol Blir goid kicked back on ihe ahore ot Daytona Beach lor Spring Break ‘86. spring break 1052nd South Front Jube Hermann, Sara Menk Row 2 Tami Todjen, L Hove, Lisa Lightloot. Sue Lein-wander. Theresa Miller, Susan Schmidt. Trinn Shelton, CVris-tianna Boock. Row JtC. Halited. Debra Maloney, Laurie Johnson, Chnitine Knerton, Lex Ann Albrecht, Kristin PVxxl, Susan Tirpstra. Back Row: Catherine Boyle. Maureen Donahue, M. Katherine Siewert, Susan Ruedinger, Kathryn AveriD. Murray 2nd North Front: Michelle Williams. Shan Degman. Tami Tomcek. Jube Lsufenberg, Jenny Stelse. Row 2: Libby Morris, Michele Bennett, Traci Johnson, Laura Dilinger. Row X Laura Zwacki, Mary Lupo, Jane Kontrey, Trad Johnson. Bobbt Hinrman, Sue FJyersma. Row 4: Kim Navis, Lorraine Koerber, Joy Linder, Mary Christianson, Sue Lenses. Wendy Wohnsen. Wendy Duray. ------I---------- 106 student life 2nd East Front EJrabeth Norbn. Row 2 Claudme I-a Fleur, Tami Arnold, Kns Lyberg, Heidi Clement, Page Pansier, Sue Andrus, Terri Parsed, Lou Oldenburg, bane Rice. Row X Ann Honish, Katie Burgess, Amy Axelsen, Jeanmne Cummings, Linda Mlenva. Row 4: Christy Turgeon, Linda Syver son, Amy King, Kim Richter. Bev Fredericks, Krista O'Brien, Brenda Petersmeyer Row S: Stacey Johnson, Bobbi Wedl, Mr chelle Lange. Sarah Whitt, Sue Multerer. 3rd North Front: Anna Chammings, Heather Ford. Row 2 Jill Meyers, Lisa Ktapper, Sheryl Wilkinson. Sharon Farr, Lynn Isherwood. Maria Alexander. Peggy Schalfner, Shelley Wicmske. Stephanie Rudolph. Row X Mary Martin, JiD Gilbertson, Susan Rosa, Tracey Brans!ad, LeAnn CheO, Barb Z witter, Heather Horn. Kristine MacLXmald, Cynthia Thomson, Michelle Schink, Barb UchytiL Hiroko Shiga, Sue Blunt, Marm Peterson. Margie Dolerel and Heidi Keil think of a way to prevent distracting each other.UN. d l-» W.S.— Tim Jurkuwiki lake a Mudy break while Anita Schaitlrom keep right on cramming. 3rd South Front: Dawn Middleton, Stephanie Crook , Lori Swaiutrom, Chen Woelfl, Karyn Bye. Lora Zimmerman. Row Z Shelley Ruen. Nancy Wuli, Sheila Marah, Julie My e, France GiDespie. Bock Row: Maria Schweitzer, Amy Brukbacher, Lynn Walker, Michele Lindeman, Shelly William . Krialine Hackbarth. lori-Ann Schmulrer, Kryalol Bean, Renee Armbort. 3rd East Front: Lyn Jakel, Stacey Schreyer. Row Z Irene Calvert, Sue Hoerrhler. Laura Swanaon, Sandy StolleL Jane Balow, Graciela Fonaeca. Andrea Thorton, Kim Sander . Row Jt Letlie Cuatalaon. Liu Found. Holly Cotttchalk, Kri Hiller. Lynn Mickelton, Debbie Strauch. Beth Cuggemo , Nikki Chartier. Row 4: Jeuica lnm», Jenny Schram, Judy Severaon, Sue Schroeder, Sue OceL Linda Bredael. Ann Longo, Amy Pretia 4th North Front: Mary Scheuermann. Row Z Lru McGill, Sarah Montgomery, Shell Micu, Kelly TuachL Becky Wampfler. Row Jt Chri Kaminaki. Monica Malcein, Beth Erdmann, Jean Koch, Tracy Sr monar, Deniae Durand. Back Row: Amy Meitner, Stacey Get-telmann, Tammy Laraon, Janelle Seibel, land Toebe . Knati Fil-ber, Kathy Daley, Karen Born-back, Barb Luthi, Anne Potman, Kathy Frontier, Lynn Evan . Konya Ive . 4th South Front: Paula Lawrence, Jennifer Meuleman. Row Z Jennifer Milli-man, Beth Okonek, Kriatin Gut-lickaon, Ann Galewaki, Pam Malmberg. Lindy Harder, Laurie Nieiton. Robin Nowicki, Rochelle Hammer. Row Jt Gale Backe , Brenda Noble . Julie Fuhr. Liu Cwayna, Andrea Dutelle, AUiaon Bornfleth, Tracy Howard. Deniae Walbrandt, Laura Piet, Kathryn DeWoHe. WtLCCHE 'V. murray 107Martha Claude leel that working at tome tort of pb preparer you for life in the “real world." There you become rctponaible for more than iu»t the Nautilut room. U»U N«ni Ofhcampu refrigerator typically rctemble thia one. Normally they're cleaned out once a month, when tomeone become extremely hungry or when it begin to melL Jeanine Preatililippo and Sherrie Fdli have found that they are reapontible lor keeping up with their amgnment became profeuor don’t keep reminding itudent . Mom doean'l make brownie anymore to John Mxierhofer decided to try hi luck at a batch. 108 student life tWuKa R»o F • Those Responsibilities All sort of questions arise when a freshman takes on the responsibilities of college. Questions like: “How much detergent do I use," “What time is that Archaeology club meeting (two hours too late)," “Who do I write this check out to," "How do I get out of this parking ticket," or "How do I get a job." all may confuse first year students, but by dealing with these perplexing dilemmas, Eau Claire students become independent, self-assured, and more mature. Now that mom and dad are miles away, all the responsibility is yours and yours alone. Some of the new responsibilities for Eau Claire freshmen include going to classes (no one is there to wake you up when the alarm goes off), going to meetings (no one is there to remind you except for your academic planner), paying bills (and making the money to pay those bills with), and doing your own laundry and dishes! Fortunately, many students adjust well to the added responsibility, but others have problems. All these adjustment can get on a per- son's nerves. After a while, getting to classes and paying bills on time seem to take up your every waking moment. You wake up in the morning and go to bed at night wondering what you forgot Taking on responsibility is a big job but after dealing with it for a while, it gets easier. Along with the added responsibilities comes the need for will-power and self-control. We all have faced that age old question — “Should 1 study for the Psychology mid-term or concentrate on peanut and popcorn night at Pioneer?" Eau Claire students appear to balance their education with their social life pretty well; it seems that UWEC students can and do exercise self-control, after all — the reserve library is rarely empty. All in all, the students at Eau Claire, yes — even the freshmen, have demonstrated that the responsibilities of college life aren’t all that bad. They’re a challenge — one of many they will face in their quest for excellence. Colleen Welti N«k, responsibilities 109 Debbie Jansen demonstrates the good life ... a day o4 relaxation with no pressures what-srrever. Putnam 1st West 2nd West 2nd East Murray -4th East Front Row: Kristi Gehrke, Michelle Binder. Eileen Burehby, Debbie Grass, Susan Neater, Kelly SHibilaki. Michelle Maki. Son|a Rotter. Row 2 Beth Mueller. Jenny Mockenhaupt, Mary Abrahamson, Carol Admundson, Julie Bye. Row 3: Brenda Moaser, Jodie Gehrke. Connie Heilman, Amalia Kistner, Laura Morley, Susan Boettcher. Heidi Bisgger, Kristen Olson. Back Row. Tina Sobotta, Joelle Ely, Ellen Richmond, Tammy Fuller. Jill Via , Diana Chapman. Tammy Schwantcs. Front Row: Linda Timm, Mary Meyer. Trkia llillner, Carol Nethery, Dawn Grigar, All Van Able. Joyce Weber. Dnsly Wr kum. Row 2 Jube Long, Gail Lus-sen hop. Karen Curran. Karin Tophooven, Dawn Engel, Deb Davis, Cathy Giem a. Row X Julie Rasmussen, Maria Santan-gelo, Elis McCabe, Cen Olsen, Denise Glantr. Back Row. Kris Yardley, Amy Williams. Bonnie Dietrich, Joie Culp. Front: Amy Engeboie, Sue Schmidt, Janet Preisinger, Ijsa Baker, Amy Schierts, Kathleen Kiltinen, Christy Senlt, Shelly Sorrka. Lir Bronson. Row 2 Nancy Jilek, Andrea Rynders, Phoua Xiong, Jody Gustafson, Karen Holmes, Polly Finnegan, Lynn Alden. Tammy Thorger ton. Linda Eckstein. Sheryl Hint . Row X Holly Anderson, Coreen Musieh, Amy Renthaw, Christine Croenhagm, Maki Ogiwara. Susan Atkinson Back Row. Heidi Tull, Shannon Poirier, Amy Schumacher. Front Row Dana Jake, Beth Hechl. Sue Van De Kreeke. Sheryl Hallman, Darcy Brick, Diane Clausen, Audra Conner-mg, Chntsy Savard. Dianna Bader. Row 2 Carrie Oyama. Jodie Jahn , Eileen Short, Melissa Drangstveit. Kathy Bergstrom. Row X Gina Piacitelli, Mary Jo Kruse. Mary Nystrom. Row 4: Le Ticknor, Lisa Krause, luiurie Ra kow, Tam i Owrnink. Tracy Blink. Row 5: Sue Cowell, Marge Klubertanx, Lori Olson. Back Row. Bridget Ceist, Jennifer Cuih. Chris Mittler. 110 student life3rd Front: Lorraine Reinaat, Taitu Gardner, Debt Clapaaddlc. Debi Prebich, Belh Frandaen, Kelly Erdman, Cindy Bay. Kalie Sedlacek. Row 2 Clau dine Pardo, Knaty G under ton. Shelley Flewellen, Ann Wright. Lealey UFavor. Shen Newcomb. Row 3t Krialin Al West brechl. Juke Munaon, Julie Melvin. Mary Brockman. Minnie Van Wychen. Row 4: Carol Hardacre, Amy Krauae, Jackie Wirkua, Vickie Heidtke. Mary Wirkua. Mary Zenk. Bock Row: Marilyn Meyer. Helen White. Jane Kodak, Denean Pilgrim. Sarah Foy, JiU Taylor. 3rd East Front: Heidi Robinion. Sue Hawk, Deanna Leaner, Dawn Zanlo, Liaa Rounds, Polly Imme. Jamie Tobias, KeOy SanviUe. Linda Keaaenich, Jean Langieldt. Amy Peters, Dawn Van Eycke. Row 2 Brenda Outhouae. Dee Ann Thurs, Lori Oelatrom, Michelle FJkotl, Molly Lee. Lori Zank. Meliaaa Farrell. Debbie Raa-muaaen. Patty Murphy. Bock Row: Paula Oiion, Suzie Brown. Beth Nikolai, Sherri Hochalem. Deruae Hildebrand!. Tereaa Richarda, Lome Oaboro, Tereaa Rookey, Brenda Johnaon, Cindy Kieler, Carol Fos. 4th West Front: Shan Schleuaner. Debra Janaen, Jill Steinbrenner, Nancy Zellinger, Thereaa Manley, Row 2 Deniac Knutson. Kelly Stem, Cami ErKkaon, Diana Hamman. Row Jt Shari Metli, Barb Weis, Jennifer Sukowaley, Karen Monroe, Laura Schwarie. Row 4: Terri NoeL Tya liauge. Row 5: Trad Severaon, Jerat Dirks, Chnatine Wallace. Row Peggy Riley, Cathy Wilke. Barb Fin-atad Bock: Kathy Weiaaman. 4th East Front. Jennifer DeBower, Dana Thompeon, Mils Giani, Tiffany Bergo, Stephanie Dorman, Kelly Raaach. Row 2 Anne Paachkc, Joan Motrko. Sue Simpaon. JoeUe Borden, Kirsten Schwarzkopf, Dayne Weia. Kara Hans, Stacy Busch, Cheryl Zoromaki, Renee DeBruin. Row X Beth Troupe, Kathryn Cerland, Carla Doming. Debbie Cuderaki, Juke Correa, LaRee Ailport. Kim Ob eon. Deniac Jane. Michelle Gotr ler, Ann Steinbrecher. Bock Row. Kim HoehL Jennifer Berg, Steph Niewmd. Cheryl Dorat. Liaa Bur-bey, Ann DeGroot, Juba Bohrer. Shelly Sharp. putnam 111During nice weather, the lawn is leaded with student trying to catch up on their studying along with trying to acquire a head start on their tan. IXnuM Rko N m; ,MW» Jenny Preschler and Julie Aschenbrenner think studying in the hall b the only way to study. Studying with Iriend make the work seem a lot more lun and perhaps in this case, a bit less sickening! (Michelle Milne. Scott Reinekc, Swcn Erickson, Janet ZeH linger, Eric Shibilski) 112 student lifeJ studying 113 College Study Habits in one spot. Third and fourth were OK but they were too quiet. I got to second and found the magazines fascinating ... a lot better than my Accounting book. This place, I decided, wouldn't do either. Next I went back to the dorms. I tried the lobby — too much talking. I tried the lounge — I could hear music coming from someone’s room and I'd lose my concentration and start to sing along. I tried the hallways. It seemed that everyone went looking for Mr. Pizzaman at about 1000. The subtle whiff of eau de Pizza in the halls was enough to do me in. I’d go in and make my roomie order a pizza, no matter what the cost. The dorms just weren’t for me. I tried studying with others but to no avail. We'd study for about half an hour before we started gabbing about who was going out with who and what we did last weekend. I learned some important information during those study session but unfortunately, they weren't on the exams. No good. I tried up the hill, down the hill, inside, outside, with people, in solitary confinement, on a desk, in bed, even in front of the TV, but it was no use. I needed my double bed! It’s now been two and a half years since that first fretful study session without my double bed. I've learned to accommodate myself by spreading all my books on the floor and sitting on my sleeping bag. My roommates aren’t too fond of it because they can’t walk across the floor without slipping on one of my various papers, it's certainly not my double bed, but it'll do ... for now. Julie Pagel Then there are tbo»e Uudenti like Bill hfumnty and Randy Kommerleldl who leel that rhea i much more important than homework. But. oi coune. they're only on a study break. I’ve always liked to study on a double-bed, my back against the headboard and my books spread out all around me. I’d do a bit from one assignment and a bit from another. This way. I’d finish all my assignments pretty much at once. That was tn high school. College put a real cramp in my style of studying. Twin beds, bunk beds, neat roommates — it kind of clashed. I decided that 1 had to find a new place to cram for exams. The first place I tried was my dorm room (yes, I had to at least try to see if it was at all possible). I tried to get use to the bunk beds but they just weren't big enough. I needed room ... lots and lots of room. Besides, the TV sat right in front of me and outside, I could hear all of my friends running around, playing football, volleyball or just laying in the sun talking. Too tempting. I decided to try the library. AU through high school, I had heard horror stories about the infamous “college library." Rows upon rows of books, a maze that many college students got lost in and never saw the light of day again until the guy came on to the loudspeaker at 11 JO with the message "The library will be closing in 30 minutes. If you need to check any materials out, you must do so in 15 minutes." c And quiet — I heard it was so quiet!! When I I got there to study, did I ever get a different im-‘ pression. I started on the 5th floor. Nobody talk-| ed in whispers. It was like class change but allSutherland i 1st North 1st Center Basement Basement North West Mark Draheim, Mark Strrnilrky. J«H Schure, Rob Rupp, Mike Hickey, Tun Feirday, Mike Oslund. Andy Baldus, Perry Halverson, Tun Beard, Carl Schmitt, Kevin Terpatra, Dan Burns, Todd Regneoid, Ken StrehL Ed Krien. Front: Michele Borden, Pam Mannebach. Row 2 Sara Ba-chand, Peg Hollman, Kathy Krueger, JoAnn DeLaporle. Row 3: Donna Needier, Jenny Smith. Cathy Cheshire, Julie Moe, Carolyn Winter, Jenette Mindt. Row 4: Sheila Beck era, Robin Richter, Michelle Maiewski. Ann Stoer-ing. Front Brian Koalowaki. Row2 Marc Schmidt, Ed Nitr, Timothy Hoels, Todd Snyder, Craig Oinere. Row A Steve Dendorl, Joey Canadeo, David Paster-aki, Gregg Beam, Jamie Kru-menacher. Row 4: Patrick Welle, Ken McClauchlen. Benton Christian, Dan Heyn, Jamie Moors, Jell Byosn, Paul Stair. Craig Ceias. Jamie Sorenson, Kevin Chnstopherson, Bob Cieslewicr. Jon Sat her, Back Row. Craig Fladlen, John Haber. Front: Chris Utech. Lynn Supapo-dok. Row 2 Jail Skoug, Christ in Johnson, Ann Bartels, Sheri Sc helling, Linda Frame, Laura Beckman, Naomi Hategawa. Ann Myers, Kathy Brown. Bock Row: Ccinnie Biedron, Susan Brinkman, Mary Touhey. Debbie Nys. Call Rankl, Julie Hansen, Missy Wohlwend. 114 student life “Mom always taught me to vacuum under ail the furniture so here's my once-a-aemester thorough cleaning." (Chris Bartling 1st West Front: Lynn Krumpoa, Wendy Kal-lenbach, Jan Sapinaki, Veronica Hinke, Amy Tourdot, Ann Danner. Tami Partzmck. Row 2 Liaa Krum-poa. Skerry Sarauer, Sarah Fur neaay, Amy Hein . Caiy MoreU, Lori Straaburg, Cindy Cartney, Ann MeF by, Heidi Schaber, Kriatin Sand. Row 3: Beth Kowalalu, Jill Scheuermann. Lori Baxter, Michele Jende. Sux Nyre. Jean Derka, Laurie Evana, Jennifer Reed, Sherri Allen, Kim Kane. Back Row: Michelle Wetx, Debbie Teake. Heather Cowling, Cheryl Meet , Suate Nelaon 2nd Center 2nd North Front: John Lauderdale. David Bob-rowicz. Mike Moore. BUI Jehnek, Blake Retrer, B.U Wiae. Row 2 Brian Huachke, Greg Banach, Jell Dieraver, Rich Lehman. Brandon W'ella, Steve Schueler. Kent Welch. Row 2 Steve Schrauinagel. Scott Engelbrecht, Jim Day. Rick Schmidt. Greg Adama, Travia Hirue. Andy Eberhardt. Tony Brara, Kurt Braun. Back Row: Pete Blip, Tom Roberge, Craig Rowley. Chria Menard, Dave Krcn, Dan WU-aon, Gary Couchznour. Front: Mary Jo Weacutt, Liaa Pritd, Kim Otaon, Michelle Lindalrom, Sue Stelfea, Ther eaa HoecherL Row 2 Mane RanaDo. Pam Elwood, Sarah Mahady, Belay Haya. Wendy Poatl. Wendy Lutz. Mya Lin-tula. Row 2 Chery McColley. Stacey Sever aon, Leaiie Eineraon, Elizabeth Stowe. Nikki Kenyon, Liaa Van De Yacht. Margaret Holachuh. Traci Gerharx, Tracy Schroeder, Melinda Siler, Laurie Oia. Back Row: Michelle Rickard. Chriatina Carlaon, Kriatine Scheiber. MicheBe Sturm. Julie Olaon. 2nd West Front: Kim Randall, Sandy Katheuer, Lome Elmer. Loo Haaaeldeck. Liaa Grunloh. Row 2 Sue Rotium, Jenny King. Kriati Freeae, Jenny Emeraon, Liaa Parent, Jill Naatr. Beth Fox. Sue Sharp. Row 2 Debbie Raaamuaeen. Chria Rohde. Randi Srack, Becky Hama, Ruma Da» Row 4: Mia Marinovich. Barb Beakar, Chria Jody Borgachali, Stacey Billie Jo Kleinachmidt. Vick, Mary Weber. Maria McNulty. Bridget Dea Lauriert, Jackie Finneman. "So then what happened?" Mike Moore and Dan WUaon) Sutherland 1153rd North Front: Chru Bart ling. William Barmorr. Kevin Sommer, Todd Davis. Row 2 Todd Christiansen, Timothy Peterson, David John •ton, Thomas Petra, Christopher Hilgens, Edward Wiegert, Leroy Boehme. Chris Brown. Row 3: Todd Kamenick. Barry Witt, Timothy Ms shall, Larry Thelen, Robert Zlemanski. Row 4: Brian Stibb. Kevin Polich, Chad Schwenker, Nils Johnson, John Feaaler, Patrick Myers. Dan Ball and Andy Kress lake their chances with the food at Hilltop. It makes a person wonder why. with all the complaints, students still pul on between 5 and 2S pounds. Marten, Doug McKinney. John Betr, Ryan McKinney. Jay Neidhoid. Chris Washburn. Back Row: Mark Earll, Joe Gauer, Curt Boos, Jim Rubinstein. Scott Cirri, Joe 01 brantr, Jim Jacobs, Jon Witt- msn 3rd Center Front: Dawn Horacek, Melissa Holland, Sharon Kostner, Krista Miller. Jacqueline Jahner. Heather Nodoll Row 2 Lisa Bauer. Shannon Ryan, Jodi Rogers. Bn-git Torsi veil. Jube Carlson, Lynn Heimkes, Catherine Vermeulen. Row 1 Kim Alwin. Deanne Lowe, Sara Popple. Brenda Amenion, Carolyn Doyle, Janna Johnson, Jube Bebcamper, Jube Stratton. Back Row. Karen HiO, Gina Barker. Rebekah Mesich. Rose Ra guse, Ruth Jolley. 3rd West Front Betsy Theis, Tammy Schwanebeck. Row 2 Michelle Karda. Katie Leathern. Cindy Brnham. Darcy Ben gt son, Leanne Oleson. Lana Adler. Lori SleHrecht. Row 2 Deb Engebose, Kathy Newman, Lynett Juleen, Jenny Santa o, Stephanie PUh mer, Jean Wambach. Lynda Burch. Terri Steeno, Heidi Betters, Sara, Kay Schrauth, Mr chelle Kaaaon. Back Row: lasa Currie. Jeanne Moe, Julie Hei-neck, Robin Dunn, Jill Wals dorl, Danae Des Jardin 4th North Front David Mennenoh. Row 2 Scott Soder. Eugene Mortensen, Ken Schuh. Dale Sorensen, Jim Giles. Bill Charles. Dave Harold son, Mike Robinson. Row X Jim HesseL Dave Frosts, Matt Van Eas, Tun Behm. Jon Bach. Geg Kriran. Chns Passauer, Tom 116 student lifeTowers Randy Gantber and Man y Ballinger discuss ikfir weekend 4th Center 4th West Front: Christine Mtym, Christine Gallun, Judy StoUey. Jennifer Nicholson, Lua Strasaman. Jeanne Buret- Row 2 Marianne Alslen, Louise Peachy, Kntline Pinlef, Anne Steiner. Wendy Wesoiowtki, Kim Sharkey. Mr chefle Zimney, Kntline Robertson, Rebecca McEalhron. Row A Janet Dubiel, Mary Peter ten, Kiraien Pederten. Deborah Utpa-del, Lita AKbenbrener, Stephanie Johnson. Lynne Hansen. Bock Row. Rhonda Koffarnus. Emily Cocry, Kathleen Gallagher. Shay Fitch, Julie Hereof. Denise Font. Front: Lisa Berg, Tony Solo-man. Julie Tope). Julie Pfeifer. Molly Bower. Row 2 Sharon Holman, Joy OUoo, Stephanie ShickelL Shawn Peterson. Lynn Nolle, Schefle Carver. Duci Danner. Row 1 Stephanie Hoppe. Susan Koestermg. Kristin Jortiad. Jennifer Kobb, Soma Hayward, Karen Hegge. Bock Row: Deanna Sing slock, Jean Daniel. Jackie Ebert. Pam Petroska. Sandy DeSoto. Kim Buchanan. Libby Vaughn. Mary Maietki. Becky Rodgers, Kristin Hilgeodurf, Amy Foahag, Karuko Segawa, Robin Kommer. 2nd North 2nd South Front: Doug Francour, Mike McCormick. Scott Ruffolo, Doug Brorek. Lany Wollner, Kurt Knox. Row 2 John Friedrichs, Dave Longtme. Dave Ostendori, Darrin l.eBrun. Jeff Hebert, Dana Pugh. Row A Brad Fritz. Brian Jacobson. Mike Thompson. Torrey Nelson, Steve Cywmtki, Mark Sonnentag. Wes Johnson, Kerin Gogin. Erik Simonson. Nick Huberty, Jim Falbo. Travis LaFavor. Bock Row: Stan Schmitt. Darryl Moe, Stu Jaeger, Lance Hendnckson, Bob Nadon, Paul Stepanek, Rob Yarbrough. Front: Dan Navin, Mike Rudolph. BtU Coker. Scott Gerr gler, Nathan Catura, Paul Kramer. Row 2 Brian Krai, Dave Jude, Charles Wellman. Jeff Buckmaster, Mark Neha. John Haluthka. Conrad Steirr weg. Row A Charles Beckwith, Cory Olson, Scott Land in. Greg Schrab, Jim WiUe. Paul Bar a nek. Jeff Campbell. Jeff Leppia. Bock Row. Tun Lorge, Robert Naughlon. Ed Erickson. Brian Collier. Jim Kniola, Jeff Weinberger. Mike Marrs i br Rss BwUr, towers 117TOWERS-MEN 3rd North Front: Jose Urdu! . Brum Kalini, Jim Johnson, Tim lange, Daw Damervw, Scott Hand. Randy Ri-n«k. Kurt Felt Row 2 Jack Pierce, Dnn MarRar, Tom PleiP er. Dan Bauer, Fred Hamer, Dan DnJhnget, Rob Egbert. Row Jr Sbinkbi Ueno, Mark Fenske, Jerry KnoU, Dave Scbulkamp, Craig Krause. Bob Bauer, Brian Brodbeck, Shawn Cunningham. Scott Wojcsechowtki, IV. Shawn Smith. Back Row: Kevin Larson, Paul Schindler. Cory Klopp, John Olson, Rob Abel, Marc Lnteman, Joel Isckhaum. 3rd South Front: Mile Rrindrn, Scott Cor nett. Row 2: Paul Du « bury, Keith Mjihlum. Todd Fern . Todd Liberty. Neal Fehrrnbach. Mike Rodman. Ken Rantala. Timm Sandtlrnm Row 1 Craig Birr , Matt Thiel. Loony Geroodale, Mark Lucbkef, Dan Foaler, Todd Puckett. John Clementt. Kelly Shipley. Dale Romtoa. Jell Garbers. Scull Gentch. Mike l-orenr. Back Row: Dan Verb-rick. Jon OUladt. Mark Trem-er, Mike Seattrand. Kelly Kent. Dan Shoultr. John fk-bel. Brett MclntoUi unidentilird 4th South Front: Pat Ambnno. Row 2- Kurt Ratmuttm, I jnce Vandenbrook, Steve Harper, Chrit Van Gothem, Craig lloletr, Marty MoflMb. Row Jr Dominick Sabbat . t hm Stauffer, Dan F.verhart, Tony Remit . Dan Drew. Garret Baumgartner. Brian Cat . Row 4 Craig Campbell. Jell Comen. Knc Davit. Brett Hollonquitl. Dave Lance. Dan Schultz, Scott Ander-»on. Tim Blumentntl, Matt Benedict. Tom Higgint, Rob Witt, Richard Slrckel, Rot Atkmton Back Row. Bill Blackburn. Mike l.ukat. Jay Anderton, Steve Schmidt, Kevin Sager. Todd Oehrlein. I 118 student life Karen Galurka and Lua llawkom are trying to decide whether to iludy, tlcep or go out What do you think'’Mark Neville give n hit All-? 5th North Front: Marc Arm bruit, Todd Price, Scot Me Chire. Kcachi Mr kala. Row Z Lana Barg. Randy W.lgut, Manual Roaalet, Dennia Acker, 1-arry Snaddan, Ed Smith Row J.- Harry Marklcy, Paul Cot-lar, Bill Brotzman, Jail Ellen, Tun Mr Elroy, Mike Klein. Back Row: Javier Zambrano, Terry Klall, Chria Bethel, Doug Cornoyer. Chuck Ament, Sean Hatpin 6th North Front: Vic Butalacchi. Eric Bea-Irom. Mika Ratmuttan. Kevin Woodhouae, Jama Matt. Kona Yang, Jell Hoyt. Row 2 Dave Schepp, Eric Peter ton. Mika Paten. Tom Van Veen, Scott Van Dar llaaghan, David Wright. Row 2 Scott Diettch. Bryan Erickaon. Scott Chrtatianaen. Chria Jaruauuki. Bdl Seeley, Tom Bockman. Chm Luedgrrn. Back Row: Stave Clark. Jell Nation. Ryan Marten. David Vteth. Andrew Clauten. Ron Coetrke, Randy Koppanhavee. 6th South Front. Ihor Bardachiwnki. Kent Borden, Jell Laraen, Marc Pnebe, David Fnedman. Todd Greenaway, Bob Netien, Mike Levice. Row 2 Rich Gilea, Greg Schoetr, Chm TheaL Rick, Bruce Me inner. Scott Soretuon. Row 3 David Obon, Gaol! Watlert, Greg Hagan, Troy Si elan, Jery Bilek, Bob Gavronslu, Tony A mood. Mike Kumbalek. Chria Marlowe, Tony Thompton, Pat Brown Back Row: Paul Brown. Pat Haeny, Mika Ivea, Aaron Obon. Mike Claypoot. Kria Dahl. Jamie Jan-aen. i J 7th North Front: John Ainawurth. Jay Jotur aon. Scott Zurlluh. Keith Millar, Bryan Tornatovich, Luia Ealrada, Keith Van Pay. Row Z Shawn Sweeney, Paul BocHager. Dave Bell. Todd Bar end at. Kevin Millar. Paul Hetdecker, Mika Pern. Bob Peteraen. Joel Loet-apetch, Dave Page. Row 3: Mike Ijddall, Dan Dorn, Rick Schabo. John Jorganaan, Jail Hartman. Micky Willkom, Bill Cieaeeke. Jell Erickaon. Wade Erickaon. Back Row: Jot Manthey. John Laraon, Shawn La Founge. Derek Zadar, CliH Hebert. Doug Kant, Pate John ton. towers 119Towers - Men 7th South 8th North Front: David Chaver, Curl Larson, Mike Dooley, Paul Schneider. Row 2 Marlin Olson, Scott Lavickat. Andy Will, Al Renl-meesler, Lee Wood. Randy Sma-sal Pal Anderson, Warren Olson Row 2 Doug Bseckman. Paul Harper, Chris Dooicy, Brian Eh-lers, Eric Brinkman. Bob Ham-rod, Brell Whyle, Jay Olson. Rick Clark. Dave Jorsch Back Row: Jody IXaeo. Ken Bishop. Scoll Severson, unidentified, Mike Johnson, George Ttbbell. Curl Larson. Mike Fenton, Bill Lane. Glen Anderson Front Row: Mike Fassbender, Dan Seboid, Stuart Perry, Mall Colloua, Mike Arndt. Ray Weir-sen beck. Evan Sveum, Tun Meyer. Row 2 Paul Fassbender. Scoll Price, Bill Monarty, Randy Kummerfeidl, Mike Moloney. Pele Anderson. Mike Winter, Jerry Reinardy, Jim Macco, Craig Vinge. Rack Row: David Tompson, Ted Christianson. Sieve 0 BeL Brad Lammers, Tom Peterson, Greg Mehlberg. Sieve Barlr, Paul Zirgenbein, Craig Larson. Jim Dickerson, Bill Arons. 8th South Front: Jay Livingston. Eric B eae. Todd Olson. Row 2 Bart Mrlrler, Dave Larson. Sean Schnetder, Mike Murad.. John Sterner, Tim Blaney, Corey Korbtsch Row 2 Chris Cote, Tracy Little. Pete Stnnman, John Roy. Troy Birdsong. Tim Baden. Dave O'Meara, Greg Erickson, Dun Pouwds. Ron Theieen. Sack Row: Barry Saylor, John Seybold, Mike Mesmer, Eric Zager, John Siegesmund, Tim Roiling. Chris Borgen, Scot! Engebretson. 9th North Front: Dennis Maes. Brent 7ierer. Row 2 Dave Dickie. Dan Kempl, Chris Holst, Mill Brandi, Brian Taylor, Tim Earting. Erik Bergman. Jon Wetler. Row 2 Tun Ryan. Mike Olson, Chns Randolph. Kelly Manley. Cbnl Binley, Brian Kinry, Steve Larson. Row 4: Mike Monk, Terry KnuU. Blau Elgren. Mike James. Steve Alberaon. Kevin Roth. JeH Jonas, Jamie Horlgrn. Greg Field. Back Row: Joe neming, JeH Mork, Mark MacUan. Tim O’Hare. Kenny Delebreau, Pat-rick O'Handley. 120 student life Dave Anspaugh and Mark Schukr have their very own band in then dorm room — themselves.'10th South Front: Troy Bauer, Tony Springer, Keith Rohde, Mike Harvetlinr. Enc Hinricha. Row 2 Dave Jacobaon, Tom Toppen. Scott Zak, Charlie Carlier, Daniel Lor|e, Mike Hulke, Brain Fredrick. Matt Peteraon. Row X Paul Jenaarn, Danny Gibe, Matt Sjogren, Randy Pupp. Cary Cardell, Jon Mayer, Dan Kungermeyer, Jon Straaburg, Tom Meiand, Tom Auaiin, Doug Laraen, Kitti Ar karadejdachachn. Back Row. Ron Wieae, Tim Lindner, Mark Kedrowaki, Bob Sackett, Greg Breen. Mike Black. Matt Siota. 2nd West Front: Shannon UhL Row 2: Julie Conaigny, Kelly Johir aton, Jenny Rudoll, Vicky An-apaugh, Lori Mmrlaff, Kim Holm. Row i Tammy Greer, Renee Anderaon, Holly Peter-acn. Barb Byrne, Karen IWF man, Wendee Wickua, Carol Pfeiller, Miuy Wertanen. Lira Miachock. Row 4: Carol John eon. Paula Craig, Vicky Prince. KeHy Emmench, Debbie Kern, Tammy Bloomer, Lir Caakey. Anne Serum, Karen Metzger, Jenny Boraeth, Debbi Zurawaki. Row Sr Michelle Miller, Rhonda Huber, Kim Wohler. Michelle Mathieaen. Katy Skemp, Julie WahL Jane Schwing-hammer, Dawn Kramer. South Front: Rick Chandler, Mike Preaa. Row 2: Jay Career. Rob McCall, Pat Freeland, Don Klinger, Mike Siena, Sean Collina. Row 3: Chuck Freim-und, I Alia Luck, Scott Henrietta, Tad Riee, Scott Peteraon. Jorge Jimenez, John Novak, Kevin Steer . David Brucker, John Elgethun. Row 4: Brian O'Malley, Joe Wiae, Jo Don Thompeon. Steve Morgan. Scott Muagierd, Matt Jopeck. Steve Delaney, Rob Gee, Dave Winter, Stephen Zwonitzer. Back Row: Perry Lindner, Gregg Bdz. Lance Nesa, Marino Marin. Rob Hunt. 10th North Front: Brian Ermeiing, Jon Ballou. Row 2 John Maakevich, Scott Berg, Kurt Hopaon, Dan Cuakey, Brian Reid, Kieth Penrkover, Mark Bur-goyne, Mike Concha, John Dua aliere, Peter Wiahau. Row X Mike O’Brien, Jaaon Martin, Dan Leary, Lee Rivard. John Oalovaky, Tom Bliek. Row 4: Brain Kroener, Car Saeger, Mike Star, Tony Willigen. Jim Hintz, Mike BrandL Paul Hintz, Joe Scbottler, Roger Tueiing, Brian Bergman. Dave Rak, Joe Bennet. Back Row: Eric Melcher. Phil LehL David Moran, Dean Diagoetine, Jamea Barrome. towers 121Please. pleat? ... doc anyone need a rider to Hartford7 I rail gotta get away from this place’ Pat Wagner) Towers - Women 2nd East Front: Laura Richardson. Row 2 Joiecn Rahn. Junko Hayashi. Shellie Srrlogowiki, Lon Dural, Michelle Cruiaan. Row 3: Mory-helen Nebel, Sarah Troemel, Wendy Hilliard, Sarah Kipfer, Jenny Smits. Dana Teale. Nicole Wyderan. Liu Chnat. Row 4: Tanya Myhre. Km Trettin, Becky Stohr, Robin Schott. Karla Ben-dickaon. Roberta Bruhn. Julie Ackerman. 3rd West Front Row: Ria Norton, Amy Kuh ig. Row 2 Lynn Grata. Michelle Bailey. Michele lve», Cari Gaul. Kan DeGrot . Sherry Christy, Barb Benuch. Amy Tichendorf. Row Jt Beth Thibadeau, Kendra Kleiber, Amy l-ee, Kan Schneider, Lynnette Coder too, Brenda Kleinhaua. Julie Okray. Shelley CTMarro, Cheryl Thiede, Pam Vetter. Michelle Hunatad. Row 4: Shelley Turney, Mary Muaael, Amy Bergman. Barb May, Karmen Kertia, Kan Vollert. Jenni Vite. Sara Thorpe, Michele Gauthier. 3rd East Front Row: Julie Stephenson. Km Jask which, Kelly Fither, Val Garden. Sandy Wanning er, Vandi Kroening, Cheryl Gner-bach. Row 2 Mickey Zierath, Joe tie Bajtrli Heidi Hull man, Pam Cuomo, Shelly Johnson, Margaret Monaghan. Row 2 Penny Peterton. Karla Koesler. Ken Reich, Kerri Wendt, Laura La non, Stephanie Lewi . Jodi Isaacson, Joann Krebs, Diane Fenander, Sue Alderman, Laune Levy. 4th West Front Row: Kathleen Wilden-berg, Liu Heapa. Row 2 Truai Weber. Jody Kratley. Kathy Nelson. Jodi Wick, Audrey Sounder , Linda Schiferi. Shannon Raba, Stacey McManus, Linnac Leeder, PauU Schroeder. Row 2 Lira Danocup, Liu Walter . Krista Trempe, Andrea Hartzman. Liu A liar, Kimberly Korst, Tracy Klou Row t Anne Sohe Anderson, Ann Knetrger, Vera Tome-sek. Beth Greinke, Janet Lindahl Wendy Norbeck, Beth Heme, Ra-che lie Teese, Km Hanson. Brenda Housner, Melisu An-dreotti. Tami Christie. 122 student life 4th Front: Suaic Precour, Kdli Koehler, Robin Siebel, Chria Kirkendall. Lynnae Joalm, Angie Menard, Dorothy Ceoe gier, Corrie O'Malley. Mickle Ranallo. Row 2: Lit Wangen, Stephanie Pot ton, Marybeth Wanger in, Jill Copben, Anne East Stolp, Kim Rech. Jenny Korlach. Sue Heuer, Erica Krauae. Row 2 Amy Baye, Karen Steckel, Chria Baumgart, Tunara Jenaen, Sue Eckatein, Jube Anthony, Becky Novak. Jenn lannarelli. 5th Froot: Kna Gehl. Jodi Mitchell. Can Cooper. Heidi Seitr. Mary Anne Stoliield, Ten Broderick, Kim Maatera. Row2 Meg Gus talaon. Tracey Sterud, Paula Suchomel, Debbie Martinaon, Lon Kadolph. Stacy Renn, Debbie Nowicki. Row 2 Tina Bore , 1-aura Aker, Carla La Clare, Mary Schnetder, Kathy Pladbewicr. Steianie Bruaa, Janet Luedtke, Beth McCar West thy. Back Row. Liaa Tbeia, Tina Bey. Sue Knope, Tracy Greiten, Michelle Wiiaoo, Kru Munacn. Laura Kielar. 6th West Front. Liaa Prrynclaki, Terne Walker. Row2Sue Holman. Colleen Queued. Deadyn Kieaer, Cormna See. Mary Wendt. Cami Criel, Kan Scharatrom, Deb C P berteon. Chria Kane. Row3: Anna Hokanaon, laura Schendel. Becky Grohad, Kan Piworu, Kir aten Hanaen. Jane Wautlet, Amy Banaaxynaki, Mary Siekert, Janna EJaen. Jube Thom ley, Ten Jacot. Bock Row: Nancy W'ettaf ein. Tya Salher, Sue Paque, Kaye Zehren, Colleen Whittington. Jennifer Felt. Heather Grave , Chria Sermon, Mary Ringleaiet-ler, Lynette Perreault, Kathy Trap , Michede Hantho I-------- towers 123 From: Debra Johnaon. Row 2 Rainy Matott. JCathey Morey. Row 2 Chnatina Hanaon. Karen Dunn, Sue InhoR, M helle Wef reL Pody Enench. Row 4: Kara Vandervelde, Joyce Krahulec, Cail Moaa, Pam Moore. Liaa Shnde, Pam Ryneraoh, Vickie Pittman. Back Row. Amy Perrin, Jenny Carton, Carmen Johnaon, Cheryl Johnaon, Kerri Hinke. Tammy Schroeder. Now I know dorm room are cramped but you don't have to ait on each other! i •16th East Front: Paubne Hennen, Kim Mitchell, Krialm Thiele. Nit Sor dahl, Laura Lovell, Ellen Rowan, Amy O’Neill, Brenda Fouat. Kim Thomaaon. Row 2 Lie Ann Lar-aon. Lynn Moyer, Kelly Worm. Laura Jenaen, Nancy John ion, baa Ginri Colleen Morrow, Andrea Domek. Back Row: Jube Rohrer, Rene Reiaa, Dona Wal-beck, baa Helbckaon. Dina Ya-chik, Melliaaa Marten, Joan Marcka, Chria Holt man. 7th Front: Cheryl Potter. Hillary Lwdeen, MKhelle Mitchell. Kria Franaico, Karen Gaivaka, baa Haukom. Miaay Shaw, Row Z Tracy O'Donnell, Kna-tin Wohler, Paula Hunter, Karen Luthi. Katie Quinn, Katie Dolan. Kriatin. baa Reinach. Row 1- Lynne Heim. East Steil Schmitt, baa Richarda, Cheryl Halveraon, Kun Zubert, Paige Nelaon, Chria Seyaer, Sandy Peter aon Slack Roar Tammy Sabel, Luanne Unger, Barb Clayton, Barb Paid, Lynn Rice, Krta Thompson. Shari Hameraki, Maria Bucby. 8th West Ftont: Kathryn Kempen. Michele Holland. Kefly Imgrund. Ann Ohotto, Sandra Meh-beech, Kimberly Olaki, Renee Kornely, Jenniler Appleby. Row 2 Ann GrebeL Mary Beth Kempen. baa Robertson, Kristine Schmidt, Patricia Paulaon. Sandra Walther, Molbe Pet-era, Tracey Brummond, Maria Oertel. Kathleen Riley. Row 2 Sue Gilaon. Georgia Golubili, Jane Malone, Jenniler Anlonuk, Patricia Betmaa, Chriatine Flood, Rhonda Retterath, Aliaon Lange. Brenda Vilcenda. Back Row: Chrialina Trombley, Pamela Bochli. MKhelle Milne, Connie Scharrer, Chna Oiyn, Nina Knapp, Dawn Gtelow, Julie Hmtr. 124 student life 7th West Front: Kaye Baetaen, Wendy Ohlhuea. Row 2 baa Tibeaar, Stephanie Menung, Chria Hinie, Laurie Smith, Kria Sobe, Karen Schmidt. Row k Beth Bedard. Barb Halveraon. Shelly Brown, Jackie Heraly, Juke Jatuaxewiki, Janeen Newaom, Audra Janas. Back Row: Lynn Seaman, Becky Bergner, Carol Kruncoa, SaBy BohL Sue CaaaeU. Meghan Berrea, Colleen Duda. Amy Kleinachmidt, baa Wilaon. TYME ia a woman’a beat Inend.1 8th East 9th West Front: Donna Brunner. Dawn Peterson. Kristin PetroH, ShelL Manaon. Row Z Ann Larson. Do nanne Ricci. Jennifer Slock, Mary Berlhiaume. Shelley Cdge. Julie Stevens, Rebecca Strrok Sack Row: Heidi Hoffman. Jodi Oehler. Mary Jo Soulhworth Front: Kelly Pagal, Ken Schwartz. Maura McGuire, Cindy Anderson, Knaien Nor aen. Jannette Wirth, Kris Kohk, Ann Slaby, Rachel La-rag a. Row Z Morya Pulnda, Shannon Slater, Anne McCormick. Jenny Eggan, Kriaten Vanderkin, Julie Albeck, Anne Marie Flaker, Barbra Palmer. Row3: Patty Rytman, Paula LeClare. Amy Findly, Linda Oddy, Kim Looney, Chris CappeL Sue Steidinger, Kim Often Bock Row: Joyce Fink-lemeyer, Lora Gemts, Kay Spbttgerber, Katie Wennea, Sandy Fox. KeBy Pikel. Vicki Laurent. You know you had a good party when even the teddy bear gets a hangover. ----------- e t 10th West Front: Nidue Seth. Laura Lange. Row 2 Shellie Burdick. Kelly Cannon, Kristie Twining, Karen Jordan. Peg Coppersmith, Anne Nelson. Cathy Weasner Row 1 Carrie HorswiB, Lisa Brownell, Amy Kucken, Lisa Ruckdaschd. Pam GaB, Amy Kitnow. Row i Sue Jackson. Juke Yocum. Katie Palmeraheim, Chris Tobalaky, Jessie Polus. Janelle Cerhardt Back Row: Wendy Rhead. Judy Ambk, Beth Kitrrow, Patti Hughes. Lori Gibbons, Kathleen Moberg, Samantha Williams. 10th East Front: Kns Beaber, Kersti Nelson, Karm Kruger, Chris Johnson, Heidi Wilhelm. Amy Thomas, Lori Ehnert. Row 2 Deb fhm, Katie Lewiston, Nita Krueger, Michelle Berends, Ann Ha r lander, Terri Du Charme, Frances Nelson. Anna Larsaon. Back Row. Kim Reich, Joyce Neboo, Janice Buron, Anita Jensen, Andrea Swadlo, Diana Corn. Vanessa Field, Becky Roaner. ! I lowers 125 Your True Colors Show We were satisfied to follow a common path in high school, conforming without a protest and shuffling along quietly with the mainstream ol teenage society. It just isn’t that easy anymore. University life, as we well know, requires much more of us as individuals if we arc to sur vive and enjoy the pains and pleasures of this once in-a lifetimc experience. We need confidence and sensibility to be mature and self-reliant. Why? Because the classes are challenging, the requirements heavy, and there is seldom anyone forcing us to do anything. In other words, it's easy to fail, especially if we lack determination and a realistic sense of what we’re here for. A big part of surviving involves being unique and liking that uniqueness. It’s incorrect to say we need to “find” ourselves. Instead, we must accept our differentness and flaunt what we’ve got to offer life. That way, we'll soon discover what we want it to give us in return. One way to demonstrate our individuality is through our appearance. Being open to originality means we can dye our hair blue and wear maroon contact lenses if that makes us happy. We’re free to wear fluorescent pants, combat boots, thermal underwear ... on the outside ... and anything we can scrape from our parents that they may have worn between 1957 and 1970. Looking unusual is exciting nnd evokes great responses out of the rest of the world ... and that’s important. Every reaction we get shows us something about life that we can apply to everything from our relationships to our courses. What about those courses? After all, the reason we're here is to learn. Our choice of classes expresses some things about our personali- 126 student life ties and what we plan to become in life. So we refuse to lose self-control when our peers say things like. "You're actually taking organic chemistry?? Who arc you kidding?” Fortunately, the looks of pity don't bother us because we know the value of classes that stimulate and challenge. College freedom allows us to find what interests us, be it geography, finance, advertising or film. The availability of virtually any class helps round-out the education we receive and lets us strive toward excellence by becoming interesting, knowledgeable people. Extracurricular involvement also contributes to the rounding of our academic education, while providing a great way to meet people, interact, and escape the pressures of school. Most important, the types of activities we engage in are perfect advertisements of our style. Take clubs, for example. The variety of student interests has given rise to clubs for basically every student with a wish to socialize on common ground. The clubs we join tell others what we excel at and what we feel is important. If we’re devoted Reagan-supporters, we join Young Republicans, nnd to satisfy our interest in marketing, we join AMA. There is no reason to feel deprived of the chance to express our ideas and opinions in areas of our choice. The fact that such expressions are encouraged in these activities means we have the chance to gain confidence and communication skills while flaunting what we’re made of in the process. Maybe we didn’t know the facts when we ! walked blindly into Davies that first day of school, but the excitement is still with us and now we understand what college is all about. j We’re fully aware that it’s best to be unique ... and proud of it. We know it’s healthy to debate heatedly in Philosophy 101 and wear our silver high tops to archery class. And that controversial. hot pink hair looks great in our senior picture. Uh-oh. What’s mom going to say? Chris TobalskyOnly a Switch tell limp in luper aljrlr and two .ur a! way belief limit one! Kona Yang, Sieve Clark, and Bfad Wintri havr drlmitr preference when it come lo reading matehab ijuiir a dillerence of intere l. huh? true colors 127 Tony Duran lean comfortably againtl Hibbard between claue . wailing lor more faded denim In third around hi knee . Dean Met I in ga and Carol Nelhery demnntlrnlr ihrir vermin til odlege drrnamg.Tunr-wut lor touch potatoes as Chris The I. Chris lamdgrcn. Jamie Hass, Randy Koppenhaver and Dave Wright smile lor the camera. 128 student life Patsy Smith gets a hug from pal Laura Jooatsn while both girls make the ososl of their limited social tune. II you work hard, yuu'rr allowed to play with equal vigor. Demonstrating this attitude are Seth Montgomery, Lucy Suits. John Pederson. Tins Halfmann, and Paul SiattumTheyV all Whai rl r would you r pcrt hum 4 bunch of (un krvinf rtudcnli who probably ifwnt nil day aMhr library? Eddie PWm. Janrl Sharer. All Jonca and Wmdi Muphl are (nclurrd Passing the Stress Test College students that do not live at home with Mom and Dad undoubted ly have to adjust to new and some times unusual eating habits. Ah ... dormland. What a convenience to have campus dining services so close by. Unfortunately, campus food docs not please everyone. Some students vow to survive on Pizza Pit, canned soup, and popcorn after tasting campus food. Others bravely show up at Hilltop everyday with the mere hope that one day the food will miraculously taste like Mom’s. It never does. Off-campus students are a different breed. At the start of the semester, great cooking plans are made with the purchase of The Joy of Cooking and the compiling of an alphabetized recipe file. After graduating from hamburgers and spaghetti to various other dishes, the students generally figure they know enough. They are ready to conquer the world. Others find that cooking their own meals is a time consuming chore. Their culinary skills are about as professional as their ten-year-old brother's. Anyway, McDonald's is just around the corner and rumor has it that a new pizza place is opening up down the street ... The Hill. Some describe it as scenic and interesting. However, UWEC students more often describe it with four letter adjectives. The Hill does not look very intimidating in a car riding up. Even the walk down is tolerable — in good weather. However, with one centimeter of rain or a trace of snow, the Hill becomes a perilous obstacle for any student. Heaven help the girl wearing heels or flats. She quickly learns a painful lesson as her feet slip out from under her. Maybe hiking boots would have been a wiser choice. Passersby dare not chuckle; they are too concerned with their own footing. Every step becomes a test of balance and endurance. Sorry guys, penny loafers just won't do; big strong boys slip, too. Even on pleasant days, the Hill is not always a joy to climb. It never is. Students whimper and pout, vowing to suggest an outdoor escalator at the next Hall Council meeting. Upon conquering the Hill (after what seems like hours), some victims feel like they’ve just participated in Jane Fonda’s workout. They perspire and pant, wondering why they ever enrolled at UWEC. At the very least, they seriously consider moving to lower campus. It seems the only time that the Hill is not a terrible chore is after a night on Water Street. College may be your first experience with roommates. After 18 years of privacy, you suddenly find yourself sharing a closet-like dorm room with a complete stranger. As time passes, you really get to know your roommate. You discover she not only snores louder than your grandpa, but she also grinds her teeth at night. Or maybe he is a night owl, staying up until 4 a.m. practicing his lip-sync skills. You look the other way when she uses up your whole can of hairspray after she "couldn't do a thing with her hair," only to see her pop her whole head under the faucet five minutes later to start over. You laugh when he comes home after a night out and not only eats your whole box of Sallines, but also takes apart your lofts. You even ignore her when she lets her dirty dishes and laundry pile up for eight weeks. After all, you realize that for her, “cleaning house" is probably only a game she played (and lost) when she was a kid. Unfortunately, dorm life often involves a game of chance when you are "blessed" with an unknown roommate. Some people arc lucky, others are not. For those who are less fortunate in the roommate lottery, there is not much to do but attempt to live with the situation. So just sit back, relax, and try not to get upset when you discover that your roommate just sold all your baby pictures to a wing in Towers. Julie Speltz passing the stress test 129Meet Cha in the Lobby t; What would you say if someone asked you the purpose of a residence hall front lobby? Many people unfamiliar with the goings on of a lobby might think of it as a place to buy pizza, pop. and stamps at the front desk, collect their mail or purchase laundry tickets In order to make a pathway through their dorm room. Those of us who have experienced the lobbies at UWEC late on Friday nights know for a fact that It can turn 360 degrees in a matter of minutes; from a mild and subdued atmosphere Into a scene out of Animal Mouse" all within a blink of an eye. Mot uncommon to a lobby, especially on a Friday night, are the world renown "lobby lizards." These brave and somewhat snoopy souls venture down to the lobby in order to observe and possibly make fun of those students who have spent the evening indulging in one thing or another straggle In at all hours of the night (morning). Another form of entertainment not only in the lobby but also within the privacy of many students dorm rooms can be found in high powered binoculars. Mot only can ones vision improve by 99% but you are also able to view things not meant for your eyes (or anyone clses A good way lo lu-ep itudrnti bkr Will Mrotrk out o( trouble m ike lubby u by giving them a job behind the Irani deak for that matter). An innocent bystander may have a newly formed zit spotted from across the room while purchasing a late night munchic from the vending machine or. heaven forbid, a resident of Bridgman Mall may be the object of a scope session with wing-mates living In Towers. Gossip is also a favorite past-time of lobby lizards. Anything can be found out Delyta Huffman. Juke Sirvrm and Pam Perlberg dem-onalratr then lavorile lobby actmtm - eating, talking, and ipuing out in (rant of the leievitann about anyone in a dorm because everyone knows everything about everyone, and that's putting it mildlyl So, whether you're looking for entertainment, trying to find a friend, or would like to find out more about becoming a member of the elite "lobby lizard club," check out the lobby — who knows what you'll find. Kelly Cannon 130 student lifeEva Chnalianaen. Mrchele Klein. R' Regi Munro repreaent ihr ideal Cook, Demae Cook and li afd " PLnviy ' • HIT. I Laurie Anderaon bkea reading in (he lobby. lobby 131 The highlight ol anyone' day, on - or oiHampu conaiiti ol getting the mail — without bdb, that i . (Mike Levi, and Dan Sevold)Construction began on the university, newest addition to campus, the The students who use the facili-Allied Health and Clinical Ser- ties in the Allied Health Center vices Center, in March of 1981. gain practical experience because It was dedicated in November of the program is dependent on 1982. clients from the community. The The building houses the Divl- building has nine laboratories; one sion of Allied Health: the depart- specially built with a "floating’' ments of social work, and special wood floor for use by hearing-im-education and communicative paired, deaf, or blind clients; five disorders: part of the music ther- classrooms, and numerous offices, apy program; and the Human At the dedication, former Chan-Development Center. The con- cellor Hannah said that the build-struction of the building brought ing is considered a "bridge be-these often related departments tween the university and the com-to a single location instead of be- munlty.” ing scattered throughout the Julie Pagel « •» Stephanie Aichele Colby, wi Advertising Design Loris Akcrvick Cau Claire. WI Political Science Shari Lynn Allen Cau Claire. WI Computer Science Linda Ager Chippewa Tails. WI Journalism Nana Amonoo-Neixzer Kumasi. Ghana West Africa Trench Julie Beth Anderson Cottage Grove. MM Mathematics Katrina Anderson South Range. WI Journalism Lydia M. Anderson La Crosse. WI Advertising Design Mary Lou Anderson St. Paul. MM Journalism Sandra Anderson Chippewa Tails. WI Music 134 graduates•} I I Scott David Anderson Chippewa Palls. Wl Health Ramona Armour Brown Deer. Wl french , Econoinks Danettc Sue Artibce Khinelander. Wl Chemist ry Business Amy M. Bacckman Manitowoc. Wl Mathematics Tracy A. Banaszak Madison. W l Social Work Susan Marie Barber Qrcen Bay. Wl Journalism Thomas Barber Hudson. W'l Public Administration Mark Ray Bartelt Marion. Wl Telecommunications Steve Bartsch Marshfield. Wl Chemistry Jeffrey John Bauer Pond du Lac. Wl Journalism I h Cindy Louise Bautch Independence. Wl Medical Technology Daniel Michael Becker Nancy Barbara Behring Lisa Marie Belscamper Qumcc. IL Journalism tau Claire. Wl Verona. Wl Journalism PngllshTh eater David E. Benzschawcl Thorp, Wl Organisational Comm. nickl J. Bcranck Chippewa Palls. W'l Social Work Kay E. Bergcrson Pridley. MH English History Michael Peter Bcrgsbaken Ladysmith. Wl Mathematics Kris Ann Berry Marshfield. Wl Social Work Judith Ann Berthiaume Surtng. Wl Journalism fed arts and sciences IS5David R. Bertrand Green Ray. Wl health Care Administration Paul Allan Beyer Shorewood. Wl Public Administration u 'A Margaret Adclc Bietz Rochester. MM Psychology Robert Edward Bogard Pond du Lac. Wl Organizational Communication 136 graduates Kimberly Beyer Rothschild. Wl Journalism Katherine Ann Bielski Wisconsin Rapids Wl Qcrman Barbara Carol Bing Ogdcnsburg. Wl Social Worh rctiw z.cinngcf Terri Ann Blink Andrea K. Boehm Tampa, n. Tomah. Wl Journalism Political Science John C. Bochmke Middleton. Wl Computer Science Mathematics Jody Rene Bonnell Merrill. Wl health Care Administration Joan Marie Bowers Ann Barrett Boyer Verona. Wl St. Louis Park. MM Biology Ait Yvonne Marie Brace Moslnee. W'l BiologyThomas Wayne Brandt Jon Bryan Breitzman Kimberly Ann Brinkhaus Fridley, MM Eau Claire. Wl MlnnetonKa. MM Physics Geography Biology Jonell C. Brookins Menomonee Tails. Wl Criminal Justice David Lee Brand South SL Paul. MM German Paul Jacob Buchegcr Greenwood Wl Mathematics Physics Sean Michael Carriere Eau Claire. Wl French Daniel Mathew Cislcr Green Bay. Wl Social Work Paul Arthur Burgess Wausau, wi Advertising Design Debra Lynn Carter Eau Claire. Wl Biology Psychology Judith Ann Clark Chlppwea Falls. Wl Communications Tracey Lee Bye Eau Claire. Wl Spanish Kathleen M. Carter Dclavan. Wl Journalism Stephen J. Clark Blrchwood. Wl History Jeffry Jay Carbiener Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Economics Thomas Molt Cheney Oconomowoc. Wl Art Advcrtising Design Patricia Ann Clcscn Phelps, wi Biology Catherine L. Brown Eau Claire. Wl Psychology Ruth Ann Carlson St Paul. MM Mathematics Steven A. Chronis Meenah. Wl Political Science arts and sciences 137! Steven Robert Corsi Antigo. Wl Physics Patricia Ann Coyle Racine. Wl Chemist ry BusIncss Jim D. Cunningham Cau Claire, Wl Physics Paul A. Davis Edgerton. Wl Psychology Lynn Marie De Ruyter Dc Pete, wi Psychology Anne Margaret Deal Greendak. Wl Journalism Cheryl Marie Dejno Chippewa Tails. Wl Biology Dale Alan Dekker Can Claire. Wl Psychology Usa Marie Diers Eau Claire. Wl Mathematics John Owen Dom Appleton. Wl Advertising Design Andrea Lea Dricsscn Kaukauna. Wl Journalism Paul Edwin Eamey Alma, Wl Advertising Design Angle Lynn Edwards Marinette. Wl Health Care Administration Michele Ann Eggart Greenfield, Wl Musk Sabbas D. Ekanem rau Claire. Wl Pre-Law Karri Aletha Eklov Westby. wi Communicative Disorders Karen Marie Elwell Brookfield. Wl Advertising Valeric Emery Rcadstown. Wl Social Work Sherry Lynn Erickson Blair. Wi Criminal Justice Kelly Michelle Everard Green Bay. Wl Psychology i 138 graduatesDavid Charles Taber Lau Claire. Wl Journalism Lisa Marie Terlic White Beat Lake. MM Advertising Design Meldl Jo K. Tesslcr Austin. MM Political Science Paul Matthew Frederick Evergreen Park. IL Criminal Justice Carol Hannah Fellman fond du Lac Wl Journalism Michael Joseph Terlic White Bear Lake, MM Psycholog)1 Cynthia Juliet Field Altoona. Wl Biology rvmo ZdHngo Jeffrey Martin Pinch WMtOT. Wl Communication James Scott Fischer St. Prancis. W l Mathematics Hicki Francour Green Lake. Wl Interpersonal Communication James Eric Fricdcrich Eau Claire. Wl Physics Sharlcnc Patricia Fritsch Cato, wi Biology Shelby Jean Galbraith Eau Claire. Wl Communicative Disorders Christian Michael Galstad Plymouth. Wl Physics arts and sciences 139Kenneth Sidney Gamer Edina. MM Telecommunications Joan Marie Geriand Rice Lake. Wl Psychology Matthew P. Gilderhus Eau Claire, Wl Environmental and Public Health Debra Lynne Gooden Mondovi. Wl Joumalism Ocrman Lorcen Jean Gelsslcr Chippewa rails. Wl Spanish Margaret Georg Wauwatosa Wl Journalism Susan Marie Gersch Sheila Jean Gibbs West Salem. Wl Eau Claire. Wl Communications Health Care Administration Karen Anne Gloor Trisha Sue Goetz Broun Deer. Wl Waupun. Wl Geography Social Work Dale Harold Goss. Jr. Chippewa rails, Wl Computer Science Mathematics Lynne Louise Gowling Apple Valley. MM English Senior Chat 'There are many experiences that shape students from journalism majors into Journalists. As with any field, social experiences are as important as professional ones. I think the most profound of my experiences — the one that really made me evaluate my career goals and molded me into a professional — included a great deal of both. This past summer I worked as a public relations director intern." "As a public relations director for a IUn) summer music and arts camp. I carried many responsibilities. These included hosting a daily radio talk show, writing press releases for both state wide newspapers and local radio stations, and shooting and printing literally hundreds of photos a week. The combination of rigid deadlines and fascinating musicians and artists whisked me away from the drudgery of the college scene and introduced me to a world of dedication, recognized talent, and almost constant humor. I was exposed to many new ideas and lifestyles and was able to see music and art from a fresher, more informed point of view. I think the people I met and the things I learned through this internship helped me immensely to appreciate and understand both the arts and the career I have chosen." - Senior Laura Mayer 140 graduatesJeffrey Michael Qrahn Eoreston. MM Math Comprehensive Physics Rick John Qreenwald Qrccn 5ay, Wl Physics Lisa Coleen Gust Richland. Center. Wl health Care Administration David Gordon Hahn Hudson, wi Biology Jon Michael Griffith Chippewa Falls. Wl Mathematics Patrick James Grinwald Medford. Wl Computer Science Keith R. Qruenewald Stillwater, MM T clecommunicatlons Tammie Denise Hale Eau Claire. Wl Organizational Comm. Haney Ellen Halvorson Bloomington. MM Spanish Elizabeth Ann Hanlon Eau Claire. Wl Health Care Administration Susan E. Hanlon Rochester, MM Advertising Design Sherry Lynn Hansen Qrcen Bay. Wl Health Care Susan M. Hansen Waukesha. Wl Communication Julie Kay Hanson Elk Mound. Wl Organizational Comm. Julia Ann Hascleu Eau Claire. Wl Psychology Susan Kaye Hatlen Edgetton. Wl Mathematics Economlcs Colette Mentges Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Communicative Disorders Daniel Lee Herkert Marshfield. Wl Prc-Optomctry Karleen Herkowski Eau Claire. Wl Organizational Comm. Lori Jean Hctzcl Richland Center. Wl Political Science arts and sciences 141Deborah Ann Hill Robbln Lee Hill Sandra Jean Hiller Lori Beth Hilstad Sturgeon flay. Wl Journalism Brown Deer. Wl English Thlensvillc. Wl Advertising Owatonna, MM Journalism Cynthia Renee Hoehn Kim Jean Hoffman Eau Claire. Wl Kewaunee. Wl Journalism Computer Science Jean Marie Hollweck Mew Berlin. Wl Psychology Karen Lisa Holmes Wausau. Wl Social Worfc Charles Eric Hopkins Terri R. Ilorkan Cumberland. Wl Eau Claire. Wl Health Care Administration Health Care Administration Michael Wayne Hulctt Black River Tails, Wl Mathematics Steven John Jahn Appleton. Wl Advertising Design Elizabeth Ann Janot Eau Claire. Wl Communicative Arts Scott Allen Jenny Lake Geneva. Wl Geography Elizabeth Ann Jackson Eau Claire. Wl Social Work Brian Richard Johnson Appleton. Wl Criminal Justice 142 graduates Lora Clatterbuck decided that being a senior was Just too tiring and took the day off. Jane Mary Holtermann Milwaukee. Wl Communicative Disorders Penelope Anne Hinz Heenah. Wl Advertising Carmen Lc Ann Johnson Ellsworth. WI Social Work Jeffrey R. Johnson Eau Claire. VI Political Science Keith Johnson Oshkosh, Wl Mathematics Kristine Marie Johnson Elk Mound. Wl Biology James Michael Johnston flew Richmond. Wl Geography Economics Alison Mary Jones Port Edwards. Wl Communicative Disorders Laura Jane Joosten Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Communicative Disorders James Richard Jorgensen Waunakcc. Wl Communication Joseph James Kasparek Mcdlord. Wl Musk Kelly Sue Kcams Thlcnsvllle. Wl Journalism Richard Lee Keith Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Economics Christine M. Keyes Elk Mound. Wl Mathematics Anita Louise Kichefski Rhinelander. Wl Sociology James Edward Kelly new Rkhmond. Wl Environmental and Publk healthPeter James Klllen Altoona. Wl Psychology English Kenan Raymond Kolb Eau Claire. Wl Organizational Communications Mark Wayne Kolpin Plymouth. Wl Computer Science Michael Todd Klein Marshfield. Wl Computer Science Sara Sue Kollack Holcombe. Wl Psychology Paul William Krzyzaniak Weyerhaeuser. Wl Physics Mathematics Brian James Koppa Wausau. Wl Computer Science David E. La Fontaine Eau Claire. Wl Journalism Mark Richard Kossel Cudahy. Wl Chemistry Thomas Jon Kraus Marshfield. Wl Criminal Justice 144 graduates Jennifer Jane Krauss Colby. Wl Social WorkKevin Henry Larson Kenosha. Wl Health Care Admin. Jo Ann Ellen Lauer Cau Qalle. Wl Communication Julie Marie Laufenberg Iron Ridge. Wl Biology Gregory Lee Lc Gault Marinette. Wl Theater Arts Aila Annikki Lchtoncn Cau Claire. Wl Latin American Studies Lesley Ann Lcppla Betoit. wi Chemistry Sean John Lester Cau Claire. Wl Telecommunications Larry Klt-wing Leung Cau Claire. Wl Chemistry Donald R. Leurquin Green Bay. Wl Art John Patrick Lewitzke Wausau, wi Interpersonal Comm. Beth Mary Lilly Clfc Mound. Wl Computer Science Mark Richard Limbach Glendale. Wl Advertising Design Theresa Marie Lindner Loyal, wi Communicative Disorders Wendy Kellogg Line Hudson. Wl History Lynn Marie Liska Cudahy. Wl Math Health Care Admin. 1 Kristin Kay Long Madison. Wl Psychology Marde Anne Lowe Madison. Wl Social Work Mary E. MacCarthy Lahc Clmo. Mn Psychology Amy Marie Manahan Rochester. MP1 Communicative Disorders Joan Marie Marcks Luxemburg. Wl Journalism [_______ arts and sciences 145Lisa Ann Marsh Oconomowoc. Wt Advertising Christine Marie Martin Eagan. MM Advertising Dwight E. Mattson Plum City. Wl Mathematics Laura Elizabeth Mayer Tamara Sue Mazzone Grafton. Wl Eau Claire. Wl Journalism Organizational Comm. v Margaret A. McCourtney Sean W. McDonnell Morthftdd. Wl Eau Claire. Wl Environmental 6t Public health English Douglas J. McIntyre Lori Lynn McMown Sun Prairie. Wl Rhinelander. Wl Political Scicnce History Journalism Maureen Ann McRaith Rice Lake. Wl English Melissa Alice Meier Lisa Ann Meyer Madison. Wl Los Altos Mills. CA Health Care Administration Psychology Jill Ann Minshall Eau Claire. Wl Sociology Mark Allen Minzlaff Marinette. Wl Social Work Kristine Jane Modi Chippewa rails. Wl Social Work Daniel E. Moldenhauer Augusta. Wl Social Work Peter John Moore Waseca. MM Environmental Geology Robyn May Moreau Mew Trankcn. Wl Advertising Deborah Diane Mousel Elk Mound. Wl English Wendi Lou Muehl Green Bay. Wl Biology English 146 graduates ! Susan Louise Mueller Waukesha. Wl environmental and Public Health Tracy Lyn Melson Lake Geneva, Wl Organizational Communication Sandra Jean Minas Spooner. Wl Psychology Anne Elizabeth Mowickl Prank!In. Wl Graphic Design Ruth Jane Magel Aubumdalc. Wl Organizational Comm. Julie Ann Marum Minneapolis. MH Journalism Elizabeth Anne Mecr Necnah. Wl tteatlh Care Administration Audrey Lynn Melson cr. wi Social Work Dccna Kaye Mcste Eau Claire. Wl Health Care Administration Amy Meuser Green Bay. Wl Journalism Julie Mcwman Cynthia Jean Mlgbur Racine. Wl Rochester. MM Spanish Hlstory Engllsh Terrence Lee Miska Washburn. Wl Piano Voice Qinny Rae Moland Cau Claire. Wl Communicative Disorders Lynn Marie Molte Madison. Wl Theater Arts Paula Mary Moll Cassvllle. Wl Biology Cynthia Gall Olson Platteville. Wl Communicative Disorders David Michael Olson Madison Wl Advertising Donald John Olson James Mathews Olson Hudson. Wl Brookfield. Wl Communication Advertising Design i arts and sciences 147Lori Lynn Olson Cau Claire. Wl Chemistry Denise Ann Pavwoski Cau Claire. Wl Psychology Kathleen Marie Pierce Bloomington. MM Publk Administration Theresa Ann Poulter Stanley. Wl Biology Deborah Kay Opclt West Band. Wl Mathematics Dawn Marie Osterbrink Cau Claire. Wl Communicative Arts Alan Henry Pann Cau Claire. Wl Communication Karla Kay Passineau Cau Claire. Wl Social Work Haney Diane Pearce Walworth. Wl Biology Allan Dennis Pederson Cau Claire. Wl Communication Kenneth M. Peters Brookfield. Wl Organizational Comm. Patrick John Pevan cr. wi Journalism Gregory A. Plummer Crandon. Wl Computer Science Dawn Kathleen Polk Woncwoc. Ml Mathematics Maryann Pollock Plymouth. MM Health Care Administration Gladys Lucille Poulter Altoona, wi Mathematics I ! T Michael R. Prendergast Todd Alan Price Plymouth. MM Kenosha. Wl Political Science Psychology Renelle Dawn Proffit Danbury. Wl Organizational Comm. I Leslie Lorraine Purcell Minnetonka. MM Trench Oerman I 148 graduatesThe College Experience' nothing could be more valuable to a student than having a job during school related to the major in which you arc seeking. The Spectator, for example, is an on-campus organization that offers career related jobs in the journalism and business fields. It offers invaluable hands-on experience in putting together and running a newspaper. Journalism majors and minors couldn't ask for a better job. They get the experience which so many employers arc looking for while earning some extra cash at the same time. How many times have you heard "if you only had some experience"? The Spectator, however does not only benefit the students working on the staff, but in turn, it benefits the entire campus. It keeps students up-to-date on campus, state and world happenings the same way a state-wide or national newspaper docs. The Spectator is just one career related Job available to students. All around campus, there are Jobs that offer them the much needed experience. - Vicki West Karen Jo Qualley tau Claire. Wl Political Science Larry John Raab Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Computer Science William Warren Rademaker Thorp. Wl Mathematics Ann Marie Kadoscvich Orcen Bay. Wl Qcography Sandra Louise Kahn Cameron. Wl Communicative Disorders Patrick Shannon Ramsey Rhinelander. Wl Riology Zoology Craig Jeffrey Rasmussen Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Psychology Shawn Timothy Reagan tden Prairie. MM Communicative Arts Ronald Scott Rasmussen Appleton wi History Karin Jo Rauscher Schofield, wi Communication Dorothy Jane Rector I tart land. Wl Mathematics Elizabeth Claire Rcdcll Pcwaukec Wl Advertising arts and sciences 149Rosemary Anne Reinhardt Pepin, wi Communicative Arts Andy J. Ruder Uu Claire. WI Biology Alan Edgar Sanderfoot tau Claire. WI Journalism Cheryl Lynn Schiefelbein Augusta. WI Mathematics 150 graduates Kimberly Anne Rcttlg Siren. WI Medical Technology Laura Marie Rutt Schofield, wi Journalism Michael James Savoy Windsor. WI Journalism Mary Beth Schiefelbein Durand, WI Communication Gregory Michael Robbeloth tau Claire. WI Political Science Karyn Kaye Ryan Milwaukee. Wl Journalism Carol Elizabeth RosandicR Wisconsin Rapids. WI English Ann Christine Sachs rieenah. WI Biology Philip H. Scharcnbrock (Men 1lorn WI PuWk Health Allan Warren Schlaugat Prairie Du Chicn. WI Geography George Karl Schcppmann Sheboygan. WI Journalism Jill Beth Schleis Denmark. WI Computer Science Scott Stuart Roth Cau Claire. Wl Chemist ry Buslness Elizabeth Marie Schmidt noblesvllle. IM Music TherapyMardi Schmieder Appleton. VM Journalism Susan Jean Schrag Burnsville. MM Communication and Theater Arts Kathryn Lisa Schuclcr Tomah. Wl Biology Lori E. Sedgwick rotosi. wi Communicative Disorders Dawn Marie Semb Julie Ann Sherfinski Green Bay. Wl Mubenus- Wl Social Work Health Care Administration Maria Joan Schulz Shakopee. MM Journalism Julie Faye Schwamb West Bend. Wl Social Work Mark K. Sebesta rau Claire. Wl Geography Lynn Renee Shortess Marshfield. Wl German Anne Marie Schwab Bridgeton PU Criminal Justice Gail Suzanne Schwartz Eau Claire. Wl English Literature Mare Andrew Sebora Two Rivers. Wl History Diana L. Sigler Appleton. Wl English arts and sciences 151 Jennifer Lea Simondct Minneapolis. MM Journalism Ted Paul Simpson Cedarburg. Wl Economics; Political Science Rochelle Judith Skaar Pardccville. Wl English Cynthia Skrzypck Brookfield. Wl Journalism Angela Marie Slottcn rail River. Wl Social Work Patricia Katherine Smith Urafton. Wl English Kim) ciwwjct Jcsska Wagner performs the final act of being a senior... p«K king her things and saying good bye her college friends. Susan Mary Sonntag Schofield. Wl C hem 1st ry Business Robert Paul Slate Markcsan. Wl Political Science Brett P. Smith Salon Springs. Wl English Robert Daniel Smith Eau Claire. W l Advertising Design Carol Ann Sorenson Madison. Wl Criminal Justice 152 graduates 1Whitney M. Southerst Mew Brighton. MM Journalism John Joseph Stangel Manitowoc. Wl Psychology Michael D. Stolls Eau Claire. Wl Comp. Studies In Religion Kristin L. Thomas Mew Brighton. MM Advertising Audrey A. Southworth Joanne E. Spiegelberg David Edward Spott Medford. Wl West Allis. Wl Wauwatosa. Wl Advertising Design Social W'orH Computer Science Darin James Stair Spooner. Wl Computer Science Mary Alice Staniforth Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Organizational Comm. Christopher W. Steiner Wlthee. Wl Political Science Richard C. Steinmelz Milwaukee, Wl T clccommunkat ions Brenda Jane Stevens Stillwater. MM Chemistry Julee Moira Storzer Port Edwards. Wl Criminal Justice Sallie Ann Surk Eau Claire. Wl Telecommunications Lisa Marie Swerman Altoona. W'l Mathematics Anthony L. Taschncr St. l.ouls Park. MM Journalism Teny Arnold TJelta Mew Richmond. Wl Mathematics Economics Karen Emily Toensing Joanne K. Tomlanovich Steven Gerald Toske White Bear Lake. MM Hurley. Wl Eau Claire. Wl Criminal Justice English Chemistry arts and sciences 153hiroyuki Toyota Karen Ann Trewartha Sakai Osaka. Japan Sun Prairie. Wl Sociology English Medical Technology Tamara Jo Ueckc Schofield, wi Advertising James T. Utcgaard Iron River. Wl Mathematics Alan Ralph Van Vuren Eau Claire. Wl Chcmistry Busincss Melissa Ann Van Jane Catherine Vcrdegan Patricia A. Verri Evansville. Wl Altoona. Wl Cau Claire. Wl Psychology Advertising Journalism Monica Beth Vesely Eau Claire. Wl Psychology Terri Jo Vickerman Beloit. Wl Social Work Keith Vidergar Greenfield. Wl History Paul Richard Voigt Marshfield. Wl Advertising Pamela Darlene Waack Eau Claire. Wl Dnironmental and Public health Robert Eugene Wachs Eau Claire. Wl Computer Science Mary Jo Wagner Lac du nambeau. Wl Criminal Justice Randall James Walker Erika Ann Wallestad Cary Richard Waloway Elcva. Wl Port Washington. Wl Marinette. Wl Biology Communications Communication Ellen Marie Wanta Muskego. Wl Mathematics Jane Marie Weigel Stratford, Wl Musk f I i IL 154 graduatesKaren H. West t-au Claire. Wl English -I Bobbi Jill Winnes Wisconsin Dells. Wl Computer Science Barbara Elaine Wort Appleton. Wl English Meal Robert Zlller Mew Richmond. Wl Physical Science Dennis Allen Wibben Colby, wi Journalism Teresa Ann Wilson Beaver Dam. Wl Social Work Renee Wisnewski Edgar. Wl Social Work Brian Michael Worden Plymouth. Wl Computer Science Vicki Kay Zamba Cornell. Wl Communicative Disorders Sharon Zcpaltas Altoona. Wl English Laurie Alane Zukowski Omaha. ME Communicative Disorders Valeric Zwickcy Brown Deer. Wl Journalism Work Study Graduation day. It's the one day students toil away years for. Mot only do students work hard at studying their textbooks and attending lectures, but many students work equally as hard at jobs as well. With increasing prices in everything including tuition, and the cutting back of financial aid and loans, a number of students are finding out that it is necessary to have a job while attending college in rum) milnorr order to get them through school. The university provides the most jobs for students in the form of work-study. Most university students take advantage of the large variety and number of jobs offered because of the flexibility of the hours. Sure work may require missing social events or saying no' to a date, but the satisfaction you get when you say that you arc paying for your college education is enough. Graduation day will make it all worth while. - Vicki West arts and sciences 155Graduation ... at Each year, as spring finally nudges Its way into sight (yes. even to Eau Clairel) thoughts of many students, young and not so young, turn to graduation. Those fortunate enough to be graduating from college (nope, two years still left for me) undoubtedly face feelings of joy and accomplishment. Many will stop and poke themselves or their roommates. Arc they dreaming? Mo. Graduation lime is here. In fact, it will soon be necessary to put away the caps and gowns and get out the business suit and briefcase. Welcome to realltyl For the vast majority of students. their parents are to be tributed and appreciated. After all. parents did and still do play a big part of a student's life. Attention all graduates. Think back to when you were a kid (it may be longer ago than you'd think if you're finishing up a six-year plan!). Even when you were young, your parents showed interest in your future. Your dad always told the guys at work, Yup. that Billy — he's going to be a doctor.' When college graduation finally approaches, most students find that their parents are proud. Your major doesn't matter at this point. Accountant. Chemist. Special Education teacher ... it all looks great to your beaming, smiling parents. Your parents have watched you grow up. Your life has expanded before their eyes. Recall your first day of kindergarten. Scary! Your mom had to pry your sweaty little hands off her legs to get you to enter the enormous classroom. The worst part for her was having to look into your big tcary eyes and wave goodbye as she pointed you in the direction of a monstrous teacher. "You'll have fun," your mom called out. And you did. It may be difficult to remember much of your elementary school years. Certain things stick out in your mind: you mom packing your lunch every morning, your dad giving you rides to school, and your parents giving your second grade teacher grief after little Sally Amlth tried to perm your hair with rubber cement. Junior high school was an Immense step. The school work itself is probably hard to recall. Homework? Rarely. Studying? Mot in the vocabulary yet. Yes. life was simple. Parents put up with your discovery of the telephone, the shopping mall, and the opposite sex. Your mom gave in when you said you’d die without those jeans. Your dad "saved your life" by handing you the money by which you bought the Jeans. Although at this stage you would have done anything not to be seen with your parents, you knew dam well how difficult it would be to cope without them. for some, the most trying period of relating with your parents came in high school. It was not easy communicating with parents when your life revolved around the football games, the pep Tests, and the prom. Face it; for most, studying mcants paging through your biology notes twice during a rerun of M A S H. Most parents pul up with frequent dates, rebellious behavior, and missed curfews. However, they did put their foot down when you Insisted that the school really did give the okay for Senior Skip Week. While parent child relationships during your high school days may have been shaky, these times could definitely be described as periods when you developed interests, grasped new ideas, and set goals. Your parents probably played a ma- jor role at this time,- they showed guidance, demonstrated interest, and offered advice. College. College? Maybe you always knew you'd go to college; perhaps you never imagined you would go. In cither case, you did go to college (for four. six. eight years?!?) and finally after all those years of hard work, you have reached the "pot of gold at the end of the rainbow.' Recalling your early years of college life, you remember your parents' active concern. You appreciated It when your mom shared her hints on dealing with "college boys” and you listened patiently as your dad retold the age-old adventures of when he was in college. "But no messingaround like I did,” he warned. "I want you to buckle down.” Parents are synonymous with dependability. Away at college, you could count on your mom to ship cookies at Just the right time (like when you were down to your last packet of crackers). You could always depend on your mom to actually enjoy doing your eight loads of dirty laundry when you came home for the weekend. Your parents' phone calls came faithfully and they listened patiently when you sobbed about homesickness, bombed exams, and broken popcorn poppers. Parents comfort you during your days of uncertainty. They understood when you changed your major from journalism to nursing to political science and back again to journalism. They kept silent when you dropped your accounting class three semesters straight. They even forgave you when you ’'accidentally” overdrew your checking account every month for two years. Parents can even relate. Just last last year, they smiled and said, "College kids these days," when they dropped in unexpectedly at your apartment only to find Joe dancing on the TV set. Sue somersaulting across the counter-tops, and everyone else jumping around the center of activity — the half barrel in the tub. Yes, after well over a decade of schooling, the time has come for several lucky students to fling their backpacks aside forever. It's time to begin the rest of your life. As for your parents, undoubtedly standing nearby as you accept your diploma, their hearts will be bursting with pride, along with your own. Take the time during the busy moments to share your memories, your laughter, and your gratitude with your parents. Only with their years of support, advice, and comfort, did many students » ______-flrS find the abilities to achieve, to succeed, and to dream. Students — on graduation day, don’t forget to say "thanks.” Julie Speltz 156 graduatesPlot only do the students await graduation, but so do their parents. It's a proud moment for a parent when they see the child they raised finally accomplish all thdr schooling and Join them in the wortt force. The moment all college students are waiting for. Graduation dayl Tlnal adjustments. Anxiously awaiting the procession in to receive their diplomas parents 157Norhayati Abdul-Gaffoor Ipoh Perak. Malaysia Marketing Christine Marie Ader Merrill. Wl Business Administration Pankaj Agarwal Lajpat. fiew Delhi Economics Joan Marie Ahem Mahtomedl. MM Business Administration Jill Lynn Allanson Golden Valley. MM Marketing Elizabeth C. Anderson Cau Claire. Wl Finance •2C Kelly J. Anderson Medford. Wl MIS % i $ KJcrste Marie Anderson Mark Anderson riallock. Mn Qlcnwood City. Wl Business Administration economics David J. Adler eau Claire. Wl finance Steven Ray Allison Duluth. MM Management Christopher J. Andre Brillion. Wl economics 158 graduates Todd Appleton Green Bay. Wl Management Karen Ann Amett Mayward. Wl Marketing Kathleen Augustine Eau Claire Wl Marketing Leon Anthony Ball Apple Valley. MM Marketing Susan Barber Bcldcnvillc. Wl MIS Javier E. Barrientos Cau Claire. Wl finance Marketing Michael Joseph Barthel South St. Paul MM MIS Michael James Bartholf Monroe, Wl MIS Barbara Batlcy Menasha. Wl Marketing Cau Claire. Wl Marketing Timothy Jon Belike Merrill. Wl Accounting John Belisle Amery. Wl Accounting Michele Bell Canada finance Gayle Marie Benaszcski Most nee. Wl Management Kerry Benben Eau Claire. Wl MIS !! Gregory Allen Bethke Eau Claire. Wl finance Blair John BJerkeset Kristin Lynne Bjorklund Baldwin. Wl Moslnee. Wl finance Business Management Steve Blodgett Hayward. Wl Marketing Lisa Mary Bonte Hammond. Wl Accounting L business 159runt) cHiihjic Richard Paul Borg Green Bay. Wl Finance Terry Lee Brennan new Richmond. Wl Management Barbara Jo Brown Colby. Wl Marketing Timothy James Buege Sheboygan. Wl Marketing Daniel Robert BuntrocK Mequon. Wl Business Administration Susan Mary Bums Orecn Bay. Wl Marketing Michael Joseph Button Orecn Bay. Wl Marketing Brian Thomas Bowen Glendale, Wl Marketing Mark Steven Brinkman Roseville. Mn Marketing Bradley Richard Brown new London. Wl Finance Michael Charles Camilli Wauwatosa. Wl MIS 160 graduatesI Paul Thomas Challc Oreen Bay. Wl Business Administration Man Marie Clausen Racine. Wl Accountlng MIS James P. Dcignan Woodruff. Wl Accounting Susan Beth Chambers Ashland. Wl Administrative Management Yoke-Mi Liz Chong Scott Allen Christiansen Eau Claire. Wl Edgar. Wl Ma dieting MIS Lynn Marie Clements La Crosse. Wl finance Accounting Jill Marie Collacr Eau Claire. Wl Marketing Patrick Mark Condon Janesville. Wl Marketing William Ayres Danielson Richard John Day David Qeorge De Bruine Eau Claire. Wl Schofield. Wl Brookfield. Wl Accounting Accounting finance Marketing Wendy Densing Brookfield. Wl Management Barbara Joan Dickmann Eau Claire. Wl Accounting finance Richard Lee Dingle Verona. Wl rtnance Peggy K. Christianson Wausau. Wl Economics Jean Marlettc Crandall Janesville. Wl Business Administration Ronda Kay Decker Eau Claire. Wl Administrative Management Helen Mary Dobeck Wausau. Wl Administrative Management business 161Randy Lee Dunst Wausau. Wl Accounting Lisa Clare Dyson Viroqua. Wl Marketing Scott Glen Ebert tau Claire. Wl Accounting Kathleen Kim Egan Green Bay. Wl Marketing William A. Ellingworth Waupaca. Wl Marketing Kevin Kenneth Eschcr Brule. Wl rinance Gretchen Etzcl Minnetonka. MM MIS Kathryn Maria Enstrom Med ord. Wl Management Eric P. Fahrendorf West Bend, wi MIS Anne Marie Fedor Milwaukee. Wl Marketing Lora Lynn Filipiak Hudson, wi Marketing Karen Joy Frostman Bayfield. Wl Management Technology Computers are no longer machines of the future, they're machines of today. They are being incorporated In to all fields of work due to the variety of capabilities they offer the user. They simplify once complicated and tedious jobs. Today, when students graduate and enter the working world, they are expected to be able to operate some sort of com- Nancy XdMngct puter. The university has seen this revolution and has begun to change courses to provide for the valuable "hands-on” experience so needed after graduation. They also have specialized computers in specific areas of study. Examples of these are the MCS's for Journalism students and the Computer Graphics for Art majors and minors. Areas of our campus are also serviced by computer — the library, offices and classrooms to name a few. We can see computers arc an advancing industry that is here to stay. - Vicki West 162 graduatesPaul John Puhrman Chicago City, MM Accounting Kristine Kay Grabon Tomah. Wl Accounting Mike Steve Griebcl Burlington. Wl Finance John Arthur Haas Mondovt Wl Accounting Jerome John Gcbcrt Dorchester. Wl Accounting Denise Louise Gcisslcr Chippewa Falls. Wl Economics Kevin J. Gennerman Oconomowoc. Wl Marketing Todd Marvin Goodwin Black Creek. W l Accounting Michael John Grasce Ripon. Wl Accounting Carolyn Kay Grawin Altoona. Wl MIS Kichard Todd Green Madison. Wl Marketing Charles Lee Gregorich Eau Claire. W l Accounting Cheryl Grohman Candace Lynne Gusel Chippewa rails. Wl Eau Claire. Wl Office Admln. Mgt. Business Administration Haney Haack Minneapolis. MM Accounting Catherine Jo Haas Seymour. Wl Marketing Shelly Jo Hagencss Eau Claire. Wl Finance Lora Hager Prior Lake. MM Marketing MIS John Robert Hansel Baraboo. Wl MIS Pamela Lynn Hansen Apple Valley. MM Administrative Management business 163Karen Lynn Hansis Milwaukee. Wl Marketing Jeffrey Lynn Haug Ookien Valley. MM Marketing Sandra Jean Hiar Ringle. Wl MIS Kim Marie Hoehl Cau Claire. Wl Accounting Karen Ann Hardy Cadott. wi MIS James Edward Harlc Webster, wi MIS Tammy Jane Hartwfg Athens. Wl MIS Luann Marie Hasz Kcedsburg, Wl Sec. Admin. Mgt. Dan Patrick Hebert Cau Claire. Wl Marketing Gregory Earl Heil Marathon. Wl Office Admin. Mgt. Cindy Rae Henrich Gleason. Wl Admin. Mgt. Thomas J. Herbrand Beaver Dam. Wl MIS Denise J. Hilderto-randt Medford. W'l Accounting Kristy Marie Hillmann Kite Lake, wi Marketing Richard John Hines La Crosse. Wl Business Administration Leslie Jean Hoffman Sharon Irene Hoffman Manitowoc. Wl Augusta. Wl Business Administration Business Administration Julie Mae Hoffmann Appleton. Ml Marketing Brent William Hoag Cau Claire. Wl Finance Dean E. Hogeboom Cau Claire. Wl Business Administration . i: • 164 graduatesSenior Chat ‘l entered college thinking all my worries would be over as soon as I chose a major. I d graduate and have a fantastic career. I didn't realize that millions would be fighting for the same job. I needed a strategy but 1 heard conflicting advice. (1) Grade point is everything. Study hard, forget friends and get a 4.0 GPA. and (2) The key is to be a well-rounded person.” ”1 tried number two. with a little of number one. I had a few things under my belt already. Martial Arts Club and Orches- is. I concentrated on Orchesis when I realized that academic clubs would probably interest my employers most.” "Plow in my fifth and finally last year. I’ve learned that an undergraduate degree is worth about what a high school education was in the past, so I decided on graduate school. But again, a dilemma. (1) Start immediately before getting caught in a Job. car payments, house payments, and family payments. (2) Take admissions tests while the mind is still functioning. Or (3) Work a few years first in order to better able to handle graduate school.” Ask me what happens in four more years.” Margaret McCourtney Michele Katherine Holden La Crosse. Wl MIS Asad-UI Islam Eau Claire. Wl MIS Michael J. Jagemann Manitowoc. Wl Marketing Jay Paul Johnson La Crosse. Wl flnancc Economics Allen Lee Horn John Wayne Hurd Greenwood. Wl Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Accounting Administrative Management Mohd Kama I Ismail Eau Claire. Wl Management Scott Albert Jacobson Eau Claire. Wl Accounting Ronald William Jake Rcnosha. Wl Marketing Linda Kay Janssen Milwaukee. Wl MIS Bruce Charles Melissa Marie Joy Jonason Eau Claire, wi Brooklyn Park. MM Marketing Accountlng MIS business 165Michael Charles Kabfs Stillwater. MM business Administration Michael R. Kasper Wausau. Wl Managemcnt flnancc Gregory Allen Kem Eau Claire. Wl Finance Ron Kerr Eau Claire. W'l Accounting Cynthia Ann Kiefer Augusta. Wl Business Administration Joy Ellen Kinney Eau Claire. Wl Management Nancy Michelle Kinscr Mound. MM finance Martha Lee Klpfcr Franklin Wl Accounting Michelle Ann Kittock Lakeville MM Economics Jill Kleinschmldt Oconomowoc. Wl Accounting Randy G. Klcinstick Edgar. Wl Finance Kimberly Jo Klcvene Eau Claire. Wl finance Renee Ann Koshak Wausau. Wl Administrative Management Ellen Marie Kriesel Trempealeau. Wl Finance Karen Marie Krolak Rochester. MM MIS Jo Anne Marie Krych Mew Hope. MM Marketing Mitchell James Kupfer Marshfield. Wl Management Sherry Ann Kum White Bear Lake. MM Business Administration Dennis Wayne Kurth Mcliisville. Wl MIS Linda Lee Kurvers Appleton. Wl Finance ' Ij ii $L .. : , 1 166 graduatesRenee E. La Vakc Wausau. Wl MIS Herbert Louis Lallcmont r.ju Claire, wi Business Administration Annette Mary Lang Marathon. Wl MIS Glenn Roderick Larson Cushion wi Finance Lori Ray Lassila Ccdarburg. Wl Accounting ■ Diane Sue Lato Stratford. Wl Accountlng MlS Diana Irene Lay Eau Claire. Wl Accounting Timothy D. Lebrun Green Bay. Wl finance Melissa Raye Lee r-au Claire. Wl Management Patrick Timothy Lee Sparta. Wl Accounting MIS Robert Gerald Lcitzkc Oconoto rails. Wl rinance Amy S. Lenz Tomah. Wl Accounting Shari Jacqueline Lewis White Bear Lake. MM Marketing Ruok Huong Ling Eau Claire. Wl rinance Bruce Wayne Linn Eau Claire. Wl MIS Steven C. Litang Wisconsin Rapids. Wl rinance Corrine T. Litzau Qrcendalc. Wl Marketing Jay D. Loar Heidi Elizabeth Lommen Timothy James Lorge Lac du riambeau. Wl Austin. MM Appleton. Wl finance Marketing Markcting Econ. rin. t business 167Karen E. I.ucddecke Abbotsford. Wl Marketing John Edward Mago Altoona. Wl finance Philip David Martell Cau Claire. Wl Administrative Management Maureen M. McGivem Milwaukee. Wl Business Administration Scott Lee Luedcr Qralton. Wl Accounting Matthew Richard Lugcr St. Paul. MM Marketing Diane Marie Luskey Robbinsdalc. MM Accounting Timothy Russell Lynn Hamburg. Wl finance Louise Stevens Mahaffey Brenda Jean Malcrich Qenoa City. Wl Crystal. MM Accounting Marketing Thomas Earl Mann fergus falls. MM Marketing Shade Lynn Manore Bay City. Wl Business Administration Dawn Marie Marzynskl Wausau. Wl Marketing Linda Clare Mason Marathon. Wl Management Shelly Lynn McClaflin Byron. MM finance Annette R. McFartane Byron. MM finance Michael W. McMonagle De Pere. Wl Marketing Ann Beatrice Megan Milwaukee. Wl economics Terry Allan Mehlberg Clintonvflle. Wl MIS Kenny D. Mell Chaska. MM economics 168 graduatesDoris Jane Mcschefskc Stetson vtlle. wi Accounting Shamsiah Mohammad Cau Claire. WI finance Pamela Lynne Meyer Cau Claire. WI MIS Zalchar Mohd Bistari Cau Claire. W I finance William John Michalet Brookfield. WI finance Thomas Burton Mollgaard Menomonee falls, WI Business Administration Sharon Kristine Milbrath Cau Claire. WI MIS Marty Louis Monflls Green Bay. WI Marketing Thomas John Murphy Appleton. WI Marketing Daniel Richard Nagel Mukwonago. WI MIS Buslness Administration Karric Hanson and Michelle Blcncoc work on the last Update Mews Show for the first semester of the year. (Mmy SrtUngct Faridah Mohamed Cau Claire. WI finance Jeffrey Lee Muench Manitowoc. WI Accounting Pamela A. Musson Rhinelander. WI Marketing Terry Joe Nau Merrill. WI finance business 169 Karl Q. Mclson tau Claire. Wl Business Administration Lisa A. nelson Lau Claire. Wl Business Administration Michael Kenneth nelson Steven Blake nelson Oshkosh. Wl Cannon Tails. MM Management Finance Todd Erik niclscn Dodgcvllle. Wl Accounting finance Randy Wayne niemeyer Wausau, wi Accounting Lisa Marie nikolai Marshfield. Wl Finance Bradley Allen norton Brookfield. Wl Finance Amy Ruth nowka Mt. Morcb. Wl Marketing Daniel James nuthals Madison. Wl MIS Alan Don Mystrom Marshfield. Wl Finance Andrea Lea Oelschlagcr Zumbrota. MM finance Carol Ann Ogara Madison. Wl Business Administration Tiffany Renee Oliver Strum. Wl Business Administration Laurel Lynn Olson r.au Claire. Wl MIS Thane Peter Page Sparta. Wl Accounting Molly Sue Park James Edward Parrott Julie Ellen Pelzl David C. Peterson Manitowoc. Wl endeavor. Wl Eau Claire. Wl Marathon. Wl Finance Management Management Management r $ I i 170 graduatesFun-N-Games The ' fun-n-games" side of being a senior circles around the infamous Water Street. This block-long stretch gives way to the ‘ Animal House memories of college — just the opposite view of the story on page 185. Each bar has It's own personality. They're known for different aspects that give special meaning to every students college life - meanings such as "stabilization." the meat market or muddy floors that ruin shoes. Every senior has a night out that is more special'' to them. Some prefer a rugby club happy hour or Tuesday peanut and popcorn night, while others enjoy slurping down quarts on Thursday nights at Old Home. Many memories arc made at these establishments. Just listen to all the old Alumni reminisce about college days when they're back visiting at Homecoming time. Each person has their favorite bar. be it Brat Kabln, Camaraderie or Pioneer, just like each person has their own personality. That's college and that's what fun-n-games are all about. Julie Pagel Kathleen Kay Peterson Cau Claire. Wl MIS Robert Guy Phlllippi Marshfield. Wl MIS Sandra K. Pinter Dorchester. Wl MIS Robin Marie Poehls Green Bay. Wl Marketing Peter Scott Peterson Amcry. Wl Ma rketing Business Administration Donald E. Phillippi Marshfield. Wl Business Administration Ellen Marie Plagenz Markcsan. Wl Office Administration Lisa Marie Pokel Green Bay. Wl Office Administration Peter Francis Pfcffer Green Bay. Wl Management Victoria Lynn Pindel Greendale. Wl Business Administration Rick Burdell Plocn Marshfield. Wl Marketing Lynn Pozorski Schofield, wi Business Administration business 171Kathleen Mary Preboski Deert rooH. Wl Accounting Michelle R. Proulx tau Claire. Wl MIS Laurie Ann Rand Spooner. Wl finance Julie Kay Preschler tau Claire. Wl Management Julie Ann Prindiville Somerville MA Marketing Robert Joseph Quinettc Dc fere. Wl finance Susan Joan Rau Dorchester. Wl Marketing Debra Lynn Rahn Rochester. MM MIS Philip John Rehm Cau Claire. Wl Marketing Kim Louise Reich Wisconsin Rapids. Wl MIS Christine Mary Reid Richfield. MM finance Accounting Pamela Lynn Rcimcr Tlnlcy Kark. IL finance Senior Chat "Over my year ol college. I’ve had several things happen that have changed my life. Just attending the university has changed me tremen-dously. But the biggest change that occurred came from the Rau Claire community. During my 1985 summer session at Eau Claire, I had the opportunity to work as a volunteer for United Cerebral Palsy. Little did I know the effect this opportunity would have on my life and my career goals." "Starting out as a Medical Technologist ma- jor and then switching to advertising Journalism, my summer with UCP brought me to my present major of Organizational Communication and a minor of Public Relations. With this education, I intend to pursue a career in non-profit fund-raising and public education. The feeling of raising money for such a worthy cause as Cerebral Palsy changed my values and ideals immensely. It showed me the importance of community involvement and of giving my special talents to people who deeply appreciate your time. I urge anyone to take the opportunity to get involved in their community and volunteer. It may change your entire outlook on life and the goals you have set for yourself. It changed mine!" Ruth Nagel 172 graduates William Reis Prescott. Wl finance Rene Elaine Richmond Kathy Jo Ridley Tunnel City. Wl Cdina. MM Accounting Marketing finance Richard C. Riebe. Jr. Plymouth. MM Marketing Charles Michael Riley Altoona. Wl Management Lisa Jo Ronnei Moodovi. Wl Business Administration Craig Steven Roskom Green Bay. Wl finance Laura Lea Russell Chippewa rails. Wl Management Mary Denise Sarsfield Patricia Ann Sawyer Burlington. Wl Marietta. QA Business Admin. Marketing Marketing Wayne T. Schiferl Abbotsford. Wl Accounting Jennifer Ann Schmidt Shawano. Wl finance Julie Laureen Schmidt Mew Berlin, Wl finance Marc Edward Schmidt Christopher L. Schmidt Brookfield. Wl Milwaukee. Wl Marketing Accounting MIS Derek Jon Schneider Mcenah. Wl finance Kevin John Scott Medford. Wl Accounting MIS Pamela Lynn Sen Apple valley. MM Administrative Management Thomas Q. Sherman Brookfield. Wi MIS Joy Sherwin Morthfietd. MM Marketing «, business 173Kevin Philip Shibilski Plover, wi MIS Lisa Ann Sibbers Cadott. wi Accounllng Chnstopher John Sikora Madison. WI rinancc Mary Jean Slnclcar Mew Richmond. WI Accounting Juma Sirun Eau Claire. WI Marketing Patrick Smith St. Paul. MM Business Administration Economics Timothy James Smith Orccn Bay. WI Markctinq Buslncss John Walter Smyth La Crowe wi Marketing Vicky Jean Solum Rice Lake. Wl Accounting MIS Scott Byron Skifstad Eau Claire. WI Business Administration Jeffery Alvin Smith Somerset. WI finance Deborah Jane Sonnentag Eau Claire. WI finance 174 graduates Matthew J. Sonnentag Iia City. Wl Management Mitchell Qreg Stovring Shell Lake. Wl Accounting Norman Tam Cau Claire. Wl Finance Tracy Ann Titrud Green Bay. Wl Marketing Tim R. Splitigerber Cau Claire. Wl Accounting Linda Joyce Sprang Columbia heights, MM Marketing Brenda Ray Staff tiuton. wi finance Ann StudlnsKI Loyal, wi finance Ryle Scott Sturz Altoona, Business Administration Rebecca Lynn Switlick Athens. Wl Accounting Alexander P. Terry Edina. MM Marketing Timothy J. Thompson Mew London. Wl finance Bridget Thornburg Eden frarle. MM MIS Accountlng Chris Jon Torkclson Cashton. Wl MIS Bryan Lee Troyer Park falls. Wl Management Jeanne M. Trudeau Appleton. Wl Business Administration Dean Renncth Statz Waunakee. Wl Marketing Rim R. Szatkowski Princeton. Wl Management Michael D. Thornton La Crosse. Wl MIS Patricia Anne True Waukesha. Wl Business Administration Advertising business 175Lisa Ann Truetiner Appleton. W1 Office Administration Susan K. Van Dc Krcckc Mew Holstein. Wl Management David K. Walstrom Menasha.Wl Accounting Patricia Lynn Weed Barron. Wl Administrative Management Mary Etim Udoh Eau Claire. Wl MIS Steven Chris Umnus Eau Claire. Wl Marketing Jodie Louise Urcn Waukesha Wl 'll'' James Richard Utter Erldlcy. MM Marketing Scott T. Vander Sanden Tlnlcy Park. II rinancc Dag Vangsnes Eau Claire. Wl rinancc Erode Vassbo Eau Claire. Wl rinancc Diane K. Walsdorf Stanley. Wl MIS Richard Patrick Warren Plcenah. Wl Accounting James P. Wasieleski Qliddcn. Wl Marketing Deanna Mary Webb Eau Claire. Wl MIS Donald J. Webb Colby. Wl MIS I I r Barbara Lynne Weis Rochester. Mfl Marketing Mary Ellen Weisenbeck Eau Claire. Wl MIS James Alan Wendt rood du Lac. wi Finance Lu Ann Wichlacz Chippewa rails. Wl Marketing V • 176 graduatesWarren J. Wicklund Superior. Wl Accounting Kevin Qerard Winkler Unity, wi Management Steven Robert Wright Chippewa Tails. Wl Accounting Jay Allen Zahn Hubertuv Wl rinance Stephanie Ann Wilson Jeffrey Lee Winbum Altoona Wl Verona. Wl Accounting Management Anncllc Lee Winn Minocqua. Wl Economics Serena Wolf Cau Claire. Wl Business Finance Nancy Ellen Wulf Burlington. Wl Marketing Tami Kay Wurtinger Antigo. Wl Accounting Carol Thcrcse Zaske Alan Qerard Zieglmeier Oreen Bay. Wl Schofield. Wl Marketing MIS Accountlng Darren Scott Winkler Unity. Wl Finance Jay Edward Wolter Brookfield. Wl Marketing Mary Wyttenbach Argylc. Wl Accounting David A. Zimmerly Mequon. Wl rinance business 177Mike Bull and Sue Schottlcr already have part of their future planned. Tim Thompson shows that he has ambition by working at the popcorn stand for TMS. Both ambition and participation in clubs will look good on his resume. Planning Is not done only during registration but it is something to look forward to doing for the rest of your life. Dave Marcou Is gaining that invaluable work experience by performing the duties of producer of the Broadcast Journalism's Update Mews.Dreams of the Past Become Realities of Today Do you remember 6th grade? You were a carefree Kid. running around the playground with all your friends. Mo cares except for trying to remember to bring your lunch money tomorrow. You would sit on top of the monkey bars and pretend you were an astronaut or sit on the swings, swinging so high you sometimes thought you'd flip around the bar. Always waiting anxiously to grow up and be those things that were now only pretend. You grew up some more — now you're in high school. Just got your driver s license and a date for the prom. You're still living in a dream world but your ambitions are getting more realistic and much, much broader ... a prestigious Mew York accountant. a Pulitzer Prize winning journalist or a Mobel Prize winning nuclear physicist. Realistic?? At the time they were. You anxiously wait your next step, college (you hear it s one big partyl) All of a sudden college is done and your future looms before you. Where did the time go? Looking back, weren't you a naive young whippersnap-per? You've learned that nothing is just handed to you and no. college is not just one big party. You've learned that you have to work to achieve what you want in life and grown with that experience. To some, graduation is the culmination of years and years of school. Finally, they can begin to live those dreams so distant in the past, lead their own lives, pave their own paths. Teachers arc no longer sitting over them asking them to re- cite FASB 47 or the internal organs of the fetal pig. Finally they are out on their own. Scary! That's what the rest think. Mo longer can they rely on mom and dad to pay the insurance. the rent or to buy their food. Most likely, friends they graduated with, along with new college buddies are going their separate ways. It is no longer teachers standing over them but employers demanding they finish a project for a deadline at 5:00. It's a big step, going into the "real world ' that is. It was so much easier as kids. Throughout college, you are faced with so-called 'real-life" situations. you have taken internships. worked on Jobs that provide actual training in your profession and tried to become the best you could be. It's hard and you've fallen a few times I'm sure. That D in Accounting (which is your major) or that news clip that just slipped out of your mind. All these things happen to each and every one of us. Only slight setbacks on your way to your destiny. All I can say is that whatever it is. you've made it this far. Through what was most likely the hardest years you've been faced with, then again, they were kind of fun. weren't they? If you've made it this far. there's nothing you can t handle. Take the time to go back and swing on those swings. Dream those dreams that at one time seemed so far away. Keep in mind that life s not a problem to be solved, but a reality to be experienced. Julie Pagel ■ill In •'.«» v itlMkp i Or. John Whooley. associate dean of the School of education, spoke at the December graduation ceremony. He stressed the need for all graduates to have an interest In and a commitment to education. He challenged graduates to work as advocates for America s schools and to insist on a clear statement of educational outcomes for the schools in your communities as one way that you can help provide educational excellence and equity for our nation's youth. future goals 179Nancy J. Badzinski Mary K. Begley Marshfield Wl Chippewa rails. Wl Early Childhood Education Elementary Education Lisa Mary Belke Eau Claire. Wl Elementary Education Sue Carol Anderson Eau Claire. Wl Elementary Education Susan Mary Beyers Stoughton. Wl Elementary Education Christy Lynn Blckel Nancy Kathleen Burant Anne F. Corrigan Ashland. Wl Racine. Wl Rochester. MM Elementary Education Elementary Education Business Education Dina Sue Culbertson David Allen Dalton Chippewa Tails. Wl Hammond, Wl Elementary Education Elementary Education 180 graduatesr Mark Robert Davis West Salem. Wl Business Education Sara M. Dc Valk Rhinelander. Wl Business Education James L. Doucette Caledonia. Wl Social Studies Susannah Driscoll Eau Claire. Wl Elementary Education Maribeth Duffy west sc Paul. Mn Elementary Education Amy Beth Ellcnson Eau Claire. Wl Elementary Education Sibel Firat BrlarclUT. MY Special Education Brenda Lou Frick Merrill. Wl Musk Education Angela Marie Garcia Eau Claire. Wl Elementary Education Amy L. Gavinski Wisconsin. Dells. Wl Vocal Musk Education Katherine Mola Gehn Hudson. Wl Elementary Education Tracy Lynn Gnacinski franklin. Wl Elementary Education Sheryl Lynn Goff Sparta. Wl Elementary Education Lisa Lynn Greene Sobieski. Wl Elementary Education Karen Lee Grimm Cudahy. Wl Special Education Shclli Rac Hamisch Menomonle. Wl Special Education Judith Marie flodas Manitowoc. Wl Special Education Michael John hollar Millodorc. Wl Business Education Susan Kay lekstadt Eau Claire. Wl Physical Education Joan C. Inwards Cottage Orovc. MM English i education 181Christine E. Jackson Jamie Ann Jankowski Appleton. Wl Mcenah. Wl elementary education elementary education Laurie Ann Johnson Catherine Ann Joswiak Waconla. MM Qrccn Bay. Wl elementary education elementary education Wendy Lynn Just Manitowoc. Wl elementary education I it Lynettc V. Kasparek eau Claire. Wl Special education Michael D. Key Prairie du Chlen. Wl elementary education Constance Sue King Kenosha. Wl elementary education Katherine Kay Klrsch Marshfield. Wl elementary education Amy Lou Knutson Colfax, wi Social Studies Michele Jane Koenig Marshfield. Wl Special education Jolene M. Krajewskl eau Claire. Wl Special education Ann E. Krtsmer Madison. Wl Special education Debra Ann Kunert Wade Eric Labecki Tall Creek. Wl Business education Milwaukee. Wl education Patricia Ann Lachowicz Michelle Ann Larson Wisconsin Rapids. Wl Whitehall. Wl elementary education Special education Diane Mary Loescher Mauston. Wl Special education Susan Marie Luckcr Kathryn S. Mac Laughlin White Bear Lake. MM Cau Claire. Wl Physical education early Childhood education 182 graduatesCarol Mary Maguire Way ata, MM Special Education Georgia Susan Mchail Milwaukee Wl elementary education Monica Jane Mikulich Shoreview. MM Physical education Tina Marie Murray Beloit, wi Special education Karl Richard Marquardt eau Claire. Wl elementary education Sandra J. Mehlbcrg Clintonvillc. Wl elementary education Mary Ann McNamara eau Claire. Wl elementary education Sarah Jane Merrill St. Paul. MM elementary education Time Changes All Things Deborah Lynn More Woodruff. Wl elementary education Lori Dec Mullendore Viola. Wl Musk education rtanc Mtagn They say that times changes so what is a more fitting final addition to the new mall than a clock In the center of the square. Janet Lynne Musolf Cindy Jay Myhers Wausau. Wl Cau Claire. Wl elementary education Musk education education 183Laura Tcresc Nebckcr Patricia Ann Nolet Lori Anne O'Connor Wausau, wi elementary education Bloomer. WI elementary education Green Bay. WI elementary education Karen K. Ohm Suzanne Mary Patscot edlna. MM Brookfield. WI elementary education Special education Sharon Pemsteiner Marie Margaret Medford, wi Polansky elementary education Wisconsin Rapids WI elementary education Marguerite Ellen Potter Milwaukee. WI Special education Sheila Marie Pribyl rrancls Creek. WI elementary education Laurie Jean Quilling Hudson, wi elementary education Sonja Rathsack Cau Claire. WI elementary education Gary Ray Pszeniczny Thorp, wi Physical education Linda Kay Racek Black earth. WI elementary education Catherine E. Reynolds Woodruff. WI early Childhood education 184 T r : Qtaduates IWnty rdllngnDavid Craig Kismon r ju Claire. Wl Elementary Education Carmen Scheer Suring. Wl Elementary Education Julie Kay Seitz La Crosse. Wl Special Education Rebecca Lee Smith tieva. Wl Elementary Education Robin Denise Royer Eden Prairie. MM Early Childhood Education Lynette Scharf Holcombe. Wl Elementary Education Jill M. Scidmore Marsh Held. Wl Elementary Education Debra Ann Sellers Milwaukee. Wl Physical Education Kathleen Lucille Selbcl Bloomer. Wl English Jill Patrice Serchen Musheqo. Wl Elementary Education Kristen Lynn Sperl Menomonee rails. Wl Special Education Cindy Lee Stellpflug Whitehall. Wl Elementary Education Animal House? If you entered college thinking it was going to be all fun and games like the movie "Animal House" portrayed, what do you think now? Ask any senior who has slaved for four, five, maybe six years to be where they arc right now and they'll tell you that college Isn't Just one big frat party, but instead, a lot of hard work. It seems the writers of Animal House" forgot some scenes in their movie. They forgot the Mhr n (xitm) scenes in which you spent all night in the Reserve cramming for an exam. They forgot the scene in which you finished typing you research paper just minutes before class, and not to mention the scene In which you work Thursday night graveyards for a little extra money while your roommates went down to the street. What about all those calls home to mom begging for extra money for laundry or trying to break the news about your grades to dad? Yes. these scenes are a little more grueling than those in the movie but aren't they also a little more realistic? Didn t your mother always say "a little hard work never killed anyone? ' All those graduates made It. I guess you can too. - Vicki West education 185Marianne Elizabeth Swain Verona. Wl Elementary Education Karen Louise Utech Eau Claire. Wl Business Education Jeffrey Meal Widder Sheboygan. Wl Elementary Education Suzanne Marie Yost Eau Claire. Wl Business Education Tammy Lynn Tannler Eau Claire. Wl Elementary Education Hollylynn Ann Wallace Sussex, wi Special Education Mary Kay Wisneskl Green Bay. Wl Elementary Education Shari Ann Zempel Chippewa rails. Wl Elementary Education Chris C. Tlschendorf Eau Claire. Wl Elementary Education Diane Marie Weber Lake City. MM Elementary Education Tracy Margaret Wrobel Mondovi, Wl Business Education Registration Registering for classes means frustration for most students but not for seniors. For the most part, registration for seniors means happiness. Picture this: you walk into the arena on registration day — ten minutes later you're holding the last classes you'll ever need to take to graduate in the palm of your hand. You hand shakes as you write out the last tuition check you'll ever owe to UW-EC. It's every students' dreaml Mever did you imagine that registration day would be so gratifying (remember that time you spent four hours In the arena •«» rtUngr and came out with one class you wanted?). But don't get me wrong. Seniors do not enter the arena without anxieties. Their worst nightmares include finding out a class that they need to graduate is not being offered this semester or they still need to pass the English Competency exam. Like every other long-term goal, it takes time. An easy registration is Just one more thing to look forward to your senior year. - Vicki West Lisa Ann Zoll Qrccn Bay. Wl Elementary Education Rhonda Lee Zwickey Brown Deer. Wl Elementary Education 186 graduatesAll ptetto by Njhk cWngcr The first step In the registration process — choosing the proper classes. next comes all those fun cards you have to carry around (and try not to lose or elsel). Then comes the frustration! Revisions abound In any schedule you originally wanted as Chris Mlkolal can tell you. Then, finally, comes the smile because for most it s all over ... until next year. registration 187A 2nd Option - Grad School A graduate school Is important to a university because it strengthens the undergraduate program of a discipline, according to Ronald Satz. Dean of the School of Graduate Studies at UW-Eau Claire. The graduate students serve a mentor role to the undergraduates. stimulating their interest and encouraging them to leam. he said. UWEC docs not offer a graduate program in every discipline, Satz said. It is primarily an undergradute school so concentrates its efforts as such. Students interested in continuing their education past a bachelor's degree in areas such as music, business, nursing or teaching can do so at UWEC. The university has ten graduate degree programs in the School of Gradute Studies. Once offered through individual departments. UWEC consolidated the ten programs into one single school to give a better focus to graduate study at the university. Satz said. Students have a variety of reasons for going on to graduate study. Satz said. Some want to focus on skills required in a specific profession such as teaching, while others may be interested in further education for personal growth. Total enrollment in the graduate school fluctuates, ranging anywhere from 450 to 800 students. Satz said. The bulk of these students come from undergraduate colleges and universities in Wisconsin. One goal for the graduate school enrollment at UWEC is to never exceed a maximum of 800. which is under 10 percent of the total number of students at the university, Satz said. This size offers students the opportunity to leam from professors on a one to one basis, something not possible at larger campuses, he said. Personal working relationships between students and faculty are emphasized in graduate studies at UWEC. he said. To be admitted into graduate school, a baccalaureate degree from an accredited college or university and an overall undergraduate gradepoint average of 2.75 or better are required. Specific degree programs may involve additional requirements such as entrance exams, letters of recommendation or prerequisite courses, he said. Graduate students arc classified as either full • or part-time depending on the number of credits they lake. Students with nine to twelve credtis are full-time, those with under nine are part-time. Satz said that undergraduate seniors at UWEC may also be allowed to take graduate courses. They must meet certain requirements and obtain approval of the Graduate Dean. The Graduate Faculty is made up of over 300 professors at UWEC. Each must have a doctorate or terminal degree in their specific field and meet specified criteria and qualifications determined by the school. Most degree programs in the graduate school take one year to complete. It may take longer to meet all the necessary requirements for a degree, especially if the student is on a part-time status. Satz said. A student must complete the master s degree in a maximum of seven years, he added. To earn a graduate degree at UWEC, all students (except those in the Master's of Business Administration) must pass a four hour written comprehensive exam. This is a broad exam which covers the whole field a student has studied. Students must achieve at least a 2.75 on this test to pass. Graduate students arc also required to take an oral exam (except those in the M.B.A. and Communication Disorder program). This exam is based on the area of specialization chosen by each student. It is presented to a committee of three who grade it either satisfactory or unsatisfactory. After completing all required course work and passing these exams, a graduate student must apply for graduation to the Dean of Graduate Studies. Valerie ZwicKey 188 graduates Nan Mn" Graduate tludenlt Tim Otaon (left) and Mary Amundaon-Miller are claauhed a Lecturer lor the Management Information Syalema clatter they teach while they attend graduate clatterOFFICE OF UNIVERSITY RESEARCH ° Cmdu. S SSgSs - ■ a,,end n« i. ssjrcjPeggy Sue De Santo St. Cloud. MM Nursing Julie Ann Balthazor Marinette. Wl Nursing Sherie Kay Ewcrt Eau Claire. Wl Nursing Elizabeth Lynn Bom Wauwatosa. Wl Nursing Laura Marie Gcbcrt Medford. Wl Nursing Pamela Ann Brcsina Chippewa rails. Wl Nursing Chcrri Ann Gcnteman Nciiisvliie. wi Nursing Melinda Louise Byers Butternut. Wl Nursing Sue Ann Gcrlach Dresser. Wl Nursing Kristine Marie Anderson Oregon. Wl Nursing Carla Joan Andrews Eau Claire. Wl Nursing Jeanne E. Amundson Eau Claire. Wl Nursing 190 graduatesSuzanne Gayle Giles Jefferson, Wl Murslng Tammy Alice Goctsch Iron River. Wl Nursing Jane Katherine Gricb Milwaukee. Wl nursing Julie Mae Guenther Random Lake. Wl nursing Julie Ann Hodge Minnetonka. MM nursing Jennifer Lynn Hohncr Menomnce Falls. Wl Mursing Carol Ann Homer Grafton. Wl Mursing Julie Lynn Huber Cedarburg. Wl Mursing Lisa Ann King Brown Deer. Wl Mursing Mary Beth Klandcrman Baldwin. Wl Mursing Kari Ann Knudson Lacrosse. Wl Mursing Melissa Hope Iscly Monroe. Wl Mursing Carolyn Marie Janette Brookfield. Wl nursing Rebecca A. Knutson Susan Elizabeth Konctzk Ridgeland Wl Waukesha. Wl Mursing Mursing Amy Lyn Krebsbach Berlin. Wl Mursing Mary Jo Laszewski Roseville. MM Mursing Michelle Patricia Marx Wabasha. MM Mursing Debra Lynn Mayer Oconto Tails. Wl Mursing Margaret Mary Mcndyke Stevens Point. Wl Mursing nursing 191 ■Qall Eileen Moss Males Corners. W! Nursing Tana Lynn Russo Brookfield. Wl Nursing Debra Lea Schulzetenberg Rke ljKc Wl Nursing Tina Therese Slaske Eau Claire. Wl Nursing Carrie Ann Olson i.m en Bay. Wl Nursing Sandra Jean Schlais Medford. Wl Nursing Mary Ray Schwancbcck nttsviiic. wi Nursing Bonnie Lynn Snavely Whltcfish Bay. Wl Nursing Sandra Jean Packard ralrchlld. Wl Nursing Rebecca Lee Sch lough Mcnomonlc. Wl Nursing Annette Ellen Scott Ladysmith. Wl Nursing Linda Sue Pctroff Wausau, wi Nursing Jane Margaret Rongncr Spooner. Wl Nursing | , Medford. Wl Spcarbraker Green Bay. Wl Nursing Meguon. Wl Nursing Nursing 192 graduatesPatricia Mary Touhcy Manitowoc. Wl flunking Colleen Ellen Tracy Maple Plain. MM nursing Lynette Louise Trimble Biookflcld. wi Mursing fX m elllnuc Sherri Ann Van Ess Green Bay. Wl Mursing Mary Jo Weix Merrill. Wl Mursing Senior Chat ' Often limes the role of the classroom instructor Is overlooked in the bureaucracy of higher education. In the rush to achieve a degree. students more times than not don’t realize the importance of the good instructor they may have received. "Extracurricular activities, grades, part-time employment, having a good time and the search for the perfect Job as graduation nears all seem to have more importance for many students than what they leam In the classroom. Without a doubt, all students have experienced poor instruction, but years from now P J»K tiling. when we remember our college years, hopefully only the quality instruction we received will come to mind.” "In my journalism education at (JW-Eau Claire, three instructors have made the difference for me. Two of them arc no longer at UWEC and that’s unfortunate for the younger journalism students. I can honestly say that I would not be sitting at the desk as Spectator editor If it weren't for the accumulated experiences I received from Jean Mathcson. Laura Jasper and Leslie Polk. Thank you. you made the bad seem not so bad at all." - Senior Tom Qunderson nursing 193The eight story tower of Hibbard Humanities Hall welcomes the new and the old to the Eau Claire campus. It has welcomed students, parents, faculty. alumni, and visitors to the campus since it was built in 1974. Seen as "an outward and visible sign of an optimistic mood." It is the second newest of all the buildings on campus. The building was dedicated to Dr. Richard E. Hibbard, vice president of academic affairs and political science professor, in 1974. "The straightforward exterior and no-frills interior treatment make it a suitable place for great teaching and significant research, two principles of education in which Dr. Hibbard firmly believed." Hibbard died in 1972 after suffering a heart attack while serving as acting president of the university. He served higher education at the university for 25 years. Julie Pagel 194 division pageSchnack Upholds Excellence Excellence has been the motto of the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire for 70 years and chancellor Larry Schnack has set goals to continue Just that. Higher enrollment seems to be the key to Schnack's goals. Schnack said enrollment planning and management would focus on these goals by early 1990 s: • enrollment of 10,500 to 11.000 students. with a mixture of 800 to 1000 graduate students. 300 international students, at least 200 minority students. and 2.000 non-traditional students. • new freshmen enrollment of2.350 to 2,500 students. Schnack finds challenges in not having excessive resources. “We can turn our attention away from (reduction) to creative ways of making maximum use of our resources," he said. According to Schnack. there will be about 50 new full-time members joining the high quality academic staff. The faculty members in turn will be teaching a Fleming Appointed Vice Chancellor Chancellor Larry Schnack said the university Is committed to excellence In education and that UW-System President henneth Shaw has described It as a high quality university that cares.' On July 1.1986, Suzanne Fleming officially began as vice chancellor for academic affairs at the University Wisconsin-Eau Claire. Her responsibilities include curricular planning and development and also serving as leader of academic programs. "I believe every office similar to this should be an office of service to the people." Fleming came to Eau Claire from Western Illinois in Macomb, after serving as provost and academic vice president and professor of chemistry for three years. While there, she developed an in-state tuition plan for Missouri and Iowa residents, and performed research which led to a master's degree program in accountancy for the university's Quad Cities Graduate Center. Chancellor Schnack said these accomplishments indicate her under- standing of how a functioning university achieves long-range goals. "Dr. Fleming has an outstanding record as a teacher, scientist. Administrator and innovator in higher education," Schnack told the UW-EC faculty. There are differences between Western Illinois and Eau Claire, according to Fleming. She believes that Eau Claire s enrollment Is more advantageous in size and quality. She spent much of her time at Western Illinois increasing the enrollment. Another big difference is the ACT scores of the two universities. Eau Claire students score higher than those at Western University. “I will do everything possible to continue to enhance academic excellence of the University of Wisconsin—Eau Claire," said Fleming. Carol Rosandick strong student body, which includes quality freshmen. Among the freshman class, eighty-four percent were in the upper half of their high school class, forty-nine percent were in the upper quarter and eighteen percent were in the upper ten percent. Another excellent characteristic of the freshman class is that their American College Test composite was over 21, as compared to the national average of 19.0. “It is much easier to provide quality educational experience when you begin with quality students," Schnack noted. Today. I believe we have both high quality students and staff — a combination that must be maintained and ensured for our future." Schnack's long term goal dealing with enrollment has a good start already. The university hit its highest enrollment ever in the fall semester of 1986 with approximately 11.103 students. Vicki West n fl«M new (ViitrM Vice Chancellor Suzanne Mcmlng has sel goals lo continue the university's tradition of academic excellence. 196 academicsDr. Lee Grugel Dr. Grugel is the dean of arts and sciences. Before joining the staff here, he was a history teacher at Moorhead State University in Minnesota. Dr. Grugel became a dean for UW-EC In 1981. Dr. Patricia Ostmoe Dr. Ostmoe is the University's dean of nursing. Before coming to Eau Claire, she was a faculty member at the University of Iowa. Dr. Ostmoe became a dean in 1982. Dr. James Wenner Dr. Ronald Satz Dr. Wenner is the University's dean of business. Me was previously a professor of business administration at Mankato State University in Minnesota. Dr. Wenner joined UW-EC s staff in 1971. Dr. Satz is the dean of graduates. Prior to this deanship. he was a dean and history professor at the University of Tennessee in Martin. Dr. Satz became a dean in 1983. Dr. Rodney Johnson Dr. Johnson is the dean of education. Me has been with the University since 1967. Before he became head dean in 1969. he served as the associate dean of education. excellence: UWT.au Claire's seal of approval for the past 70 years. dearts 197Outstanding faculty Dr. Don Etnler was the top faculty award winner for excellence in Teaching. Me Is a professor of accounting in the School of Business. Dr. Kenneth Cambell was awarded for Excellence in Scholarship. Me Is a professor of art. Dr. Marcus ray was top award winner for Excellence In Service. Me Is a professor of biology. ft ) rlungn cum lUniry The Faculty Bearers of light. Guides of that vast Potentiality Called Youth, Light well the path. Illumine ways Where halting footsteps pass -Uncertain, wavering. And afraid. Diffuse the light The mighty glow of which Was once only a Flickering torch. Gripped in the teacher hand Of him Who walked through Tunneled walls. Amid the darkness. With momentary glimpses of The truth, Seeking a heritage For unborn man. 198 academics 1936 PERISCOPE Twentieth Anniversary EditionArt William Denson. Karen Moran. Tom Lilly. Anders Shafer. William Pearson. John Lawler. Tilt Raid. Eugene Mood. Charles Campbell. George Magale. Richard Josiln. Steve Katroslts. Karen Schmlnkc. Graph Hdw pn :er 5 (jorfrip liter Graphics technology In whicjh im- student ackgrc CGnlTnu d of a and KTOTTWr and design, ers are iprui c many capabilities 8 spfi "at :h in ) hics. apd for forth ester of 1986. »rin Schminkc, ' JUT crest In computer at reason, a course 1 he course instructor assistant art p ofes- Tfc r$e jgytff cou omputfcr grap 'ce ava ' Schmi r grapl ►igners. :omput ivc opportunity to exp ore According to Schminke. the ed here will provide stpdenls c urse with a Sign is erizatiop Computer gi of parti :uli r industry c _ ...), i.. .. „ rt . _ iBpwiji on 'wing jputcr graphics as a m n -I------------------------ of CO ic art -fThe e cou minors!, majors ana t iinors ; ire me Hum d a tool for design, students are upper level art n ajors ermino ogy th r work plice." s4h Cor ment in i o wards only 4- populi und to lion approp W til iately sufficient a apply this 5chm i ucturer n addit a . w as art S. 1(1 jsed nkc to off r onal me-ai ve sec r altem, i- drawi ninke 09- and ics to terest soon. Will have reas that them. Readily and toward portant compu :• that sti i y may fcneoun cr in thje minke said. the art exccll world and anotht ce for n anc our un ah 199Accounting Department Adds Up Success The number of young people choosing a career in the business fields have increased greatly in the 1980s. Accounting is among one of the most popular career choices here at our university. Eau Claire has one of the larger accounting programs in the nation with nineteen staff members. According to Dr. Lawrence Ozzello, department chairperson of Accountancy, size doesn't matter — it's the quality that counts. It's apparent by the high results in the CPA exams that we have a quality staff. UW-Eau Claire has placed In the top ten rankings on the CPA examination in the past three years in the 30 or more category. That is, yourjurisdiction must have over 30 people taking the test. All of the 54jurisdictions participated with the exception of Arkansas and Maine. Dr. Ozzello has worked with many different staffs through the years, and is proud to say that the faculty this year is the best faculty he has ever worked with. A key factor that Ozzello commented upon, is that faculty must keep the students in mind, they must show interest towards the students. If a faculty member cares, it is more likely the student members will care too. “We have top quality students and wc can tell this by the type of jobs they land after graduation." Ozzello said. “Many get into good firms and companies right away." “It's not the fact they are all geniuses." said Ozzello, "but that they are hard workers. You have to put time into it — the faculty has to put time into it as well as the students do.” With the business world growing, it is important that we have good teachers to pass along their knowledge. Because In the end. it 'all adds up." Vicki West Accounting Tront How: Lucretia Mattson, Laura Lazar. Thomas Ulz, Susan ttaugen. Lawrence Ozzello. Row 2: Robert Berger, Edscl Qrams. Donald Etnlcr. Gall nelson. Gale Proctor, JoEllyn DeCesare. Charles Baird. Back Row: Roger Selin. Jay Mol men. James Rundall. Michael Wilson. Douglas Clarke. Thomas Scclow. Randall Wilson. Kenneth Oreen. Money Is no object. Dr. Lawrence Ozzello gives a lecture to his Cost Accounting class. 200 academicsIn search of. Dr. Owen Marshall assists Zoolog students, Lynn Kuznlew-ski and Jim Messier In the dissection ot a fetal pig. Allied Health: Karl Erickson. Carol Klun. James Qullcrud. Cienc Decker. Robert Melson. Albert Metis. Haney rfllrayei Biology rront Row: Johng Llm. Jean Crowl. Michael Weil. Tom Jewell. Row 2: William Barnes. Owen Marshall. Michelle Kcttler, John Dixon. Row 3: Oliver Owen. Rex Merrill, Kay Norman, Row 4: Birdell Snuuden. Bruce McKee. Tom Rouse. Mark Eay. Back Row: Tim Mo. Victor Cvancara. Darwin Wlttrock. k I biology 201Mix and Match. Sid Muoc takes advantage of UWEC's fine Chemistry Department as he works on an experiment. Business Education And Administrative Management Tront Row: Lorraine Mlssllng. Anita Weston. Sandra Dewitz. Linda Karlstad. Back Row: Jack tloggatt Ronald Schlattman. Sylvia Bare. Lany Monl. Business Administration Trent Row: Thomas Ml-hajlov. Manjcct Dhatt. David Steele. Paul Vander-heiden. Row 2: Joyce Qrahn. Norma Syverson. Michael Steiner. Thomas Bergmann. Zakir Hussain. Shallom Moses. Chang Ahn. Robert Rowan. Ronald Decker. Back Row: Qretchen Mutterii, Eiwtn Steiner. Robert Sutton. David Lyth. Kevin Laverty. William Hannaford. Ronald Kudla. Qlen Martin. D. Wallace Well. Harvey Gunderson. Richard Lorentz. 202 academicsGrants Update Chemistry Department The Chemistry Department is profiting from a new research instrument that measures the fluorescent emission of certain compounds. The Instrument, by name, is a scanning spectrofluorometer. The department used a grant from the national Science foundation and matching university funds to purchase the instrument. According to Dr. Jerome Mullin, assistant professor of Chemistry, it is a real problem to Keep scientific Instrumentation updated at the higher levels of education. It doesn't take long for equipment to become outdated, yet students who continue on to graduate school need to be familiar with new techniques and devices. "Spectrofluoromctry is a technique that students should be familiar with, but not many four-year schools have re- search grade equipment, Mullin said. The new scanning instrument has been incorporated into the senior level instrumental methods course which Is taught by Dr. Mullin along with Dr. Robert Eierman. “By measuring the intensity of light emitted from certain compounds, we can learn about the compound's environment or concentration, ' Mullin said. ’’For example, fluorescent emission is a characteristic of the compound aspirin, so a scientist could use spectrofluoro-metry to determine the amount of aspirin in pharmaceuticals. " Also, In October of 1986. the Chemistry Department received a $10,000 grant from the Camille and Henry Dreyfus Foundation, Inc., of Hew york City, to aid them in purchasing more equipment to help achieve a higher standard of ed- ucation. The university educates approximately 30 chemistry or chemistry-business majors each year, along with 1400 other students. In 1983, our chemistry program became one of the first public institutions In the country to be accepted into the Council of Undergraduate Research. Dr. Leo Ochrymowycz, professor of chemistry, wrote In his request to the Dreyfus Foundation, "We have achieved national distinction among public undergraduate departments of chemistry for nurturing outstanding candidates for graduate study in chemistry, the medical professions and entry level positions through intensive research collaboration with our students. Vicki West chcmisuy 203 Forensic Team Communicates Effectively Communication is a big part of our lives. We are constantly communicating with one another be it through gestures or words. The university’s forensic team has no problem communicating. The team placed third in the nation last year. According to coach Joyce Carey, this year is one for rebuilding. She said the team has 43 new members and is pleased with their performances thus far. Forensics may be a household word, but how many people really Know what happens during a competition. A competition consists of 10 individual events and a debate. There is no limit to how many events a team member may enter. The events are categorized into two divisions - public address and interpre- tation. Public address requires the student to research and write their own speeches. The speeches are Judged on topic choice, content and style of delivery. Interpretation in turn includes readings of poetry, prose and drama. The pieces, which may be original or published works, are judged on performances and interpretation. A competition is divided into a preliminary round and a final round. In the preliminary round, students perform their piece of work three times, each for a different judge. The top six from each event proceeds to the final round, where three judges decide on first-through-sixth-placc winners. Carey has been coaching the forensics team for five years. She said forensics is a ’ more real-life aspect of public speaking.” She commented that it not only improves students speaking skills, writing skills and impromptu speaking, but it also teaches them a greater appreciation of literature. Cau Claire has one of the oldest traditions of Forensics dating back 42 years. Anyone is welcome to join the team no matter what their major Is. A majority of the students participating this year are not communication majors. If you're wondering about the time you need to spend, on the average a student practices three-to-five hours a week. They travel on weekends to competitions throughout Wisconsin, Iowa, Minnesota and the Dakotas. The time put in is worth the ratings when you're a top notch group like the UWEC forensics team is. Vicki West Communication ami Theatre Art Tront Row: Daniel I'crklns. Janet Metzger. Mer-lainc Angwjll, DIM Baumgartner. Karin Sampson. Elizabeth Chmlclcwski. Wayne Wolfcrt. Back Row: Christina Reynolds. Jed Springston. Tcny Chmlcwlcwskl. Donald Wolfarth. Bob Bailey. W. Robert Sampson. !? I m 204 academiesTo be or not to be... Members of the national Collegiate Players Theatre rratcmlty share a small slice of their acting abilities with us. Communication Disorders front Row: Bonnie Wlllkom, Mancy McKinley. Margaret McMIllen. Paul Hager. Back Row: Vicki Lord Larson. Peter Mueller. Sylvia Steiner. Marshall Smith. Kathleen Battles. Kay Hagcdom. Sharon Computer Science front Row: David Mucssc. Susan Harrison. Charles Qreen, Tom Anderson. Back Row: Donald Johnson, Peter Rambcrg. Brian Undow. Mark Schuh. Leonard Larsen. computer science 205206 academics Economics Tront Row: Wayne Caroll. Diann Benesh. Donald El-licKson. Frederick Kolb. Jenry Johnson. Back Row: Jan Hansen. Edward Young, Shannon Matting. Keith Leitner. Duane Oyen. James Egan. Darwin Wassink. elementary Education Tront Row: Robert Bargaru. Marilyn Sundley. Donna Triedeck. Jo Ellen Burke. Ann Campbell. Bea Mill. Sherry Macaul. Margie Stone. Ron Mortalonl. Back Row: Ben Thompson. Bob Drake. Ken Schmidt. Lloyd Joyal.NOTA, Hone Of The Above Expressing one's sell is not always easy or always acceptable, yet people need ways to express their innermost feelings. Everyone has their own unique way of showing their inner self. Some use aggressive actions, some voice their opinions and others, Tione Of The Above.” none Of The Above, better Known as MOTA. is an organization on campus which gives students a chance to express themselves as a writer or as an artist. MOTA started in 1974 and has printed over 600 poems and 60 short stories. They have also Included in their magazines works of national Book Award Winners such as Albert Goldbarth and Lisel Mueller as well as many others. The organization has printed hundreds of photographs, drawings, paintings, li- thographs and photo-reproductions of pottery and sculpture. Selections which arc published by nOTA are Judged on the basis of quality in comparison to other works submitted, while keeping in mind the contemporary styles and standards of the arts. nOTA's main goal is to make the best magazine they are able to by using the material they have available. All works chosen arc selected without knowledge of the person it was submitted by. The MOTA organization docs not only print items in their magazines, but they also sponsor open readings on campus. Students and faculty members arc welcome to read at such events, which usually take place in the cabin. In the past MOTA has sponsored or co-sponsored readings of major authors which have included Gwendolyn Brooks, Robert Bly. Donald hall, Seamus heancy and Robert Frost. They have also sponsored poetry, fiction, art and photography competitions as well. To join the staff of MOTA you need only one qualification, to be interested in the creative arts. MOTA is made possible to us by an allocation from the Student Senate and by the students who take the time to express themselves through writings or artworks. It s an opportunity the students have to show their talents and to share themselves with the rest of the university. MOTA may stand for Mone Of The Above, but in turn it's an expression of excellence. Vicki West English front Row; Tim Hirsch. Madinc St. Louis. Vice Chancellor Suzanne flcming, Richard Kirkwood Duane Clark. Row 2: Michael Hilger. Blaygoy Tre-ney. Jane Betts. August KubrechL hatharyn Sa-vtdes. Roger Anderson Row 3: Wayne Lindquist. Bernard Duyfhukzen. Bruce Taylor. Helen Dale. Carol Fairbanks. Martin Wood. Row 4: Douglas Waters. Tom Browne. John Hildebrand. John Buckholz. Laurel Johnson. Qloria Hochstcin. Back Row: Man Dougherty. Mary Alca. John Morris. Hhoda Maxwell. Ber-glne Hoakenson. Anne (Jtschlg. It's as easy as 1. 2. 3 ... Janinc Erickson, student teacher. I cams as well as teaches, in a kindergarten class at Park School. english 207Saturday Finals It's 7 a.m. on a Saturday; your alarm clock Is ringing obnoxiously and your head Is throbbing. With a delayed reaction, your reach over and slam the alarm switch to off. Half awake, you stumble to the bathroom to find a groggy-eyed monsters' reflection in the mirror. As you search your mind for the day, you discover it's Saturday. Whewl What a relief, because in a college student's vocabulary, Saturdays are associated with rest, recreation. Pee Wee's Playhouse and partying. Saturday never includes classes, exams or anything that requires academic inclinations. If you look in the American Heritage Dictionary, Saturday means the 7th day of the week, and I'm almost sure I learned In my religion class that "on the 7th day, God created the college student.” (Well, maybe not.) Anyway, this Saturday would be different. This Saturday would be spent in the academic world. Unlike years before, students would be found gathering in classrooms on this Saturday to take final examinations. The groggy-eyed monster realizes this and begins growling about how mean the professors are at Eau Claire for giving finals on a Saturday. Actually, the faculty members are not the ones to blame. Instead, the reason for Saturday finals has to do with the law Governor Tony Earl passed which stated colleges would not begin classes until after Labor Day. The law was aimed to help out employers that hired students for summer help. Up until now. employers were losing workers before the Labor Day holiday and were finding it tough to serve all the customers they were faced with. Thisycarclassesdid not resume until after Labor Day which caused a shorter semester. The shorter fall semester seemed to make a difference for both students and faculty. Students often felt they had more homework assigned than they ever had in the past, and they probably did have more because teachers were faced with the dilemma of having to teach the same amount of material in a shorter time span. The shorter time span in turn caused a problem for which days finals would be held on. Fall classes had to be held that Monday of finals week in order to make up for the Monday lost on Labor Day. The choice came down to holding finals on Saturday or on the following Tuesday. Saturday was picked because it enabled students to get home sooner for the Christmas holiday. The groggy-eyed monster finally comes to terms with reality. Left with only one choice, the monster Jumps into the shower to transform into none other than "Super Student,' and to prepare to take his first Saturday final. Vicki West lltch') Ocrtand 208 academicsReading Writing and Recreation ... Saturdays are great for a little competitive fun outside of the classroom. These bunch of fun loving guys enjoyed a friendly game of volleyball behind Putnam Hall. Weekends were made for Ml-chclob... Eddie Plein. Janet Sharer. Allle Jones and Wertdi Muchl relax and unwind. Saturdays are much fun fhk uijv ach " GciUmf E.T. phone home ... Saturday cartoons are always a favorite. Mike Johnson, (on phone). Charlie Qray and Jon Stadler watch T.V. in a dorm room. Saturdays are also good days to call home, the rates arc cheaper. roosbali you bctl Michael Bush tests his skill at foosball. Written finals aren't the only tests you're up against In college. Saturday finals 209Benefits Lie In Foreign Lands Day after day. people of the world are interacting with one another. They're becoming interdependent. They trade resources, products and ideas. What one country lacks, another is able to offer. An important part of the political unit is seeking world peace. The mass media is always informing the public of feuding countries or of agreements being made. When relations are bad with foreign lands, a country tends to enter into a state of frenzy. The consensus seems to be that pushing the button" is not the answer. That is why it is so important to have strong, harmonious relations with people of foreign lands. Universities can play a big role in strengthening world ties. Having an education and learning about world affairs is one thing, but to experience it first hand Is another. The university has had an international exchange program for quite some time now. In the fall of 1986 Chancellor Larry Schnack and other officials decided to open even more doors across the seas by establishing an exchange program with Vaxjo University in Sweden. The program over in Sweden will take place in the spring semester. Tentatively, the program will consist of an integrated course worth 16 credits on "Intercultural Studies." The program will be taught in English and will have American and Swedish students learning amongst one another. According to Dr. Robert frost, director of UWEC's Center for International Education, the University of Vaxjo is making a concerted effort to internationalize. "They have established exchange and research programs with several American and other universities around the world." frost said. "We re told that our exchange is the largest, and it seems we are the most attractive institution for Vaxjo students." Eau Claire has always had a reputation for high academic standards and by going one step further, the university discovered that it does not only have a lot to offer students from our own country. but also students from other parts of the world as well. Vicki West Homo Nod. Antonia Lazcano Barbara Holland. Back Row: Adam Bon, Ray LaBahn. Manfred Poitxsch, Marla Garcia-Alvarcz. Numero Uno ... These young ladles share a part of their culture with the rest of the people present at the International rolh rair. roreign Language front Row; Paul Mctlo. Richard Qunn. Alejandro Villa. Esther Lazcano. Karen Woodward Row 2: Angelo Armcndariz. Irene Lazda. tdilh O’Connor. 210 academicsKarate Kid. step aside ... Demonstrations of the Martial Arts added spice to the International rolk Pair. Geography Koger Thiedc. James McClushey. Bach Row: Thomas rront Row: Ingolf Vogelcr. Katherine Kvalc. J. Bra- Bouchard. Robert Janke. Adam Cahow. dy Poust. James Alexander. Row 2: Richard Palm, geography 211Myers. Back Row: Robert hooper. John Tinker. Jr. Ronald Willis. Lung Chan. Geology front Row: Wanda Schulncr. nancy Pickett. Paul History rront Row: howard LuU. Gary Pennanen. Walter Wis-sow. Row 2: Stephen Qosch. Ronald Mkkel. Thomas Miller. Ronald Wartoski. Jack Lauber. Back Row: Paulis Lax da. James Oberty. Robert Gough. Richard Marcus. Edward Pond. Order )c Memories light the corners of my mind... Barb Batlcy. Marketing Manager of the PERISCOPE, sells yearbooks to the students.Department Back On Top Journalism UWEC's Journalism department, which lost accreditation in May of 1986. has regained approval for provisional accreditation by the Accreditation Council of Education in Journalism and Mass Communications (ACEJMC). The department, represented by Dr. Dean Qrugel. dean of arts and sciences, and by Dr. James field, department chairperson, appealed its case this past fall in Chicago to the board of ACEJMC. The board approved the appeal and granted the Journalism department provisional re-accreditation. Tull rc-accrc-diation is expected by this spring. The ACEJMC board consists of approximately 33 professional Journalists and educators. ... The appeals board felt that UW- Eau Claire has made good progress already. and could be in compliance with most of the points by next spring." Ralph L. Lowcnstein. chairman of the ACEJMC board, noted. According to Lowenstein. a member of the ACEJMC s site visit team, which found 10 deficiencies last spring, would ascertain the universities progress toward full re-accreditation, and submit a report for the council s action in the spring of 1987. "Naturally, we re all very pleased because it demonstrates that UW-Eau Claire has a strong journalism department and re-accreditation by the ACEJMC provides additional assurances to our students and those in Journalism's professional and academic communities." Qrugel said. Some deficiencies which were cited by the board included such things as: low faculty salaries, degree plan monitoring and the mix of journalism and other liberal arts courses. Qrugel said he is working on correcting these deficiencies, as well as considering other ways to strenghten the Journalism department. "The re-accreditation process helped us direct our focus on major aspects of our journalism program, " Qrugel added. "The process, supplemented by constructive ideas from faculty, students and others here, has shown us ways we can improve beyond areas cited by the ACEJMC." Vicki West Let's roll ... Spectator staff member. Sandy Miller, works on getting an Ad ready tor the school newspaper. Journalism 213Library Science and Media Education Glenn Thompson. Tckla Bckkcdal. Harriett Christy, Kir hard Buck. W’m. Jack Garber. Hide n Seek ... The new computerized card catalogue system is more efficient when In search oI materials. tlMtf (Wain Library Adds Computerized System The McIntyre Libiary has joined the computer generation by installing 93 MV 1000 Data general microcomputers. However, out of the 93 computers, only 80 will be made Available for student use. The automated system is a card catalogue system which allows students a number of different ways to find information they are seeking. The computer system is a way to aid students in acquiring information more efficiently. There arc 15 different ways to track material. Searching by author, title, subject and key word arc among the tracking devices available to the user. A student searching for certain material will enter significant data into the computer, which in turn shows approximately the same information found in traditional card catalogue systems on the viewing screen. The computer will also be able to tell the location of the book and If it is available, checked out or lost. The system is not only confined to books, but contains information on media equipment that is available to students and a list of materials found in the Reserve library as well. Classes on how to operate the computer system are provided or instructions for self learning arc available at the individual terminals. Each student is given a patron ID card upon registration. When checking out material. the student presents the card to the worker at the checkout counter, and in turn the card is read by the system. This new procedure Is believed to be faster and more efficient. "The old card catologue system will remain in the library as a back up system until a different system is developed." Linda Olson, library automation specialist, said. The automated system was made available to us through a $2.6 million budget approved by the Wisconsin Legislature in 1983 for library automation in state universities. The automated system in the library is a distinct improvement of our traditional excellence. Vicki West 214 jcodcmlcsMath Tront Row: DcLoyd Stcrtz. Lawrence Wahlstrom. Shyam Chadka. Thomas Wincingcr. James Walker. Paula Jones. Owen Applcbaugh. Pam Upka. Andrew Balas. Mick Passed. Row 2: Preston Bush. Carroll Kusch. Elroy Gotter. John Krajewski. Car- olyn Bcms. Paolo Ranaldl. Jo Ingle, Marshall Wick. Keith Saunders. Row 3: Al Holland. Richard Witt. Ouanc Pauli. Kevin Gough. Dave Lund. Carl Schocn. Walter Rckl. Stan Edlger. Orville Bierman. Back Row: Joe Teeters. Wilbur Hoppe. Jerry Jahn. Paul Blanchard. John Johnson. Robert Langcr. MIS Tront Row: Jan Quarderer. Mary Amundson-Mlller. Willard Korn. Elizabeth Curti. Back Row: John R. Schillak. James Le Barre. David Armbmstcr. Linda Karlstad. Malja-Lllsa Myborg. Timothy Olson. mis 215The anKle bone's connected to the foot bone?l — Senior Mark Kosscl is absorbed in his studies of Up. Up. and Away... Jill Mlland and Janet Zelllng-the human Anatomy And Physiology . er show the lighter side of studying. 216 academics Music to your ears ... The word academics rings throughout Dave Palet's mind as he studies Economics.What Is Academics? ac-a-dem-ic ak-e-dem-lk 1 a : of, relating to. or associated with an academy or school esp. of higher learning b : of or relating to peformance in academic courses c : very learned but inexperienced in practical matters (thinkers) d : based on formal study esp. at an institution of higher learning 2 : of or relating to literary or art rather than technical or professional studies 3 : conforming to the traditions or rules of a school (as of literature or art) or an official academy : CONVENTIONAL 4 a : theoretical without having an immediate or practical bearing: ABSTRACT an • question b: having no practical or useful significance (Webster's New Collegiate Dictionary) Academics ... to some students "making the grades" is what it Is all about. It means hours of homework and studying, from the time they wake up to the time they go to sleep, you'll find these students studying. The only time they stop studying is to cat or perhaps take a phone call from a friend. To others, academics means cramming for every test and finishing assign-ments just minutes before class. Socializing is the name of their game. They're the students who spend hours on the phone or spend hours pursuing that gorgeous guy or girl that lives in a nearby dorm. They live for Thursday nights be It going to Sneakers to dance or down to the Water Street bars. Overall, for the most part, academics represents a students future. Whether it means going on to graduate school, landing a job or any other opportunities that might come along, students are trying to succeed. Even though students are being constantly faced with peer pressures that require activities other than studying. they are always in an atmosphere that encourages success. The university staff is always willing to help students in need. Roommates support each other through good times and bad. as each quest for higher grades. Students even make the choice to spend Thursday nights in the Reserve studying with friends rather than going out to Water Street. Although some students feel academics is not the most important part of school, the majority of the students realize they are building the foundations which dictate their future. Vicki West Marching on ... The University Marching Band shows a part oi the academic world as they sound off In the homecoming parade. academics 217 m» I Eau Claire Meets Demand for Nurses According to many Job experts, nursing is the "hottest career of the 80s." UW-Eau Claire's school of nursing contributes greatly to this field by having the highest placement rate of graduating students and by upholding an excellent program. In the spring of 1986, our university was able to place 71% of the 87 graduating students in jobs before graduation day. •'They're predicting a nursing shortage. and I think their prediction Is correct." Bernice Wagner, assistant dean of nursing, said. According to Wagner, the shortage cause is two-fold. One cause Is a need for well-educated nurses that arc able to handle technological advancements in the medical world. UW-EC is doing their part in keeping their nursing facilities up to date. According to Dr. Patricia Ostmoe, dean of the School of riursing, a project involving the altering of the existing laboratory for nursing went underway this past year. The alterations are to provide simulated acute care and home care environments which will prepare students for their transition to clinical practice. "The project will allow us to do more realistic simulation that will improve the instruction of our nursing students." Ostmoe said. "In order to prepare our students for the changing health care scene, it's becoming more important that simulated settings be available to supplement their learning.' The other cause Is the fact that hospitals aren't folding at a rate like they used to due to Diagnosis Related Groupings (DRG) developed by the health Care Financing Administrations in 1983. Medicare payments became based on individual patient diagnosis with DRG. A flat fee is then paid to the hospital according to the diagnosis. "hospitals no longer had to worry if they would make enough money to survive," Wagner said. " The job market for nursing is good, and the prospects are good and are getting better." Wagner said. Eau Claire has been number one at placing students into Jobs before graduation day for 22 years, and chances are high that they'll continue to do so in the future. Vicki West I, ■ Physical education Tront Row: Tom Grossklaus. Lisa Herb. Mary Mero. Stephen Kurth. Row 2: Ren Anderson. Link Walker. Mike Caves. Bonnl Klnnc Row 3: Jenny Anderson. Peggy Pedersen. Jan Tomlinson. Jack Bennett. Sandy Schumacher. Robert Scott. Bill Meiser. Back Row: Arlan Holland. Tom Prior. Don Parker. Tim Peterman. Ho pain no gain... Janet Sharer knows how Important it is to keep physically fit as she's been there working out at our nautilus ritness Center. 218 academicsDnnjnw Km i ■ General Nursing rront Row: Sister Joel Jacobi. Jeanne Bougart. Karen Danielson. Row 2: Carol Schaefer. Patricia Garber. Jean Lamb. Athene Dale. Row 3: Karen Witt. Lois Taft. Nancy Vrabcc. Deborah Klngdahl. Marjorie Ol-eson. Gay Lindquist. Kristine Kuchman. Back Row: Irene Matousek. Cheryl Hutchinson. Kirk Hopinka. Oayle Sohr. Cheryl Brandt. Mary Carr Ross. Sandra Dirks. Ko anne Anderson. Susan Overtandstrom. Jane Wilcox. Karen Maddox. M. Regina Venn. Judith Spcckhart. Helen Woelfel. nursing 219Daddy sang bass ... Statesmen, an all male choir, practices under the direction of Morris D. Mayes. Philosophy and Religious Studies Pront Row: Rita Gross. Bruce Jannusch Back Row: Richard Bchllng. Ronald Koshoshek. Richard Dc- Qrood Physics and Astronomy hart. William Smethells. James Merkel. Back Row: front Row: Keith Daniels, fredertek Schultz. Philip Donald Ballcgcer. M. James Slmonsen. J. Gerard Chute. Sumner Scott. Robert Buchl. Thomas Lock- Anderson. Gabriel Kojoian. Robert Elliott. 220 academicsMusic front Row: Donald Patterson. Ron Kcc cr. Susan Tamowski Penelope Cecchlni. Michael Cunningham Row 2: Ivar I unde Milton Schlmkc. Barbara YVImunc Rathryn Proctor. Wendy Mehne. Row 3: Dale Taylor, Marie Roll, nanette tundc. Mancy Rice Maker r.riwln Smith. Rupert tlohmann. Mack Row: Richard flctchcr. Merton Johnson, Beverly Dick. Rodney Hudson Donald George Robert Baca. Daniel Newman. Paul Rosower, Stephen Rosolack. David Van Abbema. David Baker. Song, sung blue .., The University bids a farewell to Music Professor. Morris D. Hayes, as he retires after 21 years of directing. Memories: Morris D. Mayes Retires Music for a number of people is a form of entertainment, but for Morris D. Mayes, choral director, it has been a way of life. After 21 years of sharing his musical talents with the university. Mayes has announced his retirement. Mayes has done a great deal in evolving our choral program to what it is today. When Mayes came to the University in 1966. there were only two choral groups: choir and chorus. Mow the program consists of 5 main groups: Concert Choir. Oratorio. Vocal Jazz Ensemble. Women's Choir and the Singing Statesmen. In turn some groups have created sub-groups such as the Innocent Men and Mot Jazz. If asked to associate Mayes with one particular group, most would probably say he is best known for directing the Singing Statesmen. Mayes originated the all-male choir in the fall of 1967. According to Mayes, all male choirs are rare at the college level. Reason being, there's not a whole lot of music arranged for all male voices. Mayes is also well-known for the direction he gives to the annual Cabaret show. Like the Singing Statesmen, he also originated the Cabaret show. "Cabaret was established to give students practical experience in writing music, producing, staging .. . Mayes said. "It's so they’ll have that experience when they start teaching." The Cabaret is basically put together by the students. Although he is the executive director. Mayes only provides advice, supervising and support. Mayes finds the choral music department to be unique. Within the past 10 years three of our groups have been selected to sing at the major choral conventions that are located throughout the United States. According to Mayes, about 1.000 groups audition and only 20 or so are selected to sing. Every person has things that they favor. but when it comes to directing. Mayes' favorite group is "all of them." "Every group has it's own objective and purpose.” Mayes said. "For example. mixed choirs sing more literature type music and Oratorio sings major works that require an orchestra as well." Mayes likes Oratorio because It allows non-music majors to get involved. "Ultimate appreciation of music is participation.” Mayes said. Vicki West music 221Cvcry vote counts ... Anne Welch and Dave Mkkclson run voting booths to enable students to cast their opinion o4 who the best candidate Is. Psychology rront Row: hen net h Smoot. Allan Kenlston. Kenneth Mclntlre. Kenneth Heilman. William Frakcnberger Row 2: Ananta Dasgupta. Steve Baumgardner. William Brown. Elmer Sundby. David Proctor. Donald Young. Back Row: James Bennlng. Richard Fuhrer. R. Dale Dick. V.K. Kool. Barbara l.orar. Jerry Harper. Robert Tomlinson. Roy A. Olson. Larry Morse. Political Science rront Row: Pamela Proiettl. Morton Slpress. Sylvia Si-press Row 2: Thomas Barth. Jules Chan. Karl Ander son Back Row: Gerald Proiettl. Patrick George. Michael Fine. Leonard Gambrell. 222 academicsSecondary Education Sherry Mottle. Jerry Rotticr. Robert C. Anderson. Chuck Larson. Roger T. Lusty. Calvin Eland. Michael Lindsay Above and beyond the call of duty ... Dr. Roger C. Anderson.professor of Secondary Education received the 1986 College, University Supervisor Award. Dr. Roger C. Anderson Goes Beyond Learning is a process of gaining knowledge through experience or study. It seems the more one knows, the more one benefits in life. Providing knowledge is not an easy job. ask any teacher. Our university is lucky in the fact we have excellent teachers in all areas of study. An example of such is as follows: Dr. Roger C. Anderson, professor of secondary education at the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire, has received the 1986 College University Supervisor Award from the Wisconsin Association of Teacher Educators. Anderson was one of two state educators to receive the award that recognizes outstanding individuals serving teacher education in Wisconsin through highly individualized and personalized service in the student teaching component of education. In nominating Anderson for the award. Dr. Rodney Johnson, dean of the School of Education at UW-Eau Claire, said Anderson deserved the award because of his work as coordinator, classroom teacher and supervisor. Anderson has coordinated field experience placements for education students for 15 years, trained cooperating teachers and supervised students during their field experience. Each year he arranged 500 to 700 field experience placements for education students in elementary education, secondary education, special education. communicative disorders, school psychology and school nursing, he also coordinated overseas assignments for students. The main thrust of his scholarly work has been his involvement in of an instructional package to improve the orientation, instruction and supervision of student teachers, he has also been a leader in the development of a graduate-level sequence of instruction to improve cooperating teachers’ supervisory skills. ”1 want to make certain that students get the best possible experience during their semester of student teaching,'' Anderson said, adding that he works closely with cooperating teachers and students to make this happen. Mardi Schmieder Mews Bureau studcnt secondary ed 225Homework, no problem ... henny DeJebrcau lounges as he studies the Principles of Accounting. Kjtfio" Oct+nt It's in the air ... A study lounge outside of the Council Tire Koom. Davies. provides a place for students to do homework in between classes. That's what friends arc for ... Homework can be a lot more fun when done with friends. Junior. Chad Chisholm, shows his homework to John Hansen and Tricla langlois. How sweet It Is ... Tara Barthelcmy lakes a break from the library and does her homework in the great outdoors. 224 academics Mystery: Friend Or Foe? There's one thing in college you can never seem to get rid of. It hides in your bag, sits on your desk, sleeps in your car and multiplies if left alone too long. It s not a Gremlin or a Critter, but students seem to believe it fits in the same category. This mystical, alienated thing is none other than homework. Homework comes in many shapes and sizes. It can be three dimensional art projects such as a clay pot, or a simple piece of white paper containing few or many words. One place where homework always can be found is in the classroom. That's where you can never seem to escape it. It is there that homework is under the restraints of its master (better known as a teacher). Its master has the power to unleash little or large amounts at a time. And sometimes when there's a vacation, the master keeps it locked up for awhile so that students may spend more time relaxing. As much as students complain, deep down they know it is a benefit more than it is a nuisance. They realize a good career takes years of hard training. As once stated "To live is to learn.' In a teachers eyes, the purpose of homework is to provide a continuation of what was taught in the classroom. It acts as a reinforcement. In some cases it is necessary to assign homework every day. Math is an example of this. You're not just learning, or perhaps memorizing, information but instead using principles and applications. Homework has powers like no other aliens have. It can appear from nowhere and accumulate quite rapidly. Homework can act as your guide through the day and become the ruler of your nights. But don't fret, homework can be conquered! The more attention you give it. the less power it tends to have. Just keep this in mind the next time you do homework. It doesn't have to be a little black rain cloud hovering over your head, but instead a pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. How stop chasing that rainbow and make your dreams a reality ... do your homework. Vicki West Mote worthy homework ... Junior. Jancen Stateness, takes notes for later references. homework 225Social Work: Quality Mot Quantity Whoever said. “It's not the quantity, it s the quality." knew exactly what they were saying when referring it to the University s Social Work Department. In the 1986 Winter edition of the Journal of Social Work Education. Eau Claire was among the top ten schools In the nation for published research articles in the Journal of Social Service Research. The time span being considered for the published research materials was from 1979-1983. Eau Claire has reason to be proud of its tie for 7th place. It out-ranked prestigious colleges such as Harvard. Iowa State. Michigan State and the University of Minnesota. The highest ranking was given to the University of Chicago. According to Dr. David Johnson. UWEC's Social Work department chairman. the published articles were coun- ted without considcrtion of faculty size. "What's Interesting is that many of those universities have graduate programs, and many published research projects came from graduate students." Johnson said. Our university does not have a graduate program for Social Work. "Plot only do we lack a graduate program. but we also have a much smaller faculty than those universities we outranked," Johnson said. A teacher has many responsibilities as it is, when would one find such time for research? According to Dr. Paul Stuart, an associate professor of social work, he uses weekends, evenings and summers to conduct much of his studies. "Important as publishing is. teaching continues to be the department's main activity." Stuart said. "Here teaching is valued along with scholarly work and contributing to the community — we seek a good balance of all three." In the fall of 1985. the social work faculty conducted a survey to determine what 1984-85 graduates were doing after graduation. "There was a 91 percent response rate for the survey, which show 70 percent of our graduates were placed in a social work job, 20 percent in graduate school and 10 percent were working In Jobs unrelated to social work." Johnson said. It's a positive reassurance to know our faculty members have not only contributed so much effort to the students, but also to the Social Work world. Vicki West That's the fact. Jack ... Chris Lekhtle reads an issue of Social Work, the Journal Of The national Association Of Social Workers. Social Work Gupta Dina Sewell. Back Row: ten Gibbs Larry Tront Row: Madeleine Licfrtng. Amy Peters. Carol Liege I, Dave Johnson. Pat hark. Paul Stuart. Modi. Row 2: Judy Brcdcson. Kathy Stahl. Rupa 226 academicsSociology rront Ren : Margaret L. Cassidy. Cindy Mudrak. Roger Mitchell. Charles Moore. Back Row: Myron Utech. Marlon Earnest Janet ttcltgerd. Al Mirannc. Bob Barth. Special Education Eront Row: Betsy McDougall. Ellen Me Qlnnls. Vicki Snider. Milo Pritchett. Back Row: David Tranks. Richard Weld. Dwayne Peterson. Maureen Mack. Michael Mazdkom. Betty Woods. Which one Is it? Qraduatc student. Ann Fectcau, gives 3-ycar-oid Mkhclle Martcnson a McCarthy test to scale the childs ability. special ed. 227Schneider Social Science Hall was opened In the fall of 1967 and dedicated to Dr. John S. Schneider in 1968. Schneider joined the faculty in 1930. He taught ancient history, political science and sociology from 1930 to 1961 and was responsible for the establishment of the sociology department on campus. He carried the offices of chairman of the athletic committee and chairman of the social sciences department. At one time. Governors Hall was called Schneider Hall in memory of Professor Schneider before the completion of Schneider Social Sciences Hall. The construction of Schneider Social Sciences Hall was unique in the sense that it was the first time that the university ever borrowed the plans of a building already erected someplace else, this being one of the Halls on the Stevens Point campus. Julie Pagel A 228 division pageThe Hunger Project The people of UW-Eau Claire have joined forces with people all over the world in launching an Eau Claire branch of The Hunter Project. Together, more than five million volunteers arc committed to ending hunger by the year 2000. Pankaj Agarwal. a UWEC business student from India and volunteer for the nonprofit, international organization called The Hunger Project, is the person responsible for bringing the project to Eau Claire. With the help of Alpha Kappa Lambda, a social service fraternity. Agarwal had informational tables set up in Davies and brought in a speaker from Minneapolis during Hunger Awareness Week. He continued to hold meetings and bring in speakers throughout the school year. "We have the resources and technology to feed twice the world s population.' said Harold Tcasdalc, a volunteer and guest speaker from Minneapolis. "The thing that's missing is personal 230 organizations International Association of Business Communicators (IABC) Mardl Schmlcdcr. Deb Malkow. Mary Stanl-forth. Chris Adcr. Jamcy Gonzalez. Mkhclc Zumbusch. Laura Hull. Liz Janoi. Cindy SkrzypcK. Joan Goetz. Amy Middleton. Tammy Allen. Valerie Zwickcy. Chip Pedersen. Beth Dunlay. Lynne Qowllng. Mary Guy. Kevin Krolcryk. Sheila Balllargcon. Tim Kolek. Kick Itolcwinski. Michelle Johnson. Kim Beyers. Katy Anderson. Sue Man-sen. rjul Mjnw | Alplu DrIU Mu Mm Rxrtn U' American Production Inventory Control Society (APICS) front How: Bob Cobian. Mcidl Mcyscm-bourg Kathryn Qittcr, Chris Burboch. Linda Mason. Row 2: Lynn Myers, Bryan Troyer. Dave Camcll. Kevin Maroshl. Jim Parrott. Dcana Smugala. Back Row: Mike Kasper. Todd Appleton, Harvey Gunderson. Kristi Bader. Amcr. College of Health Care Administrators front Row: Elizabeth ttanlon Sherry riansen Beth Peterson David Bertrand. Cindy Artibcc. Dr. Gene Decker Row 2: Sandra Kamrath. Stephjnlc Bridges, Lisa Pagcnkopl. Patricia Hub-mann. Joseph Mack. Jacqueline Lul. Row 3: Jancen Stavencss. Amy Witt. Susan Schmidt. Lisa Gust. Laurie Evans. Kevin Larson. Back Row: Beth fleer, Bruce Beckman. Lisa Knuppcl, Jim Leathern. Dccna Mestc. Bill Brotzman. Allen Kratky I commitment.” When enough people personally take a stand, then things shift.” The organization does not give relief. Instead, it Informs people on the state of hunger and provides motivation so that people will do whatever they can to end hunger. ‘ There are already several organizations which provide relief.” Agarwal said. “The Hunger Project wants to create the will to end the hunger.” Teasdale compared The Hunger Project to that of MADD (Mothers Against Drunk Driving). Before that group of mothers got together and decided to stop the acceptance of drunk driving,” Teasdale said, "people use to brag about how drunk they were and how hard it was driving home. With all the publicity and effort put out to change attitudes against drunk driving, the change came.” "The same is true for The Hunger Project. By informing people about hunger, we let people realize that it is possible to end it.” "Pankaj had problems getting the organization started here because it isn’t an official organization,” Dale Rustad. an in-trafrat counselor and Alpha Kappa Lambda pledge, said. "I told the guys of AKL about it and they said. Hey, this is a worthwhile cause; let’s get behind It.’ ” "The Hunger Project is not an organization where you are going to be pressed to go to all these meeting and fund raisers. They tell you what’s happening and then you’ll have the background for the rest of your life.” Laurie Spiegelberg jpics 231American Chemical Society Happy Hour! Student organizations, for a lot of students at UWEC. arc a reason to attend Happy Hour and meet friends. These get to-gethers arc often called organizational meetings. But. Happy Hour meetings are only one of the many activities student organizations take part in. The American Chemical Society Student Affiliate Chapter at UWEC is not a drinking team famous for it's Happy Hour exploits, but is a student organization made up of future chemists and scientists. The ACS student chapter at UWEC is known for its outstanding work in the community. and has won awards for their past efforts. In 1984. the student affiliate chapter was awarded commendable rating by its parent organization, the ACS, is the "largest society of scientists in the world." said last year's advisor Dr. Robert Eier-man. During the 1985-86 academic year, the student affiliate chapter was rated outstanding by the ACS. and has won the award four times since the organization was chartered at UWEC in 1967. "It s sort of two-pronged. There is the professional aspect of an organization, but there also is the Ad Association Trout Row: Valeric Zwlck-cy. Jim Olson. Sharon Yeager. Lori hilstad. Row 2: Carrie nilmar. Penny Min . Mm Beyer. Kris Anderson. Jane Verdegan. Shel- ley Aucl. Sallic Surk. Back Row: Anne Deal. Dawn Dorshorst. Pete ISellcn. Dave Mcckma. Cheryl Rcrtclson. Mary Lou Anderson. Yumrs Yarham. nancy halvorson. Row 3: Sharon Berber. Torbcn Buhl, Maria Lang. Rakesh Mshan. Patrick Smith. Christopher Coulombe. Greg Bernstein. I jm.i'.i rwnc) Zcflmgr. AlCStC Tront Row: Shanon Polrcr. Karen Steckcl. Christine Encrson. Paula McHugh. Sue nuthals. Melissa Rowlands. Row 2: KJersU Anderson. Shamsiah. Mohammed. Kris Qrabon Jackie Jucngel. Paula Mein. 252 organizationsAmerican Chemical Society front Row: Mihe Cavanauqh. Brenda liojscl. Brenda Stevens. Cd Melichar. MarK Kossel Jenny OKray. Lord Vavra Back Row: Joel rick, Darlene Schneider. Jerry Ciargulak. f.vonne Oindt. Leslie Lcppla. franco D Alessandro. Meal Ziller. Steve Moilman. Alpha Xi Delta front Row: John Deters (sorority sweetheart). Cheryl Jacobusse. Row 2: Meg Dictsch. Stephanie Dorman. Kim Mochl. Kris Kohel. Mrs. White. Cindy Mclson. Row 3: Jody Molot. Tracy Mclson. Barb Simo- ncau. Jenny Branke. Row ♦: folly Worthington. Susan Johanns. Denise Jane. Barb Taylor. Kathy Busse. Shelley Mclson Back Row: Sharon Voigt. Kris Trcttln. Leanrtc Simon. Patrice Stoddart. Stacy Knopps. Lori Crowell. social component which is important, too.” said Dr. Jerome Mullin. this year's advisor to the ACS students. The ACS chapter at Eau Claire "serves as an introduction to a professional society, and gives the students the chance to interact socially with other people interested in chemistry.” Mullin said. The 35 members of the ACS affiliation at UWEC, led by President MarK Kossel, take part in monthly meetings, fund raisers and public service projects, including a hazardous waste clean-up and a blood drive. In addition to the many professional aspects of the organization, the ACS chapter also likes to have fun. The chemistry faculty played the students in a softball game, which the students won. and the organization also had Spring and Pall picnics. And a couple of beers at Happy hour. too. Keith Wandrei .imetkjn chemical society 233Amnesty International Amnesty International Is not Qrcen Peace. "We save people, not whales," said Amnesty International advisor Steve Marquardt. Amnesty International is an organiza-tlon at UWEC that gets things done. The human rights group has 100 student members on Its mailing list, and about 35 active members concerned with freeing political prisoners. The organization "writes letters to presidents, prime ministers, attorney generals. and sends copies of the letters to other human rights organizations and to newspapers," Marquardt said. The organization's purpose Is a worldwide human rights movement which works impartially for the release of prisoners of conscience: men and women detained anywhere for their beliefs, color, ethnic origin, sex, religion or language, provided they have neither used nor advocated violence.' The student organization has meetings where they write letters expressing their concerns, and raise funds to continue their work. Marquardt said that the downtown Eau Claire Amnesty International group adopts prisoners, and tries to free them. This is hard for the student organization to do. he said, because pressure has to be put on continuously, and not Just nine months of the year when students are at school. Association of Student Social Workers front Row: unidentified. Jane Phillips. Valerie Emery. Colleen Kchbcin. Jenny Jack-son. Rachel Nelson Row 2: Karla Pass!-ncau. Ann Qtcbel. Renee Wisnewski. Carrie Hagen. Cathy Johnson. Row 3: unidentified. Ilcldl Robinson. Joanne Spelgelberg. Tcni Vlckcrman. Jane Pcctcrs. Back Row: Kris Peterson, Angie Slot ten. unidentified, Margaret Style. Tammy Quail. runty ttWngtf Association of Student Social Workers front Row: Cheryl Qricsbach. Jeanne Johnson, unidentified. Paula Olson. Suzic Brown. Jody Dettmcr. Row 2: unidentified, unidentified. Lisa Oehlcr, Todd Sommer. Chris Prank. Chris Krueger. Row 3: Chris Mett. Amy Peters. Mary Peterson, Olna Oe-hay. Cathl Brummcl. Julie Schwamb. Back Row: Sue Boos. Rene Mkhalski. Sue Mass, Brad Clark. Keith Nkhols. Dan Osier. 234 organizations » rvAmerican Marketing Association front Row: Julie Shilling. Mike Langmack. Jerry Rowe. Tom McCartney, Sarah Lee, Jonl Schlnke. Julie Pltzen. Row 2: Steve Blschel. Joy Sherwin, Pamela Relmcr. Jennifer Maticstad. Paula Langcnfcld. Bridget Doyle. Karla MeMuny. Paula McCIIntOCfc. Linda Dassow. Row 3: David McElroy. Richard Mines. Robb Wied. Missy Moore. Linda Dyson. Brenda Anderson. Andrea Christo-pherson. Lora rillplak Kristy Nlllmann. Row 4: Jill Klclnschmldt. Keith Morris. John Johnson. Danette Artlbcc. Ann Wilkinson. Greg Stankewkz. Jolene Olson. Shari Lewis. Pam Gruber. Leslie Hanson. Row 3: Kurt Wachholr. Steve Van Remortel. Mike McMonagle. Marc Llpari. Jennifer Kuen. Mary Johnson. Cheryl McSortcy. Cheryl Mrczynskl. Penny Simonson. Sally Kees. Linda Mllbrath. Row 6: Bryan John- son. Kathy Lambrecht. Pete Gllfillan. Rlc Rlcbc, Mike Prcccc. Thomas Emme. Michael Jagemann. Laurie Schields. James Arts. James Waslclcskl. Sue Rau. Barb Brown. Row 7: Jill Allanson. Beth Bcrgland. Mark Mocsch. Gregg But . Jeff Motoyke. Mike Button. Scott Evers. Kurt Qonyea. Mark Dominkowski. Kris Rollins. Kalnaz Kagda. Chris Gilman. Row 8: Becky Wcdl. Doug LeClan. Thomas Brey, Tamlyn Lybeck. Dennis Makao. Tamara Mazxone. Savlcr Barrientos. Sandy Anserra. Chris Seashore. Anne Kusc. Dan Man:. Row 9: Todd Luff. Michael Snook. Kathy Enslrom. Dave Balllargeon. Mike Murphy. Kurt Kellogg, Patrick Condon. Row 10: Dorene Stueber. Scott Hemltz. Cindy Bartclt. Tim Llestcr. Sarah Melnzman. Back Row: Deb West. Held! Lommen. The downtown group has helped In the release of an East German, who was a conscientous objector, and In the release of an Uruguayan, who was a member of a leftist extremist group. Marquardt said. They are also trying to have a Turkish prisoner released, who was a labor union official, and a Benin prisoner, who was associated with student groups. The student organization gets Its Information about prisoners from a research bureau in London, and the letter writing begins. The Al student organization has been more active since last fall, and part of this is due to students' increased awareness of the world around them, Marquardt said. Keith Wandrei Association of Office Administration rront Row: Sandi Sonsalla. Chris Llpsey. Cheryl Grohman. Cindy Menrich. Ellen Pla-genz. Mary Peterson. Shari Sonsalla. Row 2: Dave Elscn. Anne Corrigan. Rob Hkhols. Tom Moguc. Lisa Tructtncr. Renee Koshak. Sara Loo mans, Carol Chandler. Karen Guethner, Angie Wolff. Allison Tyjeskl. Back Row: Patty Weed. Dave Gleason. Jill Thelgc. Pam Hansen. Tracy Brown. Todd Appleton. Helen Dobeck. Brenda Moblcs. Angela Raychcr, Lynn Pozorski. Lynne Hinke. Dr. Schlattman. assoc, of office admin. 235Cfcnt n n o Caily morning with Paul Challe. Challe. a Beta Up-silon Sigma member, k cs his best David Letter-man imitation. Or is il Pal Sajak? Anyway. Challe Isn't talking about stupid pet tricks, but was captured In this photo taken by the early morning thrill cam In Davies while ranting tickets to raise funds. College Republicans The name College Republican brings to mind Alex P. Keaton, the quick-witted self-proclaimed guru of money on the hit sitcom "Family Ties." You know the type: three-piece suit, briefcase. Wall Street Journal. ' They're all fascists." said Joe McAllister. a student at UWEC. They're not all Alex P. Keatons, but how do the College Republicans, formerly the Young Republicans, feel about the Democrats taking control of the senate in 1986? "Well, we did well in the state.” said UW-Eau Claire s College Republican President Dave Mikelson. "We helped a lot of candidates get elected. In fact, a lot of candidates called us to help them in their elections." Mikelson said. Alpha Kappa Lambda rront Row: Pete Bishop. Mike Johnson, John Maicrhofcr. John Smyth. Second Row. Mike Oslund Tim Minkin. Tim Beard. Bill Grahn, Mark Sebora. Third Row: Dale Rustad. Doug Baade. Tom Roberts. Doug LcClair. Back Row. Tom Kerb rand, Chris Radle. Jeff Sorens. Leon Ball. Jeff Monti. ZcIMnqft Beta Alpha Psl rront Row: Sandy nelson. Helen Otto. Christine Wyngaard. Barb Diekmann. Taml Wurtinger. Jan Buckwheat. Second Row: Jennifer Miller. Amy Lem, Martha Kipfcr. Man Clausen. Lisa Bonte. Mary Wcnncs. Paula Scwcrin. Third Row: Joel Lauscher, Bridget Thornburg. Glenn llimcr. Mary Wyltcnbach. Lynn hlctpas. Stephanie Wilson, Mary Sinclear. fourth Row: Scott Jac- obson. Mancy ftaach. Mike Grasee. Kevin Monson. David Mcwman. Laura Pctcsch. Mark Meed. John Widmcr. Larry Peterson. Dr. Susan Haugen (faculty vice-president). Back Row: Tom Gilmore. Paul Puhrman. Randy Mlcmcycr. Chuck Buckher. Tony Kromanaker. Jerome Gcbcrt. Rich Scott. Chris Menard. Kathy Bosscr. I 236 organizationsBeta (Jpsilon Sigma Tronl Rem; Sarvdy Pinter. Lynn Eglc. Kristy Hillman. Lynn Hietpas. Amy Dledrich. LcaAnnc Luedcr. Mary Chcpolls. Susan Chambers Dawn Odalcn. Allison Cooley. Jeanne Thorson Lisa Mlkolal Tiffany Oliver. 'Ann Hammond. Second Row: Annette Lang. Pam Hansen. Cheryl Bertleson. Bill Elling-sworth. Chris Martin. Sami Cummlskcy. Terry Wetzel. Deb Sonsalld. Leslie Hoffman. Mancy Skarda. Andrea L effing well. Third Row: Rick Beedle Julie Hoffmann. Mary Ouy. Wendy Shubat. Barb Beck. Ann Stctnbrcchci. Darcy Dobson Julie Kollmann. Scott Pcrala. Kevin Minor, hathy Egan. Man Herpst Linda Kurv ers Karla MeMurry Jan Peterson. SeCllcn rolven. Lisa Dyson. Helen Otto. Tourth Row: Todd Nielsen Dawn Jacobson Jenny Okray. Toddtiregory. Mark Piccb. Jody Jacques. Dawn Zimmerman. Jenny Koum. Mark MaCIcan. Dan Walker. Todd Minkin. John Hendrickson. Barry Elnk. Brenda Mai-erkh. Kris Batchclder. Jartc Brink. Karl Schmidt Back Row: Dick Marten. Tom Winter, MarkOtten. Scott Kopetsky. Pat Brown. Curtis Day. Jeff Lorck, Wayne Schlfcrl. Mike Button. Paul Challc, John Hansel. Randy Ploska. Kevin Shibllskl. Ronald Ihcisen, Chuck Riley. Joanne Splcgclbcrg, Cam Holland. “We put up signs in the community, and we brought politicians running for re-election to campus to meet the students and help the students get better acquainted with the issues and candidates,'' Mikclson said. The College Republicans helped get Tommy Thompson into the gubernatorial office and senator Scott McCallum the lieutenant governor’s position as part of Thompson s ticket. A group of College Republicans went to Madison over Mew Year’s to bring in the new governor at Thompson's inauguration on January 4. 1987. The group also helped get Steve Gunderson re-elected and did work with the local assembly. “We, along with the Student Senate and the Young Democrats, also helped with voter registration on campus.’ Mi-kelson said. “We registered 850 students on campus this year, which is far more than any other UW-system school." Even though “things quieted down after the election.'’ the group was still busy with politics on a local, state and national level, Mikelson said. Keith Wandrei Biology Club rront Row. Teresa Scanlan. Lynn Grota. Teresa Maveus. Julie Luedtke. Julie Hint . Ann Sachs. Susan Andrus Second Row: Cynthia ricld. Julie Laufenberg. Missy Shaw. Michelle Klein. Patricia Clesscn Sharlcnc Krcitlow. Lisa Relneke. Ruth Tiffers. Ellen Raters. Sarah Fassbendcr. Bart Lessner. Third Row: Kathy rtlmgcf Matson. Leslie Scalzo. Dale Kustad. Pam timber. Dan Northrup. Erik Wcsierlund. Jim Qarret. Jim Walters. Joe Jensen. Back Row. Roxanne Mahan. Rachel Lefiansky. Steve Thalacker. Marie rerber. Katyn Spence. Lynette Llctzow. biology dub 257Cabin Committee lie EdMrom. Back Row: Paula Stuettgen rront Row: Peter Schmid. Doug Underhill. (Advisor). LI Bronson. Nancy Wilcox. Jeff Qlna Piscitclli Bob Schlaefcr. Raty Bye. Ju- Widder. Mlkkl PlrKus Xiw) rllWirf fuMUanc CBO Lindner. Alison Lange. Back Row: Paul rront Row: Diane Luskey. Dorcnc Stueber, Fuhrmcan, Patrick Lee. Thomas licrt rand. Wendy Shubat. David Qlcason. Therese Tony Radtke. Lynne Minkc. Ann Corrigan. 238 organizationsChi Alpha Christian rcllowshlp Shelly Wertheimer. Bach How: Tom Van- Front Row: Daniel Walker. Mana Amonoo- vecn. Craig Campbell. Mike Claypool. Tim Meizer. Jacqueline hall. Jill Stelnbrenner. Bchm. Chris Beaber. DeAnn Larson. | CHI ALPHA Vuron roio • AAISE UiTian Njnt) rltmgri Student Senators Steve Long and Annie Upthagrove are manning a table In the Davies Lobbys. and are showing students how to go about protesting tuition increases sought by the Board of Regents. Different cultures often provide students with new ideas and expand their view of the world and its peoples. The Chinese Student Association shared their customs with us throughout the year, and taught us a little bit more about ourselves, (translation from previous page) Greetings from the Chinese Student Association. The association was formed in March. 1969, to promote understanding between Chinese students and other students on campus, and facilitate communication between the Eau Claire community and the Chinese student body on campus. The group also introduces Chinese culture and other related subjects to international friends, and helps newly arrived Chinese students to familiarize themselves with studies in the United States. Sooksam Yim Chinese Students Association Sam Ylm. Pam Ruoma. Sook-Chcng Ylm, Tront Row: Scet-Phool Wong. Larry Leung. Tony Tan. rrancls Tsc. Tim Mo, Mrs. Mo, Anna Chong. Christina Leung. Melody Mo. Kittl. Lily Chan. Alan Mo. Maureen Ong Al-Polly Wong. Sylvia Mo. Qrace Juang. Andy bert Sze. Cheng Mg Yoon-Tan Khong. Juang Fred Lee. Dr. Chan. Back Row: Sook- Chinese students association 239Pom-Pons Girls Just want to have fun. but they work hard. too. The UW-Eau Claire Pom-Pon squad is a busy group, performing at most of the home football and basketball games, in addition to a few away games In both sports. The squad usually performs at all home football games, but will change to Just performing at Parent's Day and Homecoming next year. "It was too cold out the last two football games." said Pom-Pon Captain Lana Weber. The big event for the Poms each year is their annual clinic for high school pompon squads. The clinic helps generate funding for the squad, and helps area girls Icam new routines and precision from the girls in Blue and Gold. The Blugold Poms expect about 40-50 schools to take part in their clinic this year, and about 600 high school pom pon girls will attend. The high school squads compete in four different class divisions, and the top three groups in each division receive trophies for their efforts. The UW-Eau Claire Poms also teach the girls at the clinic three routines, and the winners of the competition get to perform at the Blugold men's basketball Tip-Off tournament in front of about 2.000 fans. The Blugold squad practices for two hours each day the entire school year, and even before the year begins. The group Is not all work, though. The Poms have a "Screw Your Lcgmate" Party, and an annual Christmas party. They also have a banquet at the end of the year where they give out silly awards. Keith Wandrel Hobnailcrs Trent Row: Trtsh Schaf. Greg BaDour. Becky Hanes. Lisa Sibbers. Second Row: Sue Johnston. Lisa Kclneke. Lyn Scharf Sheila Gentry. Sue Krantz. Paula Ruzek. Back Row. Mark Strobel. Ren Kruse. Karl Hobnailcr. John Wkklcln. Mark Bratz. Ted Simpson. fUnc) func) KMnfC' , Criminal Justice Association Tront Row: Kathy Drechsler. Mary Hillert. Back Row: Bill Cunningham. Usa Langlols. Carol Sor- Jodi Kempfert. Duane Dahnke. Ann enson. Mary Jo Wagner. Connie Doc. Sec- Schuab. Vcm Dvorak, ond Row: Eric Mlssclt. Brian Johnson. 240 organizationsElementary Ed Club Hoover. Anne Jasinski, Becky Hanes. An front Row: Becky Rosnow. John Pedersen, nettc Jasinski. Monica Miller. Back Row: Ray nscher Second Row: Barbara Cater. Susan Olson. Sheri Sticmkc. Brenda Brum-Catherlne Johnston. Lynn Gamroth. Kris mer. Lynn Walling. Julie Amdt. Julie Thors-Lehman. Meg McMahon. Michele Lampcr- bakken. Kathy O'Connor. Mary Ann Lun-cur. Third Row: Deb Wiertrema. Karen din. Star "Star" Is an organization for everyone. An acronym for "Students Together Achieving Results." Star is the campus' only multi-ethnic club. It is not. however, to be confused with the International Students organization, "although foreign students are certainly welcome." stressed Deb Hants, advisor for the group and coordinator for the American Ethnic Office. "Star's goal is to bring students together to experience other cultures." Harris said. These cultures include Black. Hispanic, Asian-American and Indian American. There are about 20 people in the group, Harris said, evenly divided between these ethnic groups. She added that the diverse cultures which make up Star are as American as the Caucasian group traditionally associated with America. ‘There are individual cultures in our country that are not really recognized," she pointed out. citing the Cajun-french influence on the black culture as an example. The club tries to arrange interesting movies and speakers which explore different races, lifestyles and points of view, and it offers purely social gatherings as well. Harris said that Star is a result of last year's minority student leadership conference and that the group s newly formed executive group Is waiting for Its constitution to be approved. Besides the opportunity to learn about different cultures. Star can also provide support for American Ethnic Students in their adjustment here at UW-Eau Claire, according to Harris. Keith Wandrei Elementary Ed Club Tront Row: Sheryl Qoff. Wendy Just. Kim Hendricks. Haney Burant. Katie Gchn, Second Row: Marianne Swain. Jill Miland. Debbie Rasmussen. Andrea Boll. Lisa Ko-nold. Karen Blags vedt Third Row: Sherry Sarauer. Shclllc Horton. Pat Hold. Tammy Thurs. Robin Royer. Denise Marquardt. Ron Mortalonl (Advisor), fourth Row: Cathy Jo-swfak. Kathy Beach. Kayla Americk. Debby Magnus, Patti Waschlck. Shelly Wilson. Sonja Rathsack. Barbara Springob Back Row: Cindy Weissinger. Diane Watson. Janet Musolf. Wendy Anderson. Diane Weber. Lori O'Connor. Laura Hcbekcr. Kim Lc Claire. elementary ed. club 241Mortar Board Wild and Crazy. A highpoint of the school year for Mortar Board was the Homecoming parade. Tor their efforts as 'pillow case people ’ the members tied for first place In the unit Judging. But. such notoriety didn't stop at the parade route. The pillow case people, lesser Known as the "Mort R. Board'' family, later were invited to make a guest appearance at Eau Claire s Highland Mall to hand out balloons to area children. The Mortar Board Is not Just a wild and crazy group, but a national college senior honor society. About 30 students each year comprise the "Gold Caps" chapter at UWEC. Students are chosen annually on the basis of service, scholarship, and leadership. The Mortar Board, this past year, organized many activities and service projects, Including the Homecoming torch-llght coronation ceremony, the Chancellor’s Roundtable, the Kinship Christmas party, and the Last Lecture Series during Honors week. Andrea Driessen rwncy dlangrt Delta Zcta Braatz. Crts Meyers. Sheryl Mailman, rront How: Kendra Kleiber. Cod Gaul. Judy Back Row: Lorde De Mars. Tracy John-Stolley. Angle Dagitz. Sarah Busch, Kelly son. Michelle Bell. Kos Manier. Debbie Stubbendkk. Second Row: Natalie Robarge. Holtz. Debbie Mouse I. Dale Rustad (sorority sweetheart). Lisa T«mira Qtrdncr Environmental Health Club ney. Back Row: Sue Mueller. Albed Metis, rront Row. Margaret Dunn. Colette Mlchal- Matt Gllderhus. Robed Nelson. Scott An-etz. Bonnie Bicgcl. Brenda Kossel. Dan De- derson. Karl Erickson. Jim Kelly. La ns. Randy Mcntschei, Margaret McCoud- 242 organizations financial Management Society rront Kow: Craig Myrman. Dan Kelm. Julie Schmidt. Kandy Zcmkc. Second Row: Paul Undls. Scott Bostrom. Julie Plrkl. Beth Wes-sin. Third Row: John Mago. Mark Kavcjec. Javier Barrientos. Dan Claas. fourth Row: Terry Nau. Tony Radtkc. Joel Knudson. Jeff Smith, fifth Row. Kristine Schmidt. Ray A. Pemstclner. Blair J. Bjerkeset. Andrea Brts- kl. SUth Row: Ralph Beck. Eric rilefson. Gary Lcmay. Lori Peterson. Rick Taylor. Seventh Row: Alan Mystrom. Greg Kcm. Mark Anlbus. Back Row: Jay Johnson. Derek Schneider. Dave Porkrandt. Jim Snyder. Scott Watervorth. Larry Gelsler. Dave Kane. Craig Campbell, Craig Smith. Kevin Eschcr. Annette Mcfarlane. Shelly McCla-flln. Meldl Kell. Angela Schneider. Rant) ruiogci r’wwryzvci financial Management Society front Row: Lori Brotr man. Beth Anderson. Ellen Kriescl. Brenda Staff. Second Row: Laura Riley. Laurie Rand. Dave Mavie. Chris Sikora. Third Row: Kevin Timm. Scott Miller. Mike Walker. Julie Smith, fourth Row: Kandy Moska. Joe Ellcfson. Mike Klur. Jim Walter, fifth Row: Matt Diller. Tammy norm cMngcf Morison, Mary Rittman. Lori Dorhorst. SUth Row: Richard Trlckel. Ken forest. Rich Warner. Debbie Sonnentag. Back Row: Dave Stephan. Steve nelson. Bill Itarvat. Dave Kom. Jim Gleiter. Michelle Klnser. Joe Haines. Chris Reid. Brad Norton. Per-nando Pulido. Paul Vandcrheiden. ODK Shades of Animal Mouse they are not. The Omlcron Delta Kappa chapter at UWEC Is a prestigious group. Omlcron Delta Kappa, a senior leadership honor society. Is one of 180 circles across the country. Members are chosen annually from the junior class, first on the basis of scholarship. and, through an elimination process. on the basis of service and leadership. Chosen faculty members are also initiated. Since the chapter s founding in 1974. only 226 members have been initiated into the Eau Claire Circle. OKD's projects throughout the 1986-87 school year included attending the regional conference In Minneapolis, enjoying dinner meetings at faculty members' homes, and tapping new members for next year. In October, six members attended the regional conference in Minneapolis. President Patti Touhey said “the weekend helped us gain a clearer idea of what ODK is trying to accomplish nationally and regionally in its philanthropy to financially support students. And spending time in downtown Minneapolis wasn’t too bad either." Andrea Driessen financial management society 243rui s Tront Row: Jenny Brcnkc. Row 2: John Deters, Karl Schmidt. Paul Lindl Brian Bowen. Bill Llppcrt. Tony Duran. Todd Tberhardt. Willy Porter. Aflf SaKIr. Row 3: Brian Mass-man Tim Meyer. Clint Binley. Row 4: Jason Plcus. Kevin Crosby. Sean S Wolf. Mike Key. Chris Rasmussen. I Back Row: Bill Stachlcr. Jeft Ongc-1 math. 4-M Tront row: Peggy Muettner. Linda Timm. Row 2: Jill Sclels. Melissa Prissel Back Rowi Dan Bauer. Jill Skoug. Alan harper Trench Club Tront Row: Lyon Grota. Woodward (advisor). Susan St. Ooge. Sophie Daverfo. Colleen Trlt . Maria Lyden, Row 2: Leslie Purcell. Carolyn Slegesmund, Barb Bcnisch. Kamonj Armour. Theresa Bannon. Susan Man-sen. Mate Manning. Julie Brand. Julie Pirkl. Jill Golmant. Pamela Kielar. Karen 1 244 organizationsTrench Club (honors) front Row: Scan Carriere. Rhonda Lanford. Sara Merrill. Jean Bowers. Dory Rector. Plana Amonoo-Mclzcr. __ Isabel Descnne. Row 2: MegGustaf-5 son. Chrts Coulombe. Mate Man-a nlng. Ramona Armour. Julie Plrkl, I Leslie Purcell. Carolyn Winter. Dr. : Paul Mcrlo (advisor). Sue Pierce. Great Commission Students front Row: Lisa Rettschol-Ollmore. Mary Beth Kelley. Row 2: Tom Oil-more. Mate Johnson. Row 3: Jody Bonnell. Kevin Johnson. Sue Bunk Jean Pampcrin. Qreg Llnncll. f hob nailers Tront Row: Trlsh Schaf. Qreg Ba-Dour, Becky (lanes. Lisa Sibbcrs. Row 2: Sue Johnston. Lisa Relneke. Lyn Scharf. Sheila Qcntry. Sue Krant . Paula Ruzek. Back Row: Mark Strobel. Ken Kruse, Karl. John Wicklein. Mark Brat . Ted Simpson. ! hob nailers 245i; i • ; I i | I I f Honors Program rront Row: Sandra Fgland. Lisa M. King. Amy Rcnshau. Cindy Stone Deb tngebose. Valerie Rust. Melissa Van Amy Middleton. PanKaJ Agarwal. Back Row: Wychcn. Heather Ford, Shelley Wlcinskc. Row Bryan Kopp. Scan Italpin. Pam Qruber. 2: Jlrn Dregney. Liz Morlhan. Dale Kustad, Joan Goetz. Catherine flosblsch. Sue Rau, Mike Qrasce. John Wtdmcr. Row 3: Kristin Al- Greg Breen. Vicky Prince. brccht. Kimberly Kramer. Kathy Kempen. V -| films A Reelin' It wasn't necessary to go to Europe for a taste of world cinema. A wide variety of it is available through UW-Eau Claires Foreign Film Society. "Our goal is to give students an overview of international cinema ’ said Kevin Gough, mathematics lecturer and chairman of the society. Me said films shown are from a relatively limited number of countries, including France, Japan and Russia, because most areas of the world do not produce much cinema. The Foreign Film Society is a committee that includes three faculty members, three community members and four students. All are selected on a voluntary basis. Ideally, each committee member serves a three-year term. Members decide a semester in advance on which films will be shown. Gough said members nominate movies they might have seen or Know something about. The movies are then voted on and ordered through companies that specialize in films for universities. "It's very helpful for them to have film Knowledge,” he said. Gough said that because of community members' involvement, the films arc not just for students. Paying a $2.50 fee entitles society members to attend showings all year long for the $1.25 admission price. Students with a validated ID need only pay for admission, and some films are free. “We don't want to charge students for every film we show, especially the older movies." Gough said. Gail Schwartz DM) ZrMngrt I I i ( F t Kappa Delta PI rront Row: Jane Stalgcr. Jill Back Row: Sheri Stelmkc. Laurie Smllh. A Scldmore. Row 2: Janet Musolf. Sue Wcsncr. Wendy Just. Lynn Walling. Annette Jasin- i Lisa Zoll. Kayteen Slaughter. Linda Lcpab. ski. Jeanne Llctz. J 1 246 organizations Karate front Row: Conrad Steinway. John Woodruf. Pete Carankls. Lisa Merman. Steve Battcnberg. Tim Moefs. Craig Larson. Donovan Doughty. S John Sehrig. Pete Bums. Back Row: = Kurt Larson. Matt SJorgen. Ronald Glaman. Matthew Rush. John Dag-? It . Willie Lucas. Kristin Gullit :kson. ?. Jon Kress. Kappa Mu Epsilon rront Row: Jim Fischer. Sarah Sass, Sue Matlen. Unidentified. Pam Malmbcrg. Marianne Swain. Row 2: Dawn Polk. Amy Bacckman. Lull Plres. Nancy Stowe. Shelly Lund-gren. Becky Manes. Unidentified. Row 3: Dori Rector. Bob Wachs. Paul Dressel. Mike Bergsbakcn, Dave Walstrom. John Maierhofer. Back Row: Karstcn Maugen. David Vclth. Terry TJcta. Bill Radcmakcr. Chris Sikora. Phi Sigma Epsilon Front Row: Andy Ruder. Dan Standi-ford. Colt Cramer. Kurt Kuhne. Paul Sccraw. Row 2: Melinda Schiebc. Scott Johnson. Shane McVey. Bob Zicmanski. Keith M. Moqlowsky. David Q. Maaksnson. Don Gcrhardt. Brian Whitwam. Back Row: Erik nelson. James Wcndtland, Dave Kirk. Jim Kohncrt Jim Relnitz, Bcmie Frlcdenfek. I phi sigma epsilon 247Mortarboard rront Row: ratty Weed. Andrea Drlcsscn. Paula Stuclt-gen, Sue Rau. Row 2: Dan Adamson. Tina SlasKc. Julie ttaughenberg. Joan Marcks. Dave Dc Bruine. Row 3: Dave i Walsrom. Advisor Mary Beth s Handt. Sue Gersch. Chris Si- 4 Kora Row 4: Monica Mennes, Amy Bergsbaken. Bob Bo- P gard Back Row: Patti Tou-hey. Ann Bennett. Paul Puhrman. Music Therapy Group rront Row: Sherri Kappes. Mary Mewman. Cyndy Mojek Second Row: Sally Bohl. Beth Dolan. Sally Meffeman. Mary K. Schacht. Magdelyn Miller. Back Row: Jean Mandlcr. Lisa Steiner. Sue rilllmcr. Rachel Pritchard. Shelly Ruen. Advisor Dale Taylor. Advisor Michael Clark. Piano: Kathy Daley. i national Collegiate Theater Players Pratemity rront Row: Catherine O Connor. David Caton. Laurie Dawn Johnson. Brian Timm. Gregory LeGault. Mary t. McCuInness. 248 organizations ODK Tront Row: Andrea Dricsscn. Colette Bcschta. Julie llasselcu. Paul Tuhrman. Patti Touhey. Man Clausen. Michael Stolts, MarK McClean. Cynthia Albrecht. Row 2: David Spott. Ann Meissner. Dave Wal-strom. Donnie Kramer, MarK Slcv-ers. Sue Oersh. Ron Allen. Julie Lau-fenberg. Dave DcBruinc. Denise rredrlcKson. Dave Radcmachcr. Tom Mollgard. Back Row: Corey Lee Reyes. Dr. David Armbrustcr. Ms. Vesta Buctow. Dr. Marvey Gunderson. Dr. Vicki Larson. Dr. Rarl An-dresen. Mr. Robert Shaw. Dr. Larry Schanck. Dr. Robert Rowan. Ms. Mary Mero. Amy Jensen. Dan Adamson. Orchcsis Tront Row: Tracy Larson, heather Mitchell. Amy Bergsbaken, Krysta O'Brien. Jennifer Borscth. Row 2: Kelly Kane. Matalie Kobarge. Back Row: Jullann Dlcrkc. Vicki West. Shawn Qcnzmcr. Carol Pfclfler. Teresa Richards. Lisa hastedt. Lisa Pa-genknopf Sigma Alpha lota front Row: Sandra Anderson. Julie Janlszcweski. Kristine Bachar. Laura Bowen. Back Row: Monica hennes, Jennifer Santoro. Amy En-gebose, Diane Kettler. Cheryl De-Mars. Pam Keichl. Paula Qurath. Rosalind Manier. Donna Krcgcl. I 8 sigma alpha lota 249Panhelenlc Pront Row: Uiuric DeMars, Lisa Braalz. Kathy George. Sue Obcc. £ Back Row: Barb Gillen. Kathy 5 Busse. Leslie Kubln. Mary Ryan| (advisor). s Periscope rront Row: Lori Knopc. Janccn Staveness. Mr. David rtanson (advisor), Julie Pagcl. VkkJ West. Back Row: Lynn Schindler. Mancy Zcllingcr. Karen Elwell. Val Zwlck-ey. Barb Batlcy. Kelly Cannon. Keith Wandrci. Dave Perris. Jcfl Mouse. Clint Blnley. Phi Beta Lambda Pront Row. Vkky Solum. Marda Pall. Rob Goethcl. Karen Lucd-deckc. Kathy Pall. Kim Masclwan-dcr Back Row: Thcrcsc Under. Vickie Plndcl. Karen Mansis. Sally Welland. Deanna Webb, Deb Kun-ert. Ramona Armour. Eric Bcas-trom. Pam Young, Dave Maulc, Brad Norton. Julie PlrKI. Julie Joy.PI Omega PI front Row. Roger Amundson. Tracy Wrobcl. Lisa Legge. Cathc riorcs. Back Row. Dr. Lorraine Missling (advisor!. Chert Matt. Deb Kunert. Anne Corrigan, Pam Marbes. Pom Pon Squad Pront Row: Debbie Anderson. Mm Sharkey. Dawn Zimmerman. Dana Lewman. Mithy Biandas . Dawn Middleton. Mary Mkhols Row 2: Jo Chilsen (advisor), Amy Thomas. Sandy Katheiser, Julie Topcl. Candy Noyes. Trlsh Ward. Belly Plket. Missy Mcrsercau Back Row: Tracy Bartels. Vicky Hoffman. Tasha Watke. Missy Martinson. Lana Weber. Laurel Rolland. Lisa Uttermark. ! w I pom pon squad 251Scandinavian Club front Row: Bill Lucdkt. Annc-Sofle Andersen. Anders Oleson. Sampy Lehtonen. Mm Bameson. Row 2: Sandra Maas. Wendy Thcring. Anna-Maria Larsson. Debt Clapsaddlc. Amy Johnson. Row 3: Jill Mlland. Cami Erickson Amada Olson. Keratin Saudsrom. SucOccI, Jcanlnc Prcstifillppo. Janet Tomay. Row A: Karl Persson. Mike Ohl. Thomas Petersen, Thomas Afdahl. Linda J. Mollrith. Back Row: Susanne Bloni-quist. None Of The Above bone Of The Above, or bOTA. UW-Eau Claire s creative arts organization, has a unique name and an interesting history. The group used to be called the Purveyor, but staff members wanted to change the name, so they sent out ques-tionaircs to name the organization. The 1st choice on the list was "none of the above,” and it was chosen unanimously by UWEC students. bOTA is a student-run organization that works to advance the creative arts and provide the opportunity for creative students at UWEC to share their work. They do this by sponsoring monthly readings, and publish a broadsheet and a magazine that comes out twice a year. bOTA also sponsors workshops and readings given by guest writers. A highlight of the group is the monthly poetry readings, held in the Cabin in Davies Center, which gives students, faculty and public the chance to read their original short stories, poetry, or other creative. The Cabin Is a throwback to the Beat Generation, with its Bohemian-style candlelight. The candles flicker as wax runs down the side of empty wine bottles, and the beer also flows freely. The tap beer for sale often helps would-be readers loosen up their tongues and get a bracer for courage. It's not easy getting up in front of a group of interested listeners and reading material, because as Shakespeare wrote, the pictures have ears. Keith Wandrei DwUnw KKd Student Council for Exceptional Children front Row: Tom Mathias. LeAnn Brcunlg. Row 2: Sherri Root. Polly Immc. Molly Wallace. Su anne Clemment. Mary Gould. Row 3: Unidentified Lynette Kasparek. Karla Kopp, Elizabeth Pierre. Kim Zachman Suzanne Mlllett. Back Row: Dr. Richard Weld. Unidentified. Erica Tyler. Tina frank. Vickie Pittman. Monica tones. V I i I I 2S2 organizationsSecondary and Continuing education Club rront Row: Carol Rosendkk. Beth-any Miller. Peg Coppersmith, Lori Gibbons. Patsy Smith. Row 2: Unl- idcntlflcd. Beth Varsho. Sharon Simon. Nancy Wilcox. Greg Peterson, - Paul Krzyzanlak. Back Row: Jerry I Danner. Paul Buchcger. Alan Marp- ■ er. Jefl Rongner. Jim Doucette. Secondary and Continuing education Club front Row: Carrie Kamps. Laurie Corcoran. Unidentified. Wendy Muehl. Barb Baskar. Row 2: Dr. Tlusty. Tracy Wrobel. Katy Davis. Pam Malmbcrg. John Docksey. Mark Chrtstcl. Back Row: Scott Marc. Sue Nordin. Sarah Sass, Jane Bems. Kay Olson. Pete Derleth. ! Sigma Sigma Sigma rront Row: Julie Wettsteln. Mary Wolf. Liz Dolan. Row 2: Leslie Kubln. Michele Derks. Mlcolc Wydeven. Row 3: Barb Gillen. Sue Clkc. Tori Mam. Back Row: Tya Salher. Brenda Cooney. i sigma sigma sigma 253Society of Information Management Tront Row: Maija-Liisa Nyborg Wendy Shubat. Linda Scbnccbcrgen. Amy Anderson. Jeanne Mentzcl. Cindy Men-rich. Deb Sonsalla. Ann Bennett. Bar cn Brolak. Betsy Curti Back Row:Matk Ekhoff. Mark Maclean. Chris Schmidt, t Sara McGregor. Patrick Lee. Winston Loo, Brian Pinter. Susjn Barber. Society of Administrative Manage-' ment Tront Row: John Bagby. Elizabeth Trisch. Elizabeth Burr ha Barb Weis. Cindy Gdtncr. Linda Mason. Catherine Maas Mary Denise Sarsfleld. Grct chcn ttutterli. Dave Peterson. Jay Anders. At tuesilc Row 2: Doug Leopold. Bcmic Reed. Wendy Dcnsing. Renee Tlemlng. Bathy Engstrom. Bris BJorkland. Gayle Benaszewskl. Bryan Troycr. Blm Peterson. Tom Mollgard. Tom I1crt rand Back Row: Glenn Anderson. Pete Pfeffcr. Paul Morning. Mark Terhard. Scott Roth. John Thomas Spaay. Allan Zulegcr. Jim Arts. i Spectator Tront Row: Julie Wy land. Joan Marcks. David Joles. David LaTontainc. Bcvin Beane Back Row: Chris lloelck. Judy Berthlaumc. David Mkhacls. Tom Qundcrson. Berry llagland. l.inda Agcr. Ralph Tausz. i ? rr ? 254 organizations Student Accounting Society Tront Row: Lisa Bottle Martha hipfer. Sand) Nelson Amy Lent Mary Wyttenbach. Linda 5 Timm Row 2: Steve Prell. Joel Lauschcr. g Wayne Schleferl. Richard Warren Kandy = Pilemeyer. Jim Deignan Row y. Chuck - Qregorich. Mike Murphy. Kandy Dunst. fJohn Wldmer. Rich Scott. Mike Grasee Chuck Buchholt. Jeff Muench Back Row: Paul Tuhrman Tim Belike Jerome Oeb-ert. Glenn Ulmer. Chit Menard. Mary Brat Mitchell Burning. Date Terri . Student Accounting Society Tront Row: Stephanie Wilson. Lynn ttictpav Barb Dickmann. Taml Wurtlngcr. Christine Wyngaard. Karen I'artsi Row 2: Ann Hammond. Laura Pctesch. Nancy ttaack Kathy Rosser Ann Stceven So van Hau gen-Advisor. Bach Row: Doug Clarhe-Ad-tisor. Scott Jacobson. Thane Tage. Tom Oilmorc. Kristi Lyons. Tory Shall I N r Student Accounting Society Trent Row: LUr DeBruin. riekU Allen. Jan Buckwheat. Renee Killian Kris tt tonka Jennifer Miller Row 2: Mary Berks Mary Wcnnes. Mary Sinclear Karen Zlebell. Paula Schwerin. Bridget Thornburg. Jeff torch. Back Row: Plan Clausen Patrick Brown. David Newman. Date Waletrhl. Kevin Monson f sas 255Spectator Ad Office Trent Row: LlM Marsh. Kelly Kearns. Ann Boyer. Sandy Miller. Amy Meuscr. Back Row: Vickie Pindcl. Steve Millwc. Trcd Mowe. Mark Lees. Brett Weller. Student Senate Trent Row: Denise Tredrlckson. Mary Hagstrom. Annie Upthagrove. Row 2: Lynne Qowllng. Heidi Tesslcr. Bob Cicslcwicz. Kristina Young-Sheltrown. Patrick Schlllinger. Kathryn Davis, Linda Schlllinger. Kathryn Davis. Linda Schleferl. John Limbach. Willy Porter. Back Row: Eric Rocll. Rick Runas. Stephen Long. Scott Mueller. Gregory Breen. Ben Bartfleld. Brian Bowen. Susan Barry. Zia Hussain. Michele Tlrkus. Debra St. Amauld. Mark Bamhardt. John Be-lisle. I Student Senate Executive Board Trent Row: Julie Prcschler, Stephen Long. Joe flood, Heidi Tessler. Linda Schleferl. Michele Tlrkus. Back Row.-John Limbach. Paul Secraw. Lance Walter. Pat Schlllinger. Denise Trcd-rickson. Willy Porter, Kathryn Davis. Don Qerhardt. 256 organizationsSUHO Rhonda Petri. Rakcsh Klshan Kalcy Davis. Michelle Mitchell. Karen Dunn. fumy rlllngrr runc IttUngtl Toastmasters front Row: Kate McCartney. Pam Young, Colleen Williams. Jamie Consoles. Jean Hagen. Bridget Doyle. Row 2: Angle Wolf, unidentified. Steve tlscnmen-ger. Mike Lang mack. John Doyle. Bob Bo gard. Tammera Mar onc. Qcne Kalllghar. Linda Schncebcrger. Helen Dobcck Back Row: Pete QIIHIIan. Sue Kuchn. Barb W'oru. Cathy Hribal. Anne Schwab. Deb Kuncrt. Dave DeBruin. Scan McDonnell Student Art Association "Artsee-fartsee" type people are no longer the majority In the Art Student Association. said Mark Limbach, ASA president. Limbach said the association Is made up of students with art majors ranging from painting to printing, but the majority are ad design majors. Open to all students regardless of their majors. ASA was formed 11 years ago to heighten the awareness of other students on campus to the presence of art students. ASA adviser Karen Schminke said. ArtsFest in the spring and a winter arts and craft show help pay for guest artists, speakers and social events. •'We’re one big family," Limbach said. '(ASA is) very social. There is quite a bit of feedback and critiquing.' ASA. a non-fee paying organization, is beginning to lean away from ArtsFest. the association's sole priority in previous years, Limbach said. The group sponsored a picnic at Car-son Park to attract new members, and alumni of the group shared information on Job opportunities and beneficial resume hints. The group also took a trip to Chicago to see museums and galleries. Jay Q. Van Sloun toastmasters 257UAC rront How; Joan Anderson. Jody Jones. Mikkl rirKus, Kelly Everard. Kathy Jan . . Karin norman. Row 2: Paul ? Stuettgen. Patty Weed, Doug z Underhill. Anita Kichefski Jeff Wklder. Nancy Wilcox. | Willy Porter. Veterans of Study Abroad rront Row. Mary Wytten-bach. Kelly Kane. Janet To-many. Lisa M. King. Back Row: Dan Ostcr. David Brand. Katie Geddes. Advisor Karen Hatfield. Laura Pe-tesch. Women's Soccer Club rront Row: Terri Noel. Regl Munro, Ellen Klessllng. Sara Menk. Middle Row: Lori Reed. Eileen Michels. Anne Moulton. Tracey Mcndcc, Kathy Moe. Back Row: Karen Ohm. Coach Mike Dzubay. Dori Rector. Sue Essex. 258 organizationsWUEC front Row; KtcK SchwanKe. Jamie Set berth. Chris Coffey. Keith Gruncwald Row 2: Pete Halrkc. Tony Jones. George Idarraga. Kris Stclnke. Roger Rippllngcr. Jim Kud. Steve Allison. Jim Zons. Row 3: Dr. Bailey. Sally Surk. Kjersta Holler, Mary Koehler. Bruce Winter. Rob DeWayne Ron Kunferman. R.C. Jensen. -----------------------------1 Karric Hansen. Rick Lawrence. Marty Decker. David Vincent. Back Row: Mykcl Pam-pcrln. Andy Clausen. Pete Bauer. Jim Sprague. Dean Mathlson. Ken Gamer. Todd Docrpinghaus. frank Stuttgcn. Ai Schlaught. Hate Anderson Mike Murphy. Jeff Day. Kerry Zurek. rwm» tratntn Circle K Row: Lisa Plett. Mary Schmlg. Kcnec Kult- front Row: Chris Pohl. Leslie Purcell. Ml- gen. Scott Christiansen. Karric Mct cl, cheJIe Larson. Heidi Weingartnar, Amy Beem- Chris Haney, an. Karen Dunn. Lisa Harter. Sue Inhoff. Back Orchesis The members of Orchisis aren't likely to be seen wearing loose-fitting togas, but rather probably something closer to tight Spandex leotards. This Is the 20th Century. Orchesis. you see. is Check for dance. So. sit back, down a shot of Ouzo, and let your imagination drift back to Ancient Qrcccc. or the University Arena on November 21. The group, formed in 1970, has been pleasing lovers of dance with tap. Jazz and modem dance routines that put the Rockettcs to shame. But. on that memorable night. Orchesis was greeted by a Jeering basketball crowd between halves of the Blugold Tip-Off Tourney, and probably felt like they had been thrown to the lions. The group, with all 14 members lying on their backs, were to begin their dance routine, but to no avail the music wouldn't play. The dancers, and crowd, waited, and waited, and waited. And waited. The music finally did start, and the group turned the Jeers Into cheers as they flashdan-ccd their way through a dazzling dance routine. Performances such as this, which the group works for. might be a thing of the past. Orchesis Is slowly losing members, but the decline In numbers will hopefully level off. said Orchesis member Lisa Frederick. ' We had a drop in members the first semester. but we will probably pick up new members as the year progresses so we can continue to perform on a regular basis." Fredericks said. “We raise most of our funds through our end of the year show, and we also have popcorn and bake sales to raise money," she added. During the past year, the group has performed at Fanny Mill, on campus at various events, and in the community. Keith Wandrci wucc 259The groundbreaking ceremo- courses and out of relations estab-ny for the fourth and newest aca- lished In the 1950s with the school demic school, the School of of nursing of Luther Hospital, the Nursing, was held in 1968. The degree program of nursing was es-new Nursing building was dedi- tablished in 1965. cated in 1970 with Jessie Scott. In 1968. the nursing program be-director of the Division of Nurs- came eligible for and was granted ing. U.S. Department of Health, full professional accreditation by Education and Welfare, giving the National League for Nursing, the dedication address. An addition was added to the Eau Claire was the first of the original nursing building in the state colleges to offer a degree in summer of 1985. medical technology in 1955. Be- Julie Pagel cause of the demand for nursing 260 division pagecurrent events 261Lady Liberty turns 100 As darkness settled in on the night ol July 3, 1986, millions cheered and wept as the newly renovated Statue ol Liberty was unveiled. Fireworks were set off, bands and orchestras played, people sang and danced, and thousands of boats and ships circled Liberty Island in honor of the statue's 100th birthday and the completion of the two and one half year renovation. An estimated six million people attended the extravagant $10 million party that extended throughout Liberty Island. Kills Island, and lower Manhattan. The spectacular Liberty Weekend lasted four days and boasted the largest fireworks display and street fair for auxiliary vessels in one event since World War II. The Statue of Liberty, a creation of Bartholdi, was inaugurated on October 28, 1886. A gift from France, she stands as a symbol of friendship between the French and American people. She it still a landmark to the immigrants arriving in the United States. Over the years, the statue had deteriorated greatly, the most severe problems being the rust and corrosion that had developed. In 1984, a team of French craftsmen went to New York to begin the reconstruction. Scaffolding surrounded the statue for the next two years as she was cleaned and partially rebuilt by 500 workers. Other improvements made on the statue included new stainless steel steps for the interior, improved railings and observation landings, better heating and ventilating systems, a double decked glass elevator, and a closetl-circuit television system which provides for a total view of the statue’s interior. Improvements were also made on Liberty Island. Landscaping was done and museums and various outbuildings were added. Total repairs for the statue and surroundings exceeded $66 million. Although the exact 100th birthday for the statue is in late October, it seemed appropriate to hold a spirited party on the Fourth ol July to celebrate the completion of the project. French President Francois Mitterrand was present as President Reagan officially reopened liberty Island. Meanwhile, on nearby Ellis Island some 5000 immigrants were sworn in as American citizens. First lady Nancy Reagan and 100 French and American children were the first to enter the finished statue. Time magazine writer Richard Stengel wrote, "the idea of liberty Weekend for most people was simply to have fun, to watch ships passing under the sun and fireworks blossoming under the stars, to feel good about themselves because they fell good about their country, to feel proud of being proud." Julie Speltz America cefebralea the lOOIh birthday ui I he Statue ol Liberty with a spectacular fireworks display. A symbol ol friendship and freedom, the inscription on the statue reads; "Give roe your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning lo breathe tree. The wretched refuse ol your burning shore. Send those the homeless, lecnpe t-tr «t of me. I lift my lamp beside I he golden door!" 262 statue of liberty Drastic PrMMlenl Rrtgan call'd ihc landmark lu overhaul a '»wc« pir»K victory lor iauncM.” He ugned the bill into Uw on Oct. 23. 1986. describing it u 1m ■ trlorm I ban • revolution" Tax Reform Becomes Law The largest reform of tax codes for the United States since federal income taxes were adopted in 1913 was achieved by the Reagan Administration in 1986. Affecting 99.6 million individuals and 3 million corporations, the plan reverses the direction federal taxes had been following for decades. Instead of adding exceptions and deductions to tax laws, it wipes them out. Instead of shifting the tax burden from businesses to individuals, it does the opposite. In a statement issued by the White House, President Reagan said the law would give Americans a “tax code they could be proud of: one that is fairer, simpler for most people and one that encourages growth and is pro-family.” According to the August 2S, 1986 issue of Newsweek, the plan reduces federal income taxes by 6.1 percent on the average lor the nation's 142 million taxpayers. It also makes an effort to restrict lax loopholes and an attempt to achieve greater equity in tax codes. The plan is “revenue neu- tral" compared to the old tax law. There will be neither an increase nor a decrease in the amount taken in by the government. It does shift $20 billion a year in federal taxation from independent taxpayers to corporations. The federal tax base will be expanded by more than $800 billion by cracking down on lax shelters. These loopholes allowed lor some affluent Americans to drastically reduce their taxes. Starting on January I, 1987, the progressive income tax will disappear. This was a schedule ol 15 tax rates for individual in comes which ranged Irom 11 to 50 percent. The idea was that the rich should pay more on a percentage basis than the poor and middle class. The new plan calls for only two tax rates, 15 and 28 percent. Current tax law has resulted in the poor sending a growing share o( their pay to the government. Under this plan, six million people below or at the poverty level won’t have to pay any federal tax and taxpayers with incomes under $20,000 will receive substantial reduc- tions in their taxes. According to the August 2S, 1986 issue of Time, about 80 percent of taxpayers will be eligible for lower rates. The reformers ideal is to use the tax codes for social and economic engineering, not only to raise revenue. The new tax laws will have a psychological impact on the country. The public will see that tax laws have become more (air by placing approximately the same amount owed on people with similar incomes. The complex schemes that the wealthy used in the past to evade payment will be wiped out. There is lear the plan will retard new investment by business due to the increase in corporate taxes. Reformers, however, believe production will grow because consumers who save on taxes will have more money to spend and invest. There is no doubt that life in America will change in many ways under the new tax law, shifting the way people spend, save, borrow, and invest their money. Tax benefits that have helped subsidize and encour- age many expenditures will be lost. People may think twice before taking on expenses that were once rationalized on the basis o( tax benefits. The impact the new tax law has will take time to be seen. President Reagan has expressed confidence in the law, hailing it as vital to the “health ol our economic and political system." Valerie Zwickey tax reform 263Wisconsin raises drinking age On July 1, 1984. Wisconsin raised the legal drinking age Irom 18 to 19 years of age. What prompted this change? “The reason 1 voted for this was because superintendents wanted it (drinking) out of the schools.” said State Senior Marvin Roshell. Now the state is cracking down on the college crowd. On September 1, 1986, the legal age jumped again, this time to 21. A law passed by congress in 1981 is the main reason for the change. This law dictates that any state not having a 21-year-old drinking age by the beginning of the fiscal year (October 1, 1986) will not receive federal funds for highway repair and construction. Wisconsin resisted change longer than most states. Governor Earl did admit, however, that if all the states surrounding Wisconsin changed, he would be compelled to change. The most serious problem with having different drinking ages in neighboring states is "border hopping." Those in support of raising the drinking age claim that underage residents from one state drive into the neighboring state to drink. When driving back, they cause a safety hazard on public roads. One goal of this law is to reduce alcohol-related auto accidents, in which about 44,000 people were killed last year. In the spring of 1986, things looked bad for keeping the drinking age at 19. Illinois and Michigan already had legal ages of 21 while Iowa and Minnesota were beginning the process of changing to 21. Wisconsin developed a bill ATTENTION If You Were Bom After August 31,196! You May Not Purchase Any Alcoholic Beverages! PICTURE I.D. REQUIREI When You Drink ... Drink Responsibly and Don't Drive rhank You For Your Patronage. Come Aaain! to 21 in an attempt to compromise on the issue. The bill would have changed the legal drinking age to 21, but contained an amendment allowing 18-year-olds to drink beer; no hard liquor. Gov. Earl, however, said this would not suffice. A straight 21-year-old drinking age was eventually made into law. effective September 1, 1986. Eau Claire area tavem and liquor store owners believe the new law will not have an effect on alcohol sales lor at least two years. This is because of a grandfather clause contained in the law which allows all residents turning 19 before September 1, 1986, to be considered of age to drink. One result of this law will be an increase in private parties where underage people can go to drink. These parties will be quieter to avoid the possibility of being caught by police. Underage drinkers have discovered several methods to evade the new law. One is simply to use an older person’s I.D. or drivers license. An increase in the use of fake I.D. could also result as many students claim that fake LD.’s are easy to obtain. As of October, eight states remain in violation of the federal 21-year-old drinking age law. These states should lose millions of dollars in federal highway funds. However, due to the long process of appropriation in congress, these states may not lose funds immediately. Dan Lea 264 drinking ageReagan Among the nation’ work force, 12 to 23 percent u e drugs. Of those, 67 percent would stop if possibly detected. Drugs are used by 1.1 million of the 2 million government civilian worker . Statistics such as these provided the background for President Reagan to call for a nationwide "War on Drugs." On Sept. 15, 1986, the President and First lady Nancy Reagan appeared on television screens across the nation ur ging Americans to "rise up in defiance against this cancer of drugs." Focusing attention on the use and abuse of drugs, the president told of his proposed increase in federal spending for drug research, treatment and law enforcement. The presi declares dent laced his speech with images of battle. Mrs. Reagan made a more personal appeal to parents and children, promoting a “Just Say No" program. Adopted nationwide, this crusade educates children and stresses that it’s okay to "just say no." To combat this "slow but sure chemical destruction," Reagan increased federal spending to $3 billion per year with the Drug Free Act of 1986. Since 1981, spending for the treatment and prevention of drug abuse had decreased by 16 percent to $333 million. Spending on law enforcement, however, had increased by 72 percent to $1.22 billion. Reagan emphasized that money alone won’t solve the drug problem. People are the “War on real key to change. Reagan called for mandatory drug testing of all federal employees. He allotcd $56 million for the Administration Testing Program. Closer to home, Wisconsin Governor Tony Earl rejected recommendations that Wisconsin test state workers. To coincide with the Reagans’ speech, Secretary of Education William J. Bennet and the Department of Education released the book, "What Works: Schools Without Drugs.” The book is aimed at helping parents and educators rid American’s schools of drugs. Of the increase in federal spending, $100 million would go into the schools’ assistance programs. Some critics viewed the Drugs” speech purely as a political move on Reagan's part. Others say that the drive may be well worth the investment if it makes even a small dent in solving a problem that "can breed crime and wastes lives." Reagan estimated that drug abuse costs society at least $60 billion a year. Polls have revealed a growing concern about drugs among voters. In addition to increasing federal spending and raising con ciousness to solve the drug problem, Reagan called for a “massive change in national attitudes which will ultimately separate the drugs from the customers." Lisa Ruckdaschel r iikxo Called -crack" on the East Coast and “rock” on the Weal Coast, this (rimed form of cocaine may be the most addictive narcotic available in America current events 265Pfm Jrnl Ronald Ragan and SortH leader Mikhail Gorbachev mrt in Rey |ank, Ireland lo duruaa arm control, but ware unable to reach an agreement At moto Summit reaches dead end "We got ninety-nine yard and didn’t score. It was the Soviet who fumbled the ball." Thi was the reaction from White House Chief of Staff Donald Reagan when arms control talks between the United States and Soviet Union failed to produce an agreement to curb nuclear weapons. President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev met in Iceland for the historic summit in October 1986. While progress was made in many areas of arms control, committment was made on none. The major obstacle to reaching an agreement was Gorbachev's attempt lo stop Reagan's plans for research on a Strategic Defense Initiative. The SDI, known as Star Wars, is Reagan's idea to develop a space-based shield against ballistic missies. Gorbachev refused to accept Reagan’s theory that switching toward a reliance on defensive systems would add to the safety of both nations. Reagan said of the summit, “We moved toward agreement on drastically reduced numbers of intermediate range missiles in both Europe and Asia. We approached agreement on sharply reduced stategic arsenals for both our countries.” But he added "there was remaining at the end of our talks one area of disagreement.” "The Soviet Union insisted that we sign an agreement that would deny me and future presidents the right to develop, test and deploy a defense against nuclear missiles for the people of the free world. This we could not and will not do." The superpower summit was set up in late September when the two countries settled a dip- lomatic crisis involving the arrest of American journalist Nicholas Daniloff in Moscow and Soviet physicists Gennadi Zakharov in New York. Another purpose for the meeting was to set the date for a full scale summit in the United Slates to work out an agreement on medium-range missies. Reagan and Gorbachev wanted justification for scheduling that summit, so met in Iceland to lay the groundwork for it. However, both leaders failed to agree upon a date for such a full scale summit. Gorbachev also wanted the 1972 Anti-Ballistic Missle treaty extended for 15 years. This treaty places limits on the development. testing and deployment of defensive weapons. Reagan first offered a 5 year period of nonwithdrawl. He had been prepared to settle on 10 years, during which the US would do testing permitted by the treaty. Extending the ABM treaty would help the Soviet Union curtail the development of a Star Wars system. An agreement wasn’t reached on this issue because both sides could not agree upon what actually would be permitted under the ABM treaty during the 10 years. Reagan and Gorbachev stressed that the search for an agreement on arms control would go on. “A tremendous amount of headway was made,” US Secretary of State George Shultz said of the long weekend in Iceland, "but in the end we couldn't make it." Valerie Zwickey 266 current eventsRussia and the US US pxmuKtl Nicholas DaniMI (top) nd Russian physicist Gennadiy Zak-Karov. play the spy game The United States and Russia played a game o( "superpower chess” and an American journalist and Soviet physicist became the major pawns in the game. Nicholas Daniloff, a correspondent lor U.S. News and World Report, was placed under arrest by Soviet officials and accused of espionage on August 30, 1986. This happened just days after US officials took Gennadiy Zakharov, a Soviet United Nations employee into custody on spying charges. Daniloff was jailed after be mg handed an envelope by a Soviet friend. Eight KGB plainclothes agents seized him, claiming he was given photos and maps marked "top secret." The US declared Daniloff innocent ol any spying charge, while the Soviets said he had been "caught red-handed." The Soviets refused any solutions to the crisis except a direct exchange of Daniloff and Zakharov. Desperate negotiations to end the espionage crisis were held between US Secretary of State George Schultz and Soviet Foreign Minister Eduard Shevardnadze. An agreement to release Daniloff and Zakharov from prison was eventually made, placing them each into the custody of their ambassadors. Daniloff was not allowed to leave Moscow and Zakharov could not leave the US. Daniloff had spent 13 days in prison during which he under went 30 hours of intensive interrogation. In asking for a direct trade of prisoners to resolve the crisis, the Soviets wanted to make Daniloff's case equivalent to Zakharov's. Schultz insisted no parallel could be drawn since Daniloff was "an innocent man being held hostage." Shultz still refused an exchange of the two prisoners. The US then ordered 2S Soviet United Nations employees to leave the US by October 1. In retaliation, the Soviets ordered several American United Nations employees out of Moscow. A deal to release Daniloff was eventually reached. It included the no-contest plea and departure from the US of Zakharov, the imminent release of Soviet Dissident Yuir Orlov and the softening of the US or dcr expelling 25 Soviet United Nations employees. Despite the fear that the crisis may threaten superpower relations and jeopardize arms talks, Reagan and Gorbachev agreed to discuss arms control in Iceland soon after Daniloff was released. Ann Knox Valerie Zwickey current events 267Summer drought devastates many Southeast Facing the economic hardships ol poor commodity prices and falling land value, farmers in the Southeast were dealt yet another blow, this time by mother nature. Record heat, high humidity and below-norma! rainfall in the Southeast caused the worst drought in over a century. An estimated 374,600 farms in the Carolines, Georgia, Tennessee, Alabama and parts of Kentucky. Maryland and Virginia were devastated. Columbia and South Carolina experienced temperatures of 90 or higher for almost the whole month of July. For a record eight straight days there, temperatures reached 100. Some areas of the Southeast went four months without rain. Atlanta, Georgia imposed the first ban in its history on outdoor water use and a low water supply in Chapel Hill, North Carolina resulted in fines and even jail for "water waste." Severe crop damage occurred in most areas. As much as 75 percent of the corn crop was lost in some states and wheat, soybean, cotton and peanut fields wilted. Livestock suffered from the shortage ol food and water. In Georgia, three quarters of a mil- lion chickens died. Cattle raisers were forced to sell herds at prices lower than normal because devastated pasture lands left nothing for the cattle to survive on. In late August, a series of rainstorms hit the Southeast, but brought only temporary relief and came too late to help most farms already lost in the drought. Estimates for the year's total damage reached two billion dollars. Bumper crops in the Midwest this year mean the loss in the Southeast will have little impact on food prices. Midwestern farmers sent emergency shipments ol hay to thousands of drought stricken farmers to help feed their livestock. Railroads and truckers agreed to carry it lor free. This, however, could offer only temporary relief. The worst effects of the drought will come in the future. Bankruptcies, foreclosures, and auctions will happen as farmers struggle to make ends meet after the loss. Some towns may dwindle as farmers are forced to the cities to seek |ob opportunities. Valerie Zwickey • 4 Farmers ta the Southcaal faced cropland ruined from the «ror t draught on record to hit the area. 268 current eventsfarms More than Just a Tragedy For a country with a strong sense of pride in its space program, the Space Shuttle Challenger disaster dramatized that space exploration and discovery can demand a high price. The Challenger exploded 73 seconds after take off from Kennedy Space Center on January 28,1986. All seven crew members on board were killed. While Americans were aware of the high fiscal cost involved in the project, no one could imagine the enormous human cost that resulted. The emotional impact on Americans witnessing the disaster was unparalleled. The excitement people fell seeing the shuttle take off contrasted sharply with the image of total destruction that followed. A four-month-long investigation of the disaster was completed by a 13-mcmbcr presidential commission. It cited two distinct causes lor the explosion. The first was a technical flaw, a joint on the lower segment of the right solid rocket motor failed to seal properly in the freezing temperatures before the launch. The second cause was aimed more directly at NASA. The commission reported that a el of attitudes and management philosophies at NASA kept the technical problem from being solved even after prior warning. It focused on management changes at the space agency to ensure the safely of future missions. This could result in the redesign of NASA. “The decision to launch the Challenger was flawed," the report said. This was partly due to a breakdown in internal communications at NASA. Also criticized was the accelerated launch schedule calling for 15 shuttle missions in 1986 and leading to 24 flights a year in the future. NASA officials said Shuttle operations will resume in July 1987. But with the long list of changes in shuttle operations ordered by the commission, it may be the summer of 1988 before the US can continue this project. Valerie Zwickey h j current events 269 iTerrorism persists during 1986 Defined by Webster' dictionary as "massorganized ruthlessness, ' terrorism continued to be an issue during 1986. Internationally, many countries did cooperate in attempts to control terrorism during the year. Improving security at air ports was the best example of this, but still it was not enough. World leaders have not, however, been able to agree on a definition of exactly what ter rorism is and who terrorists arc. Without this common definition of the problem, it is hard for countries to fully cooperate in responding to terrorism. Terrorism struck in Pakistan on September 5 when an inter national flight from Bombay to New York was hijacked. Four Palestinian terrorists hijacked Pan America's World Airways Flight 73 at Karachi International Airport. They held 374 passengers and 15 crew members hostage for 16 hours. Dressed in the uniforms of airport workers, the hijackers drove up to the plane in a van and stormed the boarding stairs, opening fire as they went up. Immediately after boarding the plane, the hijackers picked out one passenger, Rajesh Kumar, a naturalized U.S. citizen from Kenya, and for no apparent reason shot him. The hijackers demanded that the plane be flown to Lar-naca, Cyprus so they could negotiate for the release ol an Englishman and two Palestinians being held there for the murder of three Israelis in Cyprus last year. II their demands were not met, the hijackers threatened to execute their hostages one by one very ten minutes. Pakistani officials were able to stall the terrorists and began plans for a rescue. A power fail- ure on the plane caused the lights to go out and the hijackers to panic before the rescue could take place. Chaos and a violent shooting spree followed, leaving 16 passengers and crew members dead and about 12S others in-tured. The gun fire was estimated to last anywhere from 15 seconds to two minutes, during which the hijackers used up most of their ammunition. Rescuers were then able to board the plane and capture all four of the terrorists. One day after the Pakistan hijacking terrorism struck in Turkey when a Sabbath morning massacre took place at an Istanbul synagogue. Two terrorists stormed Neve Shalom, the city's largest synagogue, and opened fire on the congregation. Twenty-two worshippers were killed. When the two terrorists tried to escape, police forced them back into the synagogue. A bomb or grenade carried by the terrorist then went off inside the synagogue, killing the two. It isn’t known if this was by “suicidal design” or was a mistake. It was not clear who was responsible for the attack. One report linked the attack to the Islamic Resistance, a group involved with the pro-lranina Hizballah (Party of God). Paris became a main target for terrorist action when a wave of bombings took place from September 8 to the 16. Most of these bombings occurred in crowded public places where terrorist thought they were sure to kill or injure many. A busy Paris shopping avenue, the rue de Rennes, was struck killing five and seriously wounding 50. All were innocent bystanders. Bombs also went off at a Paris pub, a post office and a cafe. 270 terrorismUlanbul' mam tynagogue, Neve Shalom, wat left in ruin after two terrunsl Uormed in with machine-gun lire, kitting 22 worthipper (far left). Re«puoding to what Pre Mienl Reagan catted the "monUrou brutality of Lib-yan-hacked lerroriwn, U5. Air Force and Navy |et» attacked five tpolt umde Libya in ApriL The Libyan Naval Academy, located in a tuburb ol Tripoli. wa one target (near left). Mysterious natural disaster kills many A cloud ol deadly gas shot up from the bottom ol Ij»ke Nios, a small volcanic lake in Cameroon. killing more than 1,700 as it swept through the surrounding valley. The toxic gas reached villages as lar as three miles away in the central Alrica country. An estimated 20,000 lives were allected by the freakish disaster. The economic cost ol the tragedy will devastate the country in the coming year. Livestock was killed and much of the farmland surrounding the lake was contaminated. Scientists were not in total agreement as to the cause for the gas to escape from the lake. It is believed that gases from volcanic activity or decaying material had collected at the bottom of the lake. A landslide, eruption or earthquake then disturbed the lake and the gases were allowed to escape to the surface. Because the gases were heavier than air, the cloud flowed into the surrounding valley, suffocating villagers and animals to death. Valerie Zwickey A group calling themselves the Committee for Solidarity with Arab and Middle Eastern Political Prisoners claimed responsibility for the attacks. These incidents show the success terrorist have had in drawing worldwide attention to their causes. Small groups of people, using limited tactics of violence have become able to make their beliefs and demands known everywhere. The need for countries to work together at stopping terrorism is clear. Governments must develop belter ways to use the technological advantages they have over the tactics used by terrorist. Increasing the cooperation of international leaders who have this edge over terrorism must be the first step made to reducing terrorist acts. Valerie Zwickey Colleen Welti Cameroon 271Reagan Administration linked to President Reagan's credibility was severely damaged in November ol 1986 when it became public that lor 18 months, his administration made secret shipments ol U.S. arms to Iran through Israel. Money Irom the deal was then sent through Swiss bank accounts to the contras lighting in Central Amer ica. The operation was called “Project Recovery." Most ol the negotiating was directed by National Security Adviser John Poindexter and by Oliver North, a Marine colonel on the stall ol the National Security timdl NSC . Other top officials believed to be involved include former National Security Council Adviser Robert McFarlane, Chief ol Stall Donald Regan and Director ol Central Intelligence William Casey. Reagan lired North and accepted the resignation ol Poindexter. While details of the incident are not yet clear, there is no question that it happened. A possible motive lor the deal may have been an attempt to gain influence with the post-Khomeini government in Iran. It also appears that the deal may have been a pay-olf lor Iranian help in winning freedom lor U.S. hostages being held in Lebanon. The stream ol events in the arms deal won't be fully known until special investigations and hearing look into the ordeal. Reagan has appointed a three-member panel to look into exactly how the NSC stall was involved. The Senate Intelligence Committee is also conducting an investigation. Early reports say the arms-shipping operation and some ol the negotiating with Iran about the hostages were arranged by a group ol NSC stall members known as the "cowboys.” Orders were given by the NSC to Pentagon officials lor the transfer ol arms to the Central Intelligence Agency. The CIA then sent $12 million in weapons and spare parts to Is- rael. An Israeli arms broker pur chased the arms and resold them to Iran lor a higher price. The $12 million dollars was placed in a Swiss bank account and the CIA got it back to repay the Pentagon. It is believed that anywhere Irom $10 million to $30 million from Iran was put into Swiss bank accounts that were "under the control ol representatives ol the contras.” The contras then used this money to purchase weapons used to light the Marxist Sandi-nista government ol Nicaragua. There are many questions yet to be answered about the Statistics from 1986 People who ran the New York marathon: 20,000 entered 19,626 finished New AIDS cases: more than 12,195 Average time spent viewing TV by American households: more than 7 hours per day Press conferences Reagan has given: 6 Best Sellers 1986 model car: Ford Escort Toy: Cabbage Patch Kids Candy bar: Snickers Beer: Budweiser Ice cream flavor, vanilla Fruit: apple Vegetable: potato Frozen food: Minute Maid Orange Juice Certified pop and rock album: Whitney Houston Leisure Time Tops Video rental: “Back to the Future" (source - Billboard) Video sales: Jane Fonda’s New Workout (source - Billboard) Box Office Movie: "Top Gun" Soap Opera: "General Hospital" TV Series: "The Bill Cosby Show" Single TV show: The Super Bowl Most copies in print (fiction): "It" by Stephen King Top model: Pauline Poriz- kova Top-selling home exercise equipment: bicycle Source: Newsweek, December 29, 1986 Top 10 Concert Tours ZZ Top ($232 million gross) Van Halen ($14.7) Alabama ($14.4) Neil Diamond ($13.8) Kenny Rogers ($133) Bob Seger and the Silver Bullet Band ($11.1) The Grateful Dead ($82) Genesis ($8.6) Aerosmith ($82) Journey ($8.0) Source: Amusement Business Boxscore Personal computers purchased lor home use: Source: Newsweek, December 29, about 5.9 million units M.B.A. degrees awarded: about 68.000 New patents issued: 76,993 (Government fiscal year) Source: Newsweek, December 29. 1986 1986 272 Iranarms deal Wisconsin man involved in weapons supply secret dealings with Iran. Possible violations of laws restricting the transfer of U.S. arms abroad may have been made. This would include the Arms Export Control Act of 1976 which requires any export of “substantive" military equipment be reported to Con gress, and the Export Administration Act of 1979 which prohibits sending military equipment to any country involved in terrorism. The Reagan Administration added Iran to the list of terrorist countries in 1984. Valerie Zwickey A C-123 cargo plane carrying arms supplies from the U.S. was shot down over Nicaragua on October 5, 1986. Three of the four crew members died, but a former Marine from Marinette, Wise., Eugene Hasenfus, bailed out of the plane and survived. Hasenfus was arrested the following day for carrying weapons and supplies to the contra rebels who are trying to overthrow the Sandimsta government of Nicaragua. Hasenfus was charged by the Sandinistas with terrorism, violating public security and associating with criminals. The People's Tribunal in Managua sentenced Hasenfus to 30 years in prison, the maximum penalty under Nicaraguan law. Nicaraguan President Daniel Ortega pardoned Hasenfus December 17. 1966. After 72 days in Managua, Hasenfus returned to Marinette where hundreds of ribbons were tied around trees to commemorate his release. “I can't explain to you the gratitude in my heart in seeing you all here and being able to stand on American soil," he said after arriving in the U.S. The lawyer for Hasenfus, Ernest W. Plegcr, said there is no guarantee that Hasenfus' legal problems arc over. If it is found out that Hasenfus was working for the government in the arms transfer, "a legal doctrine of entrapment" may be involved. However, considering what Hasenfus had been through, Peger said it would be unlikely that he would be prosecuted in this country. He will be required to testify before U.S. congressional committees to investigate allegations that the money to support these weapons supplied to antr Sandinista contras had come from selling U.S. arms to Iran. The U.S. government has claimed no involvement in the matter. Hasenfus said he took the job only for the money and not for any political reasons. Patti True Top 10 Rock Videos 1. Sledgehammer, Peter Gabriel 2. You give Love a Bad Name, Bon Jovi 3. Addicted to Love, Robert Plamer 4. Papa Don’t Preach, Madonna 5. Higher Love, Steve Winwood 6. Danger Zone, Kenny Loggins 7. These Dreams, Heart 8. Rough Boy, ZZ Top 9. Invisible Touch Genesis 10. Take Me Home Tonight. Eddie Money Source: MTV-Music Television Salaries From 1986 Sylvester Stallo'e’s income per movie: up to $11 'llion FJie Wiesel's Nobel Peace Prize: S287.769.78 U.S. astronaut's salary: $27,172 to $70,800 Average salary of a Major League baseball player: $412,520 President Reagan's salary: $200,000 The pope’s salary: none Source: Newsweek, December 29, 1986 Anniversaries During 1986 Turning 100: Turning 90: Turning 75: Turning 60: Turning 50: Turning 40: Turning 30: Turning 20: Turning 25: Turning 15: Avon The Statue of Liberty Coca-Cola The Tootsie Roll Tlie Oreo Chuck Berry Life magazine Alan Alda Dick Cavett Bob’s Big Boy Kris Kristoffcrson Wilt Chamberlain Borden's spokcscow "Elsie” Mrs. Paul's Bcbc, the original Flipper Raid Star Trek Catholics ending the meatless Friday The New York Mels Peter, Paul and Mary Disney World Source: Life, December 1986 hasenfus 273A Closer Look Caroline Kennedy married New York Cily author-artist Edwin Sc h loss berg in Hyannis Pori, Mass, (above) Britain's Prince Andrew married Sarah Ferguson al Westminster Abbey (right). Kate Smith Benny Goodman James Cagney 274 year In review Martin Luther King Day was celebrated lor the first time during 1986, 15 years after his death. Every third Monday of January is now set aside to remember the civil rights leader. A Soviet nuclear reactor at the Chernobyl powcrplant in Russia exploded on April 26, killing 31 people. The 60 square miles of farmland surrounding the plant will be contaminated for decades. Haley’s Comet came within 39 million miles of Earth in 1986. On May 25, "Hands Across America" was held to raise money for the nation's hungry. Five million Americans joined hands to create a human chain across the country. William Rehnquist, 62. was sworn in September 17 as the 16th Chief Justice of the Supreme Court and Antonin Scal-ia was named to the high court.at Highlights from New York Met player Gary Carter it lifted in the air by relief pitcher Jette Orotco after the Mels beat the Boston Red Sox 8 5 in the seventh game of the World Series at Shea Stadium in New York. Corazon Aquino (left) was sworn in as the new president of the Phillipines on February 25. This ended the 20-year rule of Ferdinand Marcos (below) who fled the country with his wife, Imelda. To protest nuclear arms, 400 people completed "The Great Peace March for Global Nuclear Disarmament." a 3,701 mile walk across the country. Taking nine months to complete, the walk went from Los Angeles to Washington D.C. The Voyager, weighing less than 2,000 pounds, became the first plane to fly around the world without landing or refueling in midair. The New York Giants beat the Denver Broncos 39-20 to win the Super Bowl on January 25, 1987. 1986 Miss Tennessee, Kelley Cash was crowned Miss America 1987 by outgoing Miss America Susan Akin. Cash is the grandniece of country star Johnny Cash. In Memoriam Among the celebrities who died in 1986: Len Bias, 22, college basketball star Benny Goodman, 77, the King of Swing James Cagney, 86. actor Ricky Nelson, 45, 1950's, teen idol Marlin Perkins, 81, host of TV’s Wild Kingdom Cary Grant, 82, actor Kate Smith, 79, singer Perry Ellis, 46, fashion designer Ted Knight, 62, actor Hank Greenberg, 75, baseball player Georgia O’Keefe, 98, painter Roderick Crawford, 74, actor Simone de Beauvoir, 75, writer Rudy Vallee, 84, singer Howard Jarvis, 83, tax reformer William Schroeder, 54, artificial heart recipient Desi Arnaz, 69, actor and producer Schigechiyo Izumi, 120, oldest known per-son in the world year In review 275r-TTTI FTTT1 n rmm Phillips Science Hall was built in 1963 and opened to the students in 1964. It was dedicated in October 1965 to Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Phillips. The addition which surrounds the courtyard was built on and opened in 1969. L.E. Phillips was an Eau Claire industrialist and philanthropist. He and his wife provided a generous gift of money to the university to enable the university to build the “additional facilities for scientific knowledge." Without their help, the science build- ing never would have been built. Many difficulties were encountered during the construction of the building. The first problem was in funding. Mr. and Mrs. Phillips made the final payment of the construction. The second was the fact that it was built in a marsh. The early building had problems of water filling the holes dug for the foundations but these were soon overcome with the building of the “bridge" that spans Minnie Creek. Julie Pagel 276 division pageindex 277 w ik Ufun Da.VI 221 All KM Mm 6 AbduKWNnor Abdul IVI Abel Hob III Ably. IV.. k, Ably K»l IVI AMahamkOn Hary IIO Achrymouyo Judy 203 A'ke Dennis I in Ackerman Julie 122 A.Um Cura 114 Adam Vr e 60 Adam 4ur M Adamvm Daniel i tl im Adcr (hrtvinc IVI •» Adler Oa M IVI Adl« Lana I lb Admravtvm Cana I to AMahi Thonw. l i V»arwal rank I3B 2 6 Ajtn Debra 94 Vyer Und IM. 144 r,u u- Jonjc Vi Ahem Joan IV IMQtM Carta » Abn Chany 202 Aabefe Vendable 14 Ain worth Mm 110 Akertlrk (on 14 AJberk lube 124 Uen Bafbara 104 AJbervon Vr.r 120 AKHechl Cyninia 10 240 l«iM Oary 102 ABweeth. A "Him III 24ft Mrtdil lea Ann 10b ABrtghl lauta 112 AMen Lynn lio Alea Hary 207 noander Jamey 211 Aierandr. tana ion Aftaman Oeb Vi 93 Aaanvtn M IVt 244 Altar. I«J 122 Alien Me ell 244 AMen Aon 240 AMen shan 144 AMen 4be»rl 114 Alien tammy 240 AMiton Morn IVI 2V» A Mima nn Tran 24 Alwcn rtaiUraie II? Afler lawta 124 Aamann Tracli Alain Aim 110 Ambenun Chnvuw ion 4mWi 2wdy 124 Amtxovi ral 110 Awnvn Birnda lift A mem Chink 119 A rawl tony IIV AmOKKk'VUr' Sana 144 249 2 4 Amundton ia | 102 Anuandwio Jeanne l'» AmwratMm Ar»jr. ino 241 AinonrtyrwiHMer Huy 10B 214 A mien Jay 244 Amterten Arw-VoAe 122 242 Andciwi Amy 244 Anocrynn Beih 244 Andcrw Brenda 244 Amkryrat Undt III 124 AnOemun OcMne 04 241 Andeivw tM abrlh 1 Vi Anderson Cilenn 120 24 4m»e»4an Moby no Anrtetyon J. Oe.ard 220 Amtemon Jay 66 110 Andemon Jenny. 210 Androon Joan 240 Anderson June 144 Andeivm Aaii 222 Anderum Kanina 144 XV) Andeivm Aelly IVI Araletwyn Aen re. 3 Mi Anrtnvm MerVe IVI 242 Andeivm Ml 242 Andmon An vine 190 Aratemon lauia 44 Andeivm laurte 40 Andeivm l.» lia 14 Andeivm Haim 41 Andeivm Hal IVI Anderaon Hary lou 242 Andeivm Haiy 14 Araletwi Hale 244 Andeivm ral 27, 120 Andeivm IVte 120 Andenon Kenee 121 Andeivm Robert 224 Andmm Moyei 207 Anderwi Koraiwtr 214 Andeivm Viral, a 14 2 4 Andenum Volt 0 66 IIS 134 242 Amlrrvm 4ue 100 Andeivm tammy go Andeivm turn 204 Andeivm Wendy 241 Andie Chiivniihtt 140 A ml. eon I Hfllvw 40 41. 122 Andreeen D. Kart 249 A wHew I a. la 140 rai.u» rat‘.10 Andrafa 4u an ion 24) Aiwbuy Hart, it AnMk Je»r 4 VhwIuiI Vie 93 Amelia Vandy 244 AM| M2i Oaie 04 120 M Anypaugh vreky 121 Anthony Jude 124 Anunu Jcrmdri 124 k«aet-au.| i ' men 21S Appleby Joinder 12 Appleton Todd 144 241 244 A ala Ale 104 A.»h llo% | 102 Anhambo le ev 104 An Ml al I inaW Aikaiadcida. ha. hat Am. 121 Aimbrat Hence 107 AimbruV Han 114 Ambruvei Oat id 214 249 Ai mem la 12 Araj«V 2l0 Amtnra Ramona 144 24 244 2S0 Aimvinnq Cairie 44 A.mR. Beil ‘ 4 Arndt Julie 241 Arndt Hike 120 Ainovt Aayla 241 Amram Jenny 42 64 Arnett Aa» n IN AmnM I ami 106 A nun Bill 120 Arbbre I Indy 241 Amber Oanclie l 4 244 Any Jama 244 24 Avhenturnrv Irvj 112 Avhenb.cn.icr. Julie 112 A the C-MIte k Athhurt rjttl 42 AK mr» Tow 99 Aikinvm Mom I In Aiken.hi Vium 110 Auei V elley 242 AwquVMe Kathleen tv Auklnok M « AuVm Dayiri'd) Aukim tom 121 A.ertll hath.)!. 106 Aielvm Amy 106 Ayrnev tevabe W Ita Onue Unq 2 1 Baade Doug 246 Baca Robert 221 Oath Jon 11C Ba hara| Va.a M« Baiha. Ami me 249 Ba.iu.tl Viral) Aa. far I tale 107 Aackuy tnt'm Aaden tlm 26 72 I2U IVvtn. (Manna 110 IkwVi A.IV. 241 BadalmkJ Han.) I Ml •tankman Amy 144 242 Baeikman (jouq I O Baelun Aaye 12 Baijli) John 244 Bahnub Janetl 92 Bailey. 0. 249 Bade) HnhelV 122 Baillaerjcm Date 244 nadUiurvm V cda 230 Band t tv»'1c» 200 Bake 1 Ita 11I 321 Bake. Hkhenena IWn Arallev 214 Bahaa . Joe 4 Batduv Andy 114 Ban Dan 110 Ba« icon 45 00 150, 246 Bdllrqee. DunaM 220 Balllrajei Ha«ey 112 Ballou Jon 121 Bamu Jane 107 Bane . John 42 ItaHiu u. June 100 ltana h liiey 114 Itaiuuak Tracy 2 134 Banauyinkl Amy 124 BaiWHHi Iherrw 2 4 Baraoek. raid 44 II? Baiatka IW. 14 101 Badwi Suva 114 144 IVj 24 Baltic. Unimak 145 lt rda hl»«yki ihni 110 Bate Sylvia 202 Baiher, Don Ml Baikci lilna I If. Barto . Chit OB Baraev William 201 Bamevm. Mm 252 Bameti Aa.rnir'i Bamhai'K Haik 246 Ban ml at Ban ell. Bob 91 TUrrell Mike 60 Barirtt 5l en 03 Baincmon Javie. IVJ 244 2 3 Bairone Jamcv 121 Bamno Cheryl in'. Ban) Auu" 246 Badri t«.na an Ba.ilev AiinUI. C« 114 Bartel Joeite 122 Banei» liacy to at 241 BaiieH Cindy 235 Baden Haik 135 Bane" Rath 'JO (ladletil Ben dll 246 tiadh Bob 227 Badh Thortuni 222 Ba.tnri hnhaei IVJ BadheVm. ta.a 103. Ilf) Ba.ih.ni Hu hart IVI Ba.ur IV ad Jh Bartiwu Chdk 11 . | ic nn Baiunairi M .« Badvh Vnr 134 Bade Vrvr 120 IkMkar BJ.t. 2V4 haven ClierylOJ Ban Affair. A»n 237 Bailey. tU'tuu IVJ. 212 240 Aatimtinu Vrvr 247 Baitlev AatMern 204 Baud Bob I in Baur. Dan I IB. 244 Bauer Jcthr 135 Baur . Aeith 92 Bautv Artley - 4 Bauei. Lna 110 Bauei IW2VI Bjuci troy 121 Baumgardner Vr»r 222 Baunvjad Chdv 123 Baunvaadne. lurat I la Baui.t cm.t 14' Ita.lei (Of) 115 Bay oral. Ill BJye Amy 124 Bayn Am 92 IWyei I eel it Brabr. Am 124 239 Bra. I AJIliy 241 Beam Cok • I Beamy Curt 102 Bean Myvol 10? Beam Tim 114 230 Bearroral Nob VI BeaViom tik 119 240 Beaut hamp Otar 94 Berk Aaili 237 Betfa Hai|a 2 3 Betk Ahorald ’A) 103 Devkei Daniel 144 Bcckov Sheila 114 Betknun B.uee 241 fletkmaei lauta 114 Bctkv ram hh BetknMh. Uudev lit BcdanJ Beth 12 Brrcli WU 4 BnxiOfl An tonne 93 Beedle Ruh 247 Berman Am) 250 Bdjrrvon nay 29 Healey 0.) 100 BchMio A». hard 220 Benin tun 116 249 Bchnke laim'l0 Bchrenv (kvy 91 Behnra Ha.y IVI IWhnnq Sa"K 134 IteUhe Hutch) |V 244 Helrai-i Becky 93 tlekkcdal Ickla 21 Bctavc Jotui IVJ 290 Beike. iiva 100 Bell iwvc 119 Bell Huhelr 103 IV) 242 Brlmav RairaU 124 Drlv J.14H'' hilte 116 Bclvam e IAi 134 neruvrvkl Uaylr IV. j% dole" A«»ry IVj ItenedMI. Hall Mi 116 lloigtun Daity 116 Benivh Barb 122 2 4 Benlyh Aa.cn 09 Iteonel Joe 121 Beimel 1 Am 24B 244 Brunet! la k 66. JIM Benneii .! « ‘JO Be.1n.1t MUhrle 100 Brnmoa Jamcv 222 Boivhi AjiV) 92 ItmvHi Arifal Nit BolUHl william IM Bentley. V.HI 45 Deni let. tom 90 Oenevhauci. Oatht 102 133 Beiaratk hick. 139 Beimdev TOM ltd Beirndk H»o 93 reran HfaheMe 123 Betendv ram 9 Be»B Jeraulr. 111 Br a lane 119 Iked ina 117 Deigri Hubert 200 BCAKK" Bay 13.4 m taral B lh 234 Benyman Amy 122 Beaman Bnan 121 Bm nan Cindy 9 Bcupnan r.lk 120 Boiynjn RaaMiy 96 Bcinmann thomat 202 Dciinci Berky 124 Benin IMUny 711 III Oenin Tiaci 70 BrnjvlkfM.1 Amy 240 249 BeniUuhe.i Mulvael 91. 133 247 Beravinra Hath) 110 Benium Brcrala 47. 62. 64 Bern Carol).1 214 Brink lane 233 Benivrcn flamy 9 Be nil Ctrl Aireij 232 Be ire ne-gfian 124 Deny Jim dll Beny hdk 133 Berta Rkk 42 Bcrinvm tli.nl 232 Bedtuaumc JralaA 133 X44 Brrthiaumc Haiy 124 Berth-urn l heiyl 247 Bertrand Da M 92 13b. X3I Bene Rancr 92 126 Bevhta Coketie 2 9 Brvka. Bad. 113 Bethel Chrt 119 Belhkc Urnjoe, IVI Bclxnrjci Joel 44 Bene» i e«l« 116 Bens. Jane 207 Bel John 82. 116 Bey tfau 123 Betel Aamtierty 242. 1.36 Beyei haul 136 Bcyerk Mm 240 Beyerv 4u an 10(1 Biadav . AaUiy 02. 231 Bufael. Chnvy 100 Biedi.M « onnir 114 Bietjtt Bonnie 242 OUtvki hathrdne 93 140 Bleiman OrvUle 213 Bleu Craig 110 Bu ve t nc 120 BK12 Mai van I 136 Bdek Jerry IIV na InnM 21 Binder HKhcUe IIO Bfafaj tWitwia 146 Bmlcy ( Mnt 126 244 XVI But Me Amy V BlrilvCHi tidy 120 Blmer. Jim 102 BiMhrt Neve 234 Brahop hen 120 Brvhup r«e X36 Brat an Uieha. 169 Biktiy HarW 124 BJerkenet Blau I VJ 243 OjiHkJura! AdUin 140 24 B|uiquitt Amy 94 Black. Hike 121 Mark kanevu VI Blaekaoer. rv 77 Blackburn WlUlam 32. 110 BlaitMet Karen 241 Blair. Hike 63 66 Blau tom 44 BUr hard l 4ul 213 tUanc, l.n. 120 BlavkOuVkl (duant 60 Alee LBatrr Blencoe Huhetlr 169 Bliek tom 121 6144. me on 115 Bunk teirt 136 Blink liaty ttO tuodoctl Vo. IVJ Bloomer lammy 121 lUoomqutV Nikanne 1Q3 Blum Uu 94 BlumcnbRI tun 6b 67 I IB Blunt Sue 106 Boaidman Rhonda 91 BotmMU Da fa) 113 Brak Aenh 40 Boetwl John ||6 Boehm Andiea 136 Boehme. Leroy 116 Bochmke John 130 Bnol Sara!) m BoeiWher Suva., no Bcja.o Robert 136 237. 2 6 Bohl San 124 248 Bohlman lint 90 Bohm Todd 4 Bobn Lori OB Bnhrrr Julia 111 Bod Hike 9B Bob Aral.fa 241 Bonne Jody IV, 2 3 Borne LHa 149 246. 244 Boock Chrnuanna 106 Boo Curt 116 Boot Sue 23 BuOkC. Oriicye 49 Braden Jocllc 111 Braden Arm 119 Bora Tina 123 fioig. Rfa l a dl 160 Borgm Chrt 120 Bonjuhau Jody 113 Bortany Ml 120 Bmhon 1u heir 114 Bora thrabclh I'JO Bomba, k Aaicn 107 Boiiirman Votl 91 Boirdlrtli AHnon 107 Bon 90 rede.Wo |Ui Bor . Adam 210 Boryeth Jenna.. 121. 249 Bosley. Nam 34 90 Bower Badly 236 233 Bern tom Von 243 BCUim Date 60 Bottom Hai)ofle 219 Bouchard Ihomat 211 Borajal Jeanne 219 BouMmui Jim 42 98 Bourborwlk. 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Dan y HO Muhic Vepharae 231 Bnqjy Homw 219 Brink Jane 237 BrNkhauv Mmbcity 137 Brinkman fra 120 Brinkman Hark 160 Brinkman Sukan 114 Brttkl Aral, ea 243 Oral tarn Cmty 116 Broclthautcn Beth 39 Mockman nary III IKVHMOk BiWn IIB Bio.if.Kk firtan I IB Brodntck Trrt 124 Bronyon U 110 23B BKKU.Wvy JOSCM 147 Itroi man Ml 119 231 Bradman tart 243 Broun Barbara 160 233 Braun flradlry 160 Braun LaOtertne 137 Broun Chrt 116 Broun Dan 34 Braun AaOly 64 114 Broun Hellvva 2J Broun rat.uk 119 247. 234 Broun Taut 119 Broun. Votl 09 Broun SneRi 124 Broun Surve 111 234 Braun tracy 244 Broun W.lhjm 223 Bn rune tom 207 Brouncn Lna 123 Brouncll Hike 34 BrtMck Doug 117 Bratko Datkl 121 Braemmer »aey on Bruhn Roberta 122 BrakDaUwr Amy 107 Itrummcl Cathl 244 Brummcf Brenda 241 Brammond Tracey 124 BnnlA Cram 0B Brunner Donna 123 Bra laita 90 Bray Stria, ve 124 Buchanan him 117 nrahewe. raul 119. 147 233 BuchhoN Bad) 94 Buchhnl hock 246 233 Buchl Robert 320 Buehll rameia 124 Brak AHha.il 21 BraJOtnO. 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"rt ckj(. no now Mine IX) Met via" 111 Melt Albeit Ml .’4) MeUger lUitn 1)1 Metlir 64rt 1)0 •teuxman X.mdc. 107 •loo M- 90 •Vie 11 4 146 never Marilyn 111 Meyer "» 10 1 »ei Pamela 160 •tcye Pam S3 1 |P K K1 » "eye 6o i 98 Meye . Tan 1)0. 24 Meyer Ch-tume 117.34) “ «. jm 06 Mc:, mb( u'g llc«U Ul •teeth Am 10) n« N»r v ti4, i )% M« haiet Coieiir 74) MkhaKti MMUm 160 HwhaHkl Rene 7)4 Hm hr I r.l oi NO 3 238 •tehurtk, 0c A) IM Ttekel Ronald )U • kctv . Da.e 222 HWehon ly m69 107 Mkkerton VII 102 Ihu Jotw.es •tew VMM 107 HwhNelon Am, 230 246 Mukacw Dawn 87 107. 2 l Thomas 70) H4J4 JOt»rt HA Mvhte Ka-CntVI •Ok.. tUkiamcMV Mrtllteh Mon C4 183 •Warnl JW2IC 241 m •tehrath Linda 2AS Mdbralh Vo-on 169 •Win JMI IQS Mate- Beck) 94 •biter tVrUon, I S3 •oner CVvetn •MX . Deb-a 78 |Q M2.fi Jcnn4iT 736 233 •Vie, KaihH-'iS •Mlc new, 119 •441c fv.v. 119 •4111 mm« •tuier Knsia 116 •Mi LOrt 89 •Vie •tkj.t..." 2 46 •Mir Mkhete 1)1 •MIC 4owj 241 •MV S 0«t 74S •MV. IhfcM 106 •MIC Thomas 21) •Wo tvtona )t9 VMM S4ii4me 132 Vllimjn Jennifer 107 •tlllwe Ml. )S6 •Mor M« hell ill 1)4 •VkwIc Am, M MWvkd xneoc 114 4m4m tM . )S6 •4in jn l0 M237 •4lom "CM, 90 »7 •tmOviH Ml 146 •hn laft ion 1)1 MM lalT Mart 146 •Conor 412)7 f4tKM 4 I"VI 1)1 Amfll Civ 241 rtivvimg 0 lof.alne 202 »| SVCX John 88 Mitchell Mealtvc. 94 749 Mu.hrM Jodi 125 IK. licit Vim 124 Mill4» li M« I.cMr 124 JST Mitchell KOiytt 2)7 MUiler Chert 110 Milium MatJhwO 96 Mien,4 Oreo ) Hlcr.,4 l»ndj 00 Mober-i Kathleen US MiKkcnhaoik X. | 10 Mod(e hi CW5004 9) nodi Mini". 146 noe Oauyi I 7 nor X4o" 116 noc Jvlv 114 no Kali., HO 2V •40 6" M 96 homo Mike 90 •VK'tMIl 4i»,K 47 6S nonet, ij.t 2S nod 60014 2I.J noon a.vj» m nooomed rjr U»i 160 n 4.40100,1 VvimvoJ. 1 9 JSJ nOO tV4fl « 94 •4Mdeofi4ue- IVnvl 46 noU. 44»1 Itvonc 69 2V- JM no me, n«v 20 notot Jod US no"4 »4n nxovrt 22 noocrl rsmVJ n.v.rti, n4 t 4S 11» «» nook 746V60 120 •400 0 641 0 I I nomoo -O 250 2VA •400 00 Timm) 243 ►iooiqomc., Ao.41, 0? noolmwm.r Vih 128 nooll Jed 2.S6 Hivvc 64.tr 227 4oo-r -Ue IIS Hivve n » 2SS noo e f4 ii 123 H©0 rex. 146 noo J4 me I 4 nou%t Wig)n NcpOjov IVt os noo . Ch.rt.mc »7.» noo Chcr t 42. I 3 noqlowvk, Kcat 247 no»4" 04,v i)i no e4u 6o6," 146 ne cii C4t us •40 7 D«tm,4 . 183 no» 64th 123 no Q«n Jort 103 no.6X( sieve 131 nmi«. tom » no.u.K, turn 13 •toon l»J.v 4) n.vk Jc« 170 •KMX, L4u 4 110 notnlno. »'4ut 2S4 no-in urn, to n.w.111 It 7M noc-rt J 4»" 207 40,-1 IIU ) 06 nocirtoo. t.h. 102 no,row Co8 C" 124 Hoc L4—) ill no l4tO-M Noil 24 I •Vvlenvcn tugenc 116 note V14M001 702 now 114.1 123 192 now John 90 no 4 IVonO 110 nowodei. Vcwl) 7 nnt ho. Jcwn 111 n.viicuc i.x an nmiOon AmrtlO 238 nou rt n Oo 4h )42. 146 no e I,no 124 Nici,mk Che )l 23S n-otek vtm iso nud 4k. 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Kobe . 117 Vvtn lunst 117 TM 1 Um 106 •VIC. Sorxhl (to “rbckrt L4..U IM 241 h b i. l4 ytxt n 122 (V6y Dotty 23 n b l4.k 91 136 237 her rtujbrih 147 731 n t«» n4.k u7 heklhotd J4y 116 hclltcm Scott 77 hert nx 99 nenen not. 119 nelson Anne US herton Audi , 147 “clvon K k n 102 h l on (had 73 “Clvon Cindy 733 “clvon Dean 203 “clvon t-tk 247 h« on r,4i c » US “Clvon 048 200 “e von Jed 119 “clvon Joyt US “clvon 64.1 170 “clvon 641 hy 122 hdvon MMI ITS Vt on LJ 4 170 he 1 01,. nvhact 170 “clvon ri«JC 1)4 herton hjchei 234 “clvon Robert 201. 242 “clvon Sam), 736 2-SS “clvon Shelley IW. 233 “clvon Sieved 170 243 “Clvon Sow 113 “Clvon Too , 117 “clvon Tntcy 147 233 hemdj Volt 233 “chert. rat 90 “evv lance 121 he i Alivv. 93 (M h M Deem 147. 231 h te Sum . 110 hethe.) Cxol 110. 127 “ell Chrt 234 “fit IrtJ 299 “CU64U4 X rt 94 “cumonn Candy , 69 “cyimm iVeVdl UK h umaim Taut 91 “cu e. Amy IA7 296 heuvdX Mart. 99 119 “cmcomb Shei, ill hevrtnan Daniel 221 hewman David 99 236. 2SS heuman JuNe IA7 hewman hath) 116 heuman Mao • “cmvon Jancen 124 hewton Jon 99 h» Cheng 239 ham So ..hi 732 Mkhot 6cdh 234 irtchol Mac, 82 93. 2SI “knot Rob 233 “Vhomon XimNti 117 “khorton Wa,n 89 htcdMdl JennHei OS htehod Sue 94 “v.ven Todd 170 237 hvl on Bruce 77 hieHon Laurte 107 rucmcyei Randy 170 236 233 “VnavC Shannon 40 91 htewvnd Vcp . Ill hlgbur Cynthia SO 147 hikolai Beth III Mkolal ChiH 187 hikotai I.vi 170 237 hma Sandra 147 ht ka Tenencr 147 hiu td 114 hobXv Brenda 107 233 hodoU lleaincr 116 hoel Steve 91 hocl Terri 00 III 2 VI “otand Canny 147 hotel run. 14 1M 241 hotm Irene 94 98 ho« rauta 147 hotte lyrm 117. 147 “Ott w . John 251 “ortieck Wend, 122 hordm Sue 92. 2S3 “onlyhe J 23 horlin Cldabcth 106 “o man Raim 80 238 “orman hay 701 ho dyke Jed 233 ■yuitv ke.ir. 23S honen 611 10. 12S “0 1)1 Maync 102 rvxtfwup Dan 237 h Mton Bradley 170 243.230 hoctun RiJ 122 horton, ShclIX 241 “ovlkvch Catherine 246 hiNka Randy 237 243 hoto Dave 98 hovak Becky 123 hovah John 121 hemak lee Anne 93 houlcki. Amu 147 houtckl Debtue 123 howkhl Room 69 107 “owki Amy I TO “oye Candy 02 231 huekve Da,Id 203 hulhal Daniel 170 “uinat Sue 232 hybortl na.|4 iHva 2 IS. 2S4 “yce Sen us “ IHMmc 114 hyvliom Alan 170 243 o O Bel Sice 120 O Helen MrtU 106 249 O Helen Mike Ul OConnot lathe tine )4« OConno. fd.il. 210 OCunno. 64th) 241 O Connoi Lon IM 241 O Dell 3te,e 73 O Donnell Tracy 124 OCia,a. laro. 170 O lta e Tim 120 O “alley Brian Ul OMattcy Come 123 O Ma tO Shelley 122 O Media Oave 120 O heill Amy 124 O Handle, raukk 120 Obec Sue 230 Obert, James 212 OcrV Sue 107 232 Ockr RobM Odalcn Dawn 237 Odd, l lnda I2S Odob Maiy 2B Ortk. Jodi US Oehrtcm I odd 66. 118 Oeiw.hlagc. Andrea 170 OctMium tort 111 Oeitel Ma.ta 124 Ogmara MaW 63 110 Obi “ike 232 Oblhuev Wend, 124 Obm Alien do 164 238 Obotto. Ann 174 o i iau X US Ohonlk. Beth 107 Otway Jenn, 233 237 Okra, Julie 122 Ocwinu.Joe 116 Otdenburg Lou 106 Oiejiwrak Rarta 89 Ote en Ander 89 232 Otcvon icannc 116 Otoon “aijortc 219 OUgne, D«i ctl 10) Other. TMany 170. 237 Ot cn. Cleft 110 Otvkl lumber!, U4 Ot on Ad on 119 Orton Amanda 93 232 Orton Amy 92 Orton Bart 40 Olvon link 32 192 Otton Ch.lv (O Orton Co y 117 Orton Cynthia 147 Orton. Dan 60 Orton Dave 40 Orton. David 119 147 Ol»0rt. Oa»« 93 Olvor. Donald 102. 147 Orton ItCMJ, 7 39 Orton Jame 147 Orton Janice 102 CM voo jay 120 Orton. Jeraule 93 Orton Jim 232 Orton Jo tiler, 92 CM von John 118 Orton Joiene 23S Orton Joy 117 Ot on Juhe 113 Orton 6a, 233 Olvon Kim III 113. I2S Orton Krtvtcn 110 Orton laurel 170 Orton lo«t 110 148 Orton Martin 77 120 Olvon MAC 120 Orton. Paula 111 234 Orton Roy A 222 Orton Susan )4I Orton Timothy 188 113 Orton Todd 120 Orton Trygve 98 Olvon vancc 32 Orton Warren 120 Ottcadt Jon 73. 118 Omemlk JuUc 93 Oog. Maureen 239 Ongemach Jed 244 OpeK Deborah 148 Opill. .JOdi-M Orench Ryantia OrtWM. Crtc 60 On. llu 9» Osbom lorrle 111 Ovlovik, John 121 0«lund. “We 114 230 Owes Craig 114 OstendoiT Dave 117 OUCi Dan 238 OWerbrtnk Dawn I4n Ovtmoe Dr, Pxrk ia 197 Oil Chit 96 Oil Denrte 61 Otlcn. Mark 237 Olio Helen 236 237 Otto Rjchcll 103 Outhouse Brenda III Ouyn Chrt 124 Overdier Kathy 97 Overta-uMrom u an 219 Owen Other 201 Oyama Carrie 110 Oyen Duane 71 Or elko Lawrlnce 700 P Paap Kim 92 rackd.,1 Saml.i 192 Paeuruek. Tami 113 ragai Kelt, 123 Page. Dave 119 Page Thane 170 233 ragei JuWe 230 Pagel Todd 40 Pagenkopf I ha 91 231 249 ramter. Bmce 103 Paten MichcUc8» Palet Dave Bn 210 Palm RJcJvatd (A 211 rdime 1 Ktarbri US Palmer. Uvj 91 Patme-shekn RaOc 123 PalmquiU “d 90 Pamperln Jean 243 Pampervn M,kct 2S9 Para Alan I4A Pin we. Page 106 Pagoe Sue 123 ra-ady Marta 93 Pardo Claudine III ra don Ken NO Patent, lisa 113 Part !. Karen 233 Pamo Dan 102 ram Mott, 1 TO Pa-ket Don 34 71. JIB Parkinson John M Pirrotl Jame 170 231 Pa-seU Terri 106 ravhke Anne 111 rivvauc- Chrt 11« Pa»vei( Mkk 213 raskincau Karla 1 0 234 Piuervki David 114 Parttol 3u anne 184 raaerson Donald 221 ration Ted 77 Pau. Krt 102 Paune Brad 98 Piuwak) Tom 48 Paul. Bart. 12 ram. Joox 47 raull Duane 2IS Paurton Chrt 66 Paulson Diane 92 Paulson ratneia 124 Paul ton Todd 99 rami, winner 211 Pavexc. Scott 90 Pa.unti Derive 148 Pawn Borax 94 Peachy lourte 117 Pearce hancy 148 Pearson. William 190 Pedersen Chip 230 Pedersen Comic 31 Pedersen John 241 Pedersen Kirsten 117 Pedersen Pe«y 34. 218 Pederson A8m 14B Pederson John 128 Peer Colleen 93 Peelers Jane 234 Pttgrtn Jules 103 Peltier Laura 13 ret l Juhe 170 Pender Penny n Penman Hotly X, rennanen Oa 212 Pennine Mctrtw 103 Peru hoc. tuct-, 121 Pepe Marshah 77 Per ala Voci 90 237 Percy Doug 98 Pcrgande Ke», tfl Pertberg Pam 130 Pe-lberj Pauli 11 Ptnutra Ray )43 Pemstelncr Sharon IM Perreault lynette 93. 123 r m Mike lie Perrin Amy 1)3 Pernio Jim 40 91 Peiry Vuan 120 Prrsson nail 98 2S2 Peshek Pam ott restel Been, 203 Peiermann 11m 210 Peters Amy 103 111 234 Peters Kenneth 148 Peter Mike 119 Peters Motile 124 Petersen Bob 119 Petersen Hotly 47 131 Petersen Ke,ln 34r«wr c" Mary l|7 retmcri Thomas IV: hriersmeycr Brenda 106 r»lfwn BOH Ml rmiwui Bob Ml rctersnn l«nl|n 103 IVterkem DavMI 170 2S Mnw» [mm l» IWimi Dwayne 227 mtrton M 119 ronw unii JM rorwv. rink 93 rrterynn un 237 reirrson Jcmllti S3 rtttrwn Jill 93 rrtenon hmiiun « r-etennn nanm io ratmw rmMmn I7| Peterson haelty - 2 r«m«i Rim JM mrivoo nm JM rnm" lony 2 V. rnerwm i aura ♦ tort 243 Wmun Man 10 . Itlerson Mary 73 233 Mnw Moil 121 «ov)B. Perm, 122 fdenim Peier 171 rcictsivn Vml, 12 7MMM Vrtl 121 rpfiy Shawn 117 Peterson timothy lit. mown Tom NO. 120 Priestly I aura 230 233 2VI Pet Doug m«4 ihowii I io Preh 237 I’ei-t. Ma Laurie 103 mol HrVWMi 173 •Vi roll Linda 107 rcimska Ram iw Pcuit chn jo revan poomj i in run oon«o rteflet Peter 171 23 Mrilr? Bockt ‘ 2 PteiKrr lul r |I7 Pterfer Toni III rum , carol 121 2«o IW Jim 02 Philippi W .er1 171 rtuiiwi Ocmald 171 fhtllipi Jane 230 23 Ptrket' Han y 212 PWpri Rory 103 Pierce Otnj 99 n ttr lath I in Pierre HalWrcrt 1 0 Plane Sue 2 3 Pierre rit abem no 232 Pikes helly BJ 123 23| Piaqrtm ticncan III Plndcl Vuwuta 171 230 2V rvuct Brian 23 rv lr. mww 117 Pwitr Vw 171 237 rvmn.su Joan 91 rp»' lemur NO l n l uwOO 2 7 PbkJ Julie 2 3 2 2 3 2V) PMwJI» ll Clltfcl 110 230 PRIman ukle 123 232 PlUk nob 73 m» Junr 733 n ruttjvs Piwoni mrt 173 Mad lewur Jatk 203 nalllrakl Mi) 123 root u nm iv " rm« I7i 233 rwuwi vephanwr 11 . rV'ii toon: 120 2Ul IVl Lavra 107 nnn Jam 2 Pbrm K»k 171 rv«y vnoti io . narmi rxe-gory |«n 13b I'M 3j n 00 roonc •’aiaiur'rj Poctsts Robbs 171 fOM Chit 02 2 V. riMkr Shannon 110. 232 r Xiv:h 3jnW 210 Pokei I no 171 1‘nkianrR Shawn •« PctUttsky Marse IIM ruin h Or .tn 11 , mil. Dim iw. 2 7 Pollock Maryaswr l M roiman Inw 107 r.Hui JekM 123 Pond I ttwanl 212 r HV r 3a a 110 rot ran. it Dave 24.3 noon lom 13 Poster Will) 2 2V. 230 row I Weruty 113 row kco u 7 roiler Margucrlir IO roon 3 K| 33 Porton v»l im 33. 123 POtrWs leaned-m roi.Hr Thercvi 1 0 rou.n. Don 1203 rowow l)on |71. 233 PrebicJv (Mm 03 III rirtowi Haihleen 172 ritin Susie 123 pierce Hike 233 Prenarger Janet 110 PreII Vf « 233 m-ndngasl MM hart 1 0 rxvwo Jo i) 112 rtrwMrr lithe 172 236 rirw Hike 121 PrriJifUippn Jeanmc IPe 232 rwH ») 107 Prtbyl SheMa io IUK. SMI 120 row loon i iv. l o nwx Mare i ID rrlnce VVky 121 2 6 PrindiyMtc Juke 172 Prior Wm 03 IVio lorn 2IN Prtiyci Mr in vr 2« rrttoei Ton) 0 Pritchard Karbet 2 0 riMihrli MOo 227 r»H l MVI 113 rriKJo Oj.hI 222 1‘mrlo . «ia c 200 fnvlw liaNiryn 271 malk flmrllr 140 rwmir OtraW 222 IVUMII. ram la 722 no T no I'rmvri I'juI M •Voulk MKlirOr 172 froir Oync HO riuw ram 3 » rruw tkrMJ 103 IT|)ikMJ liu 123 rvtnltllT). ‘a ) 3 . IM rutimi Toon un l l. Uana 117 ruqmur SanOrt- 103 ri,i«k I munln yI 243 ridiMia Mona 123 riMi Mark V7. on ruw naiklv 121 riMtill loir 1411 74 243. 230 •‘uilmarai Waynr 211 2 • Jx.iilr (lamr 3 Ukiali lammy JM i2ua r U m 1 9 QiMinWu r Jan 213 QuilMno I Jorlr 104 Uumnir Ocovn Qumntc lioOriT 172 Qumn isairr 124 wb U ry IM »U. s|»r Hove | if. HawMh Holly III Haba Shannon 112 Hare Im«U 10 Ka l Hutho-J KaikWIr tom 0 Hi Kane trial in. navr 2«j ILnlrmaker WllUatn 14V 241 HdOcmakrr .tan VI Harllc. Clito 230 Kartmaihrf Oi Anne ON RaOovrvuti Aim l«V HaiHkr Inn 73 ILnllkr Tony 230 2 3 Haiyan Ian 00 Harm Jolt i n 122 Halm Saikdia 1 'J Kanl HU 190 Karri m Herr, Nn Nan nave 121 •Ukow Laurie no Hamhcru feier 703 Kainho 3coi 32 Harm ). ralrtcH 1 9 HanaVH raoln 713 KaruUo Mane 113 KanaNo MMtae 123 Man.1 I June 173 2 3 HamUII Him 113 Kamvapii ante 120 Kjnkir. raulOo Manki laaH II Kaiuaia Hen 110 HawnuMCn th » 7 4 Hawnuvtcn (rani 34 30 1 9 Hawnwuen OetHrle III 113 7 1 lUimuwn Julie 110 Havuwkven, Huh 110 liawiiwmen. V r IIV Nawnukven HonakJ 149 KauiniMiiim .nag 30 Kavvnuwn Oeiane IIS HalHvaik 3onM » 7 1 Kai. Urata’M Kau 3rivan 172 233. 7 0 740 "juvMv Harm 1 9 Hay. Mik 00 Nayeher Anyeia 233 Kragan Shaun l V Keherc. V.0U •» Kc.ii HWn 76 123 Nodar nurathy on i v 2 7 isa 2 3 KeOeU tiwjuth 1 9 Kntmaml Amy 01 KcOumc HHny 103 Keeil Hemic 23 Keen Jennifer 113 Her-1 Lon HO 97 730 Hern 3 n, 9 Hrvaladn Otcar VN Keener Ik] Todd 11 Hen be m Colleen 23a Hefim rhlllp 173 KckTi, Her I 122 Hekh. Him 23 172 Rekhi ram 1 9 Heul Brian 121 Herd OhritlMM- 172. 2 3 lirkl WaMer 213 Neil K-h'MI Heunrr (ana 00 Koine, rain 9 Hctmci lamela 172 233 Hetnajk I or iame HI llonrnii Jerry 120 KeirnKiv Mile 110 Heine ke HOI 66. tft Kerneke Irva 2L37. 2 1 linneke. 3 oli 112 KemhanH thmvu HonhanR Hwvcmaiy 130 Nemhanfl Tokl 3 Kel.uu JUr 7 7 HebHt lorn 96 IUI Hekikobe Mike OH Keanu li Uvi 124 He I W HI lam 173 Helve he Lathy 03 Heim. Hene 12 Netm Stacy 123 Kenner, Lonnie 9 Hravhau Amy 110 2 6 Kenimeevlei Al 120 Rnki One 77 Hew rady 09 Helller rele 3. 71 Hellnelh Hhonda 12 Retho Hlmbe.1) 130 HeUKhor«.amo C Uu 243 HeUei make 113 Heuicr Am, 93 9 Heynohlv Cathednt IB Ahead Wendy 123 Mcci. (NMkanne 123 Wee Bake Mane, 221 Wee I lane 106 Wee Lynn 12 Wee. Tanya 103 Hahardi Ilka 124 Wchaedv Tereaa III. 2 9 •UchaeiMon Laura 70. 122 Hu hmoral f.llen 110 Hu hmoen) Hoe 173 Hkhiee Him |06 Wether. WHrln 11 lOOkjfd. MU he He 113 Halley Hjlhy 173 Rartie Hu haul 173. 233 Hinlrl Mark 102 Wck Tail 121 HKK'I T 'an 'AJ wiycit Cirri hen 00 KHe, Charle 173 737 •We, Jmi 99 Wiry Hal It Iren 12 Wlev l aura 2 3 K.le, ree»4 111 Wnetk lb ml 3 Rmcek Handy 110 Hin(|dahi Deborah 210 Kaujlevteller Mat) 123 Kleniiaxytt Hruyri JV Human David 106 lUw Amy tn wriami Neve 90 •Human. Mary 2 3 Hivj.il. Lee 121 Niter M«ke 102 Holkaiyr Malalic 2 2. 2 0 Huhaige Ion 113 KoUreloih Orcoory 130 Nobettk Tom 236 Robctonn urand 71 NobeitkOn. tuane 90 Hchntvon Gteg 71 90 RobertMin Kw« 117 Kubrrtaon ilka 124 Hobeilkon ToeM 3 KoWmon rv-u). Ill 23 Kcre-lkon Mike 116 Rnchai Ann 103 Kruiyerv Becky 117 Hodman Mike 110 HndrtukM- To ha 93 Hnchrhr Joan 7 Retell tiu 90 236 Roeiler rjul 73 HcK-vicr KcXhellr 9 Hogan Maura HU Kogcrv Jiuli 116 RouMJd Amy HO Rohde. Lilli 113 Kondc ReMh 3 121 KonloO Chrtv 90 Rohn Delira 172 Rohict Julia 124 Holellr Mirhelle 93 KolBnu Ihn 0 120 Will Dave 9V HoM Mane 221 Holland Al 213 H.marvel Barbara 210 Holland Cam 237 Holland Laurel 02. 231 WHtm Hrtv 92. 233 HoOmann JuUe 237 Romberg Hriv 63. (M Homkon I cue 110 Wutgner. trVka 90 Hongnci Jane 192 Kongner. Jet 233 Karine I LIU 173 Hookey Ter 111 Root. Sherri 232 Hoot Suvhi 9 Kopet juiic 93 HovandkA Card 130 HOMtwiry. Julie 103 ROkele Manuel 110 •Unemlalit Jet 0ft KoveruJuk Carol 233 KcwevU; Brian 82 Hovkom Craig 173 Hovner Becky 123 Howtov. Becky 2 1 HeneHaeJc Seephen 221 now Siikao 106 HoMamo Mteil, US H«h Hevm 120 Koh Scull ISO. 73 Roller Son 110 Holder Jerry'223 Homer Karen 93 HtKIirm Sue 113 Ho.Ja.ul l.torgcr 93 Hoorn jenny 237 RouncM Uk 111 Kouie Tom 201 Reman Dr Hotrcn 7 9 202 Reman men 12 Roue Jerry 23 233 Rcmcly Carol 9i Km.lj.uli Melrifta 232 Rowley Craig IIS Roy John 120 Royer Robin 106 241 RohrttkJ Dan 73 Ro ovic Becky 93 Hubhuecln Jim I IB Rubreehe Auguw 207 Ruekda»chel. Lika 123 Rucker Non 102 Hurkman HrMmc 219 Herd Jm 230 Ruder Andy 130 247 Ruder Sukan 92 Kudre Jackie 93 Rudnuki Of ace 9 Mudoll Jenny 121 Hudolph Mke ||7 Hudotph Vcphanic 106 RuceOngrr Sedan 106 Rum ShcRey 107 2 0 RU Renee 2 RuOoto Stoli 117 Rukavla JM 47 Rumpel JMI 93 KurCLU Huk'Jn 23b Reaidall Jamtv 200 Ruoma. ram 239 Rupp Rob 114 Rukth. a.roll 213 Huih. Matthew 00. 90 2 7 Ruv ell Laura 173 Ruvio Tana 192 RuV VaKne 2 6 Ruuad Dale 236 237 242 Rurt Laura ISO. 230 Rurek rauLi 93 2 1 Ryan. Jell 0 Ryan. Raryn 130 Ryan Mary 230 Ryan. Shannon 116 Ryan v.awrl «9 Ryan Tun 120 Ryan Troy 71 99 Rynder Andrea 110 Kynenon. I'am 123 Rytman rally 123 5 Sabbask Dominiek 1 IB Sabel Tammy 124 SaehV Ann 130 237 Sarketl Bob 171 Saddktrom Timm 110 Saeger Oar 121 SaHold C.a-i 34 9B Sager Keen no Saklr AOT 2 4 Sager Keen 110 Satarar Ronald 99 Vale Tom 66 Sanborn TUn 71 Sand R. lie in 113 Sanded. Roger 71 Sander Alan IV) Sander Hun 107 Sandwnvm HetWn 90 Vania age io Man 110 Saneoto. Jennfei 116 2 9 Sam We. Kelly 111 Sapmakl Jan 113 Saraucr Sherry 113 2 1 Sarvftehl Mart 173 2.3 Sanoti. Jtm 90 Savkowikl -lay 3 3a k Saiah IDS 2 7. 233 Salher. Jon 11 Sal her Tya 10 123. 2.33 S U. Dr Ronald IBM 197 Saudkirom heniwi 232 Sauer Rna 09 Satmen Audrey 172 Saundrr Reich 213 Savant ChrHay 110 Satide Hadtaryn 207 Savoy. 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John UN SchlacJer. Bob 238 VMM Sandra 192 Vhlattman r» Rnnakl 202 233 Vhlaugal Allan 130 230 Vhleti JMI ISO SeMruwver Snarl III Schley Him 7 Vhknier Ch i 9 Vhlouyh Helu-.tj 192 Vhmui reset 230 SchmMR (hrtwopher 173 2S Vhmklt Deb 93 VhmUR ru alwih ISO Schmids Jenndn 173 VhmldT John 96 VhmkR. Julie 173 2 3 SchmMR Karen 12 VhrrtuR Hart 237 2 4 Vhmt.li Hilyline 12 . 2 3 VhmuR l.ort SI. 103 VhmMR Mare II 173 krtimkR. Renee 97 VhmMR Wrk 113 VhmMR WHWv 92 VhmMR Sharon 93 VhmMR Sieve I III VhmMR 3uwart 106 110 231 krhmirdrr MartR 131 230 Vhmle Jonl2.V3 Schmig Mary 230 Vhmtnke Karen 190 Schmid Carl II Vhmllt. Van 117 Sehmili Veil 12 Vhmucrer lortAnn 107 Vhnaehl Mary 93 2 B Srhnack. Or Carry 249 Vhnrcbcrgrn I uulj 73 . 2 7 Vhrveuter Angela 2 3 VhneUer Beih 92 VhnrMtrr Ha-lene 9 2V5 Vhneidrt Derek 173. 7 3 VhrveUter Hah 122 Vhneidrt Mata BO Vhneidrt Mary 78, 123 Vhrveuter Haul 120 VhrveMlet Van 120 Vhnridcr Terry 17 VhnJ ie. 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Rita 47 Mmonvm fenny 137 Nnipson V 111 Simpson ted 19 241 Nnrlear Mary 174.296 199 Slmjct Annr 96 VrtgMOCh Deanna 117 NpfDi Motion 272 Vptes 9)lvla III Vrmalha Aethy 93 Nrun Juma 17 StM 4kkM Maw 171. 247 . Bow 91 Shear ROf»Kl4 IM Shan retry 730 ShanU flamy 174 237 Vrmp Raly IJI vnhiai Vew no Vilwal Voll 174 9hiAen jell yj Vurmi Jill 114 J44 Shr.yweh lynWtU 192 2.90 94aby Ann 129 Mat Jenny 93 9lMhe Una 19 J 4N Vale Robot 192 Mato. VUnnon U9 'lau.j.io Ray teen 246 Veye. Dawn 63 99 9Untle ina 123 VMgn Ann 99 Vwl Imnrfo IB 179 Mow Mao 16 121 Mollrti AnqtV 197. .V Molly tammy 03 Small Ofcq IP! 9mawl Randy 1 0 MnclHeWy w.mam I to 9mNh Baiti NW smith IVrtl 19 9mnh e U 91 Vndi taihetme 103 9mMh CiaMj 174 43 South Oefata 103 9mMh Mum lift 2 1 south James 213 9mNh JrKiry WH 174 2 3 SrnAh Jnwy 103 114 Mnah John 19 VWh Julie 243 Smah Aery 9B South lau.1T 124. 2 6 Small lee Anor i» south Me.shall 209 south fat»u 19 South retnch 174 732 Smut, fats 24 96 1 8 M Vtmh MV..J 106 Smith Robert 71, |97 South Sara 79 South. Shaun I IK South 94JC .J3 South tunothy 174 South. Jenny 127 Mows feul 49 SouUrn Math IT) SouuU henneth 227 9m«M Deane (Ml 131 Smyth John 174 236 Snavety tame 192 SnrdOeti laoy 119 VUde. VMM 777 Snonh Mm hat I 239 Smnalrn BUtleW 201 Soydet. Molly 2 3 90 Soydet. Jim 243 Vtydrt. food 1)4 Sobowa tma IIO so. ha Shelly 110 SOflOH IHJ 91 Son. Day 219 VWelsh) Daun 09 Soiu- Am 124 Soloman tony 11 Solum Why 174 230 Sommer Rerln I IK Somme, todrt JV Soon Mary Jo 107 SooormaQ Orborah 174. 743 SoonerWas Mam 117 Sonne ova Matlhru ITS SonmaK Susan 197 Vmam Orb 137. 794 Suouiha Samh 39 SeunaMa 9ha.l 239 Sordahl Mta 124 So. cm JcM 236 Sorrmen Dale 110 9o.ctn.in Carol 1.92 241 Soitmon Carrie 103 9o«cn«on Jamtr 114 Sermon stow 119 3ou«hc V WhRney 7». 193 Southuorth Audrey 133 southuorth Mery Jo 123 19 Soueuhe f »rd 102 Spaay John 734 spade Jenny 01 3panbeuc. Hot 91 Spend f.anh 60 Spradwohe. RatMeen 19 Sprihharh Judith 219 Spnuior 236 Sperjelbeift Joannr 234 SprMi Julie 103 Spetur Ra.yn 137 Spent ci Shane 92 Spenijle. fleidi 103 Sped lumen I or-Spcigelbcia Joanne 133 7)7 Sphiha Metihhl 103 Spnihjr dwi 11m 179 Sputtpedier Ray 119 Sponglet Jon 90 Spoil. Delhi 193. 249 Sprague. JUn IS Sprang Unde ITS Springer tony l l Sponge Badva 241 Spath Handl I IS 9gul.es. Ma.h 73 V Amauhl. Dctwe 236 V lou . hadlne 207 it. low Robed 703 91 Onge. Susan 2 4 Star hie. OKI 244 Medic. Jon 209 Ofl SVIT Bierula 179 20 Vanjr. Jane 246 Stall liertn 193 Sternum Ui 94 MandUonJ Den 247 Manddonl Vow 10 Mangel. John 193 suiuaorth Me.) l.vs so svnhewiei Oreo 233 SV. MAe 171 SVIlum raul I2K Mac Dr an 0 173 Mail, feul 114 SVuOri Out 34. I IB svvrm-M Janren 223 231 230 Me.«» debtur 94 Mr. hat u.m 123 232 Mr.hr) Kuhan] I1A Steele Oaiut 202 Steele faul 102 Vreno raul 00 Memo tern no Veer Anht 121 Strcven 149 Mrryen . Ann 239 Strien Troy 119 MrKe Manty 94 VcKn Sue 113 StthMngc. Sue 123 Stdgr RMMInftS Meimhe 3 eo 246 Vemtoerhe.. Ann III 737 Vembrmnc. J« III 239 Verne. Anne 117 Vrlnc. Chimophe. 193 Steuie. tn.li 702 Mono John I O Mono lisa 93. 24B Memo Mu had 202 Vino Sylvia 709 Vrtnmen rele 120 Mcuuncu imdy 93 Veuwncu Rxhanl 133 Mrmwoj tnmad 117. 247 Metro, harm 197 Mrllphwi Cindy 106 SidkctM loti 116 Mdse Jenny 106 StcncU Brenda 93 Mengel hud 107 Men|cm M W Vnu Mar 121 Vrpanrh fad 117 Stephan Date 243 Stephen Shelly 94 Vephemon Jube 122 Media fam 93 Stem ReRy III Vmuuhy. Mart. 114 Veil) 0c Loyd 213 Stctud MeltJ 94 Verud t.mey 123 Stolid Resin 91 Vevens (Urmia IV3 233 Mr vent JuMe ITS 130 Veuail fal 49 Stlbb Brian 116 Stlehl Stacy 99 SUemhe Shed 241 Mlenhc All 799 Vigen IIV 92 Nothing ntudcBM Stoddart rank e 293 Stoe.lng Aim 114 VoBel. Sandy 107 VoKtdd Mag Anne IZ3 Voild lhartie ftl Volley Judy 117 J4 SUUp Anne 123 V.UI MU had 133 249 VolU Bcehy 122 Vonc Cindy 93 246 Nonn Juice 193 Stop Den go Vovdmj Mil then 173 733 Vt we riujbeth 113 Vowe hancy 247 Viet iu.g Jon 121 Vrashurg Ion 119 Miiunun Use 1)7 V.anon DtlmliU Mi at ion Julie 116 Mi at Urn Sonya 103 V.auth, Debtoc 107 Mietil Ren 114 SCirvt Brlaw 94 »«e lammy 91 Mmbei Ma.h 241 70 Vrom I anJtone 103 Miomj Rich 68 Vioup and 93 M .oh Rebecca 129 Stubbendkh Ret» HI VwiynOI Holly 94 Vudlngrt Marti 102 Vudmshl Ann 173 Vuet e. Doimt 23% 23K Sludlgcl reuU 23K 240. 290 Mu.m M-hr lie 119 Vu«». Ryle 173 Vucmithci Dma 91 Vowgen r.anh 239 Vyte Maigain 734 SuchV 10 1 VS Suthomel rauV 123 3udtt Voll 116 Sotno Brute 91 Suit I ury 1 8 Suhowalry Jettnde. Ill Suwivan John 77 Sullivan Marti 49 Sundby rimer 272 Supapndoh Lynn 114 Suth Velhe 133 232. 29® Suwon Rrticrt OJ Sveutn f ia" 94 I O Swuhdo. Andrea 123 Swatn. Mananne 1K7 241 247 Swanson Reitn 90 Swan ton lama 107 Swanton Mkhelie 103 Swunton Vtdl 9"l 9w.mv.nym lort 107 Sweeney. Sandra 219 Sweeney. Shawn 119 Sweet men Chrtv 99 Swenson tone 88 Sworn " Use 193 SwKI. Dreg 94 SwttlMh Rebecca 179 Swopes Ckns 70 71 SybeSdnn. SheKy 103 SyHe Jon 94 Syverson Unda 106 Syverson Marma 202 S alhowshJ Rim 179 Me Albert . Vj Srelagowshl Shethr 127 Srelkhl Lisa 90 Vnuftthi Vou 90 7 taR Rally 92 ten Ren 92 TaR lota 219 teivtus Rarm 93 Tam, hormen 173 tan tony 102. 239 larva he esly 703 Tannlet. tammy IB7 tamnm Sharon 31 Temowshl Susan 221 Tewhner Anthony 193 Tasker Terryl 82 93 Tatra . Mkheie 94 Tauv Ralph 294 tavare . Maty 90. «i Taylor narb 233 TaytOf Brian 120 Taykk Bruce 207 laylot Dale 221. 24B Taylot JRi III Taylor Akh 243 Traie Dana 122 terse Ra.hrOr 172 teeter Joe 219 trmprrty. Jean 92 Trope Radiy 123 TroMo Neve 99 terhaad Mart. 2V Terptiia. hewn )|4 Terry Ale.aoOei 179 Trvhr Debtor 113 Trstemkc. trade 7 Tettman Carrie a thala. he. Neve 237 Tbed Chit lift 128 The Rye Jill 239 Then Betsy I IB Then Use U3 thriven RonaM 120 237 Thelen ednvy 103 thelen I aery 1 if. The nog Wendy (M 292 Thewtv lade 103 Thdarleau Beth 127 IMbauR Joe 71 92 ThuvV C heryl 1 2 Ttocdr Roger 211 Thirl Mao (IB Thiele A tsWn 12 Thode John 96 Thomas Amy R2 129 29| Thomas. Jet 'JO Thomas Rrtscln 199 Thomason Run 124 78 Thomtcy Julie 123 Thompson (Wien m Thompson Dana 111 Thompono Cylenn 214 Thompsotc Jo Don 3 32 121 Thompson hit 1 4 Thompson MD.C 117 Thompson. ImuUhy 179 I7H Thompson Tony 119 Thomson. Cyiuhl I or. Tho.iyriwn Tammy I to Thombunj Brtdget 179. jo 299 Thornton Mi. hat 1 40 I7 Thorpe Ser 1 TlMirstuhkm. Juke 241 Thorson Andrea 107 Thorson Jrjnnc 237 Thorton Am 3 Thorson Use 09 Thors Dee Ami 111 Thurt Tammy 241 TIbbcO Iirii.gr I O THies.!. Usa 124 TKhdidod Amy 122 Idlrr Ruth 237 TMnm Brian 748 Timm Re m 243 Timm I. In.la 110 244 739 Tinker John 71 Tnpslta Visan lot. Iiw hrmUMl C hrvs 187 tHrmi iraey 173 l)rHa Terry 193 247 Tjugum Diene 9 Ikitty Dt 293 totwilsky CR.Is 1 9 Tot lie lenur III I or be v (wmu 107 toentmg herro 199 lollande.. tlre.1 VI toman ion 93 l.wneny land 292. 79K lomesovUh Bryan 119 Tomcek Taml 106 Tometek Vera 122 TomUnmUh Joanne 193 Tomlinson Jan 9| In Tomlinson Aoberl 722 lomnnart MayunU 93 Tompson Datsd 120 Topd Julie82. 117 J9| 1nyih«Uhrn harm IIO Topped Tom 121 Todidson Chris 179 Tniltni lingt 116 Tovar Mot 193 Touhey Mary 114 Touhcy ratntki 193 74a .». Towdni. Amy 119 Toyota I turn u r 194 Tracy, CoOrcn 193 TraKkante 0eana 92 Treun tarry 90 Tuuimjn fed 99 Ti.lnrr Me. I la T.empr tolvle 122 Trmey. Biey oy 107 Irettm Art 172 2X3 Trrwanha Ra»en 194 Trkkel Rkhanl 43 Trimtui Jim 73 Tdmtoe lynette 193 Tike c oNeen 44 Tnernl Seiah 122 Tmmtdry Itoiume 124 Troupe Beth 107. Ill Troy 1 Bryen 179 231 IV Tnadreu Jranne 173 True retrtrle 179 T incline, live 176 233 T e T.anen 2 J Tidyrn Taml 106 Tudinq Roger 121 TuK newti HO Turgron Ihdsty I Oh Turnbull Sean 90 99 Turtsri lee Ann 99 Turney VirOry 12 TwrtK Susan 91. 94 luvhl Bdly 107 Tuskowskl khonde 99 Tsawarka. Helen 40 I wel Denise 09 Twtmng Rrtstir 123 Tydrkk lhrH J8 Tyyrski AHtson 239 Tyler Crka 292 5F " IXhytH Bert. I Ohtoot. run i» wo Tamara IM Cette Sturmthi l in Uhdman »ml) IT) UM. VuniW ill 01 ThnmatJOO LmiM Xcun 176 Undcrtmi Doug 238 298 tndt mm V«.1 99 Unger. iu«w i?« bo»h gr.v,e Annie 239 2V 91 tr.hatev .nr I in Uren Jodi 170 tit OtWh flwn 11 Ueth lUren 187 doth M tun 327 Wegaarvl Ume l» CKgjard Jim 5 60 Crpddrt Deborah 117 I'tvMa Anne 207 tlttCCW Tg | I02 tile j ma 176 tnemurh Uta JM iu 1 Van A Oerua (Mini il lr KtM AM 110 V n Acker n lr JO Van Amber Item 9 u Van t v raul 9 Iw lu hreeke Sn ii 110 176 V n Or I .M tiu 119 van Dec iw.-ih. .. v mi uu V n lM«lm lrn 1a.K « Van Dyke BnhUI Van f« Mall S7.I) 116 Van Emm 9hem iu) v«n rye he Dawn III van ri«wn eg 73 Van cioihrm Own 118 Van fay Brtlfv 119 Van Remodel Nor 2V9 Van term lorn 119 Van Yootm flu •• Van Wire Alan I3A van UjtMm MrtHta z •■ VanUytl.tr. Minnie III van Melhkta IM Yandenbtook. lame l in iac tn Nando von 170 Yandr.hrhlrn raul 707 7 3 Vanderkm hrivlen 179 Va.htr.vrMir lynttiu IU) Vanderveklr Mu I IS Vanruan Martin nri V anger. Mow. IT VMM Dag 176 Vanarm turn » Vavvw noil 7 7 J Yawtbo fickle 170 Vaughn I .U. 117 Vaughn lull 93 Vavra low! 733 Vetth. ivaral 7 7 Vrtth Wendt 3 VrUviu Ann93 Wm M Hegma 710 Iritanar Vwrtat vertxwh Dan 118 Vmlrgan Jarrr IM 7.37 vomeulen Luehertnc 110 von ratuvia IM Vorl) Mcmauz IM Vttlo ram 177 VMM l.va 87 IIS Vkhr.man lull IM 73 VrOe.ga- hruh IM Vtrth. David I 19 VMa Alejandro .’10 V em. David 299 V«jr Cram 170 Vingr JO 110 VAimda tt.ot.ta 17 Vttc Jr ml 122 Vue HO n.«uM 'V Vogel Mc.kM Vogrtrr .» 211 Vray.1 'ha inn 233 vo raui 90 im vo«en (van 172 Vollmai Anne 9 Vow Arm 12 Vorpahl S»r W Votu Tavai 7 Vrabo Am) 21' Hank ramrla IM Marhluvr hud 233 Marti Untied IM 247 MarhUri Dune 89 Magile. Aw J 132 Maane John g Magne. Mary Jo IM 241 Mxjner rat 122 Wagner Henre M Wain Julie 121 Mat.lviioni lawrcnce 713 Malbceh. Uni 12 Malluan.lt. Or.wte 107 waievzhi Davr 233 M alter Darnel 237 230 Walker jamc 2l3 Waive. Jennie 9 2 ‘a Malhe. Link M 218 Mainer L)nn 107 Matter MAC 2 3 Walk.. RJU.U1I IM Maiker Trrne 173 Mature C untune 111 Mature n.«l)l nn 232. 187 Walleva.1 rnka IM Mattie } Lynn J«i 2 6 Mal.n a» Ca« IM Matvhul I Kane 176 MaHdort JHI 110 WalVi Ml) 103 Mantuan Oaikl 18. 2 7 7 0 2 9 Malta low. an Matte. J m 7 3 Matter tame 230 Matter Mm 237 Matter lHa 172 Manner. Namlia 17 Wamlfcx I. Jean 116 MampAei Becky 107 Marutrri hr.Hi 730 Manuru Liva 123 Wangol.i Mar b «h 123 Mannlnger 3amt 122 Mama f lien M IM wani Jw. mi Marti Ifktl 82 231 Maul Inn 73 Wadotki Hortakl 212 Marne. Huh 2 3 Marten KM haul 176 233 Ma )u hJ JatMc 93 Mawhfck. rail! 2 1 MaOvliuui thru 110 Mathbuut Jan J32 M avhlHjiu hip 8 Mattele fci Janie 170 733 Mravnrr nail M Malei Douglas 707 MalriVMuOl Vou 2 3 Mall.kr lasl.j 82. 2M Malku.lv t.1 M Mailing John M Matton (Kane 741 Matlrrv imtl 119 Mxt »la.k' 0 Mauha Carmen 93 Maui lei Jane 123 Way Jenny If Weaver xl-i 123 Webb (Va.hU 170 230 M et Donah) 176 WHO. Am »3 Mrte Okane 187. 21 M’rtkC Jon 98 Mcfaer Jojie 110 Metkti tana 231 Meter ktao us Mrtvr Iruat 122 Meddle t.a a 3 »n» Berk) 733 MoJi BoMh 106 Meed faiuru 176 239 2 8 238 M.-h|»l Jane IM Mieigci l ee 3 Men ( Malta 202 Mr.I Mhharl 201 MrOand Aattj 230 Metier JiM 120 Mrmtvntrr Jr« 117 Melngannrt Hrfdl 03 299 Men Baithlra 176. 2M Mrn IU)n« III W ctvervtier k rial) 1)6 McnhautH tod 93 We.vvenleth hJ) 120 Meihttnget C«l) 241 MrHtman hath) S3 III Met na.t. Ill Met . Mat) 1 3 Met . MfcMflc 113 Metth. Anne 103 222 wckJi hem ||3 Meld Of Itu hard 227. 232 Wetter Brttl 236 Wr liman Chxle 117 Mrll D.amkvn UN Mt« Colleen 90 Men Dave 0. M ?l Weil l aliek 11 krn.ll Jamc 176 Men.ll hem 122 Men H»o 123 Wernttlano Jama 247 ttennet Dr Jainc 197 Menncv halie 123 Wennev •Un 236. 2.33 kttne. Brenda 103 Mertancn tthtj 121 WerOvehnei 3heU 230 Mcaeott Mar jo UN Metner Sue 2 6 Metoknvtht Mendj l|7 Wrvvtn Bern 2 3 Meu OCti 239 fettl. haren 133 West. Vkhi 2 9. 230 McstertwndL C.kk 237 Metton. Anna 202 Mriiurtn Jutle 233 WciUtctn Marw) 123 Mcuet. Mfcheile 173 Met tl Tetr 237 Mliairn 3ur 92 11,.crumb i xie »J White, tarot • » White Helen 111 While. Mr» 7.V3 Mhiu VMtt. 106 Mhlttlngion t .Ukeii 123 Mtotnain Brian 7«? wr..»Jr, Or John 179 WhdC Brm 170 MIMien. IVnr.lt 10 133 MehU. lu Ann 170 Weinvke »hetl f 106 7 6 Mh.k h ll 122 With Marthall 213 Mkk rxi 103 Mwk Neiktia.Hr 93 Mkhlem John 241 MHkluml Maurit99 177 Wn.hu Werulee 121 Wart ham) 233 M-dde. Jeltrey 187 238 238 M.Inter .JutMi 2.W. 2 6 233 Wir.l I6ibt 233 Wegcn tihranl 116 Maeund helheVl Wmt ema. Deb 2 1 krtc tton 121 kAuffl Orttt) 110 Mllav ka.) 103 Wtkoi Jane 21V WMco Mam) 238 238 Wiki IJta 91 Madrid mg hathken 122 MOgui Hand) 119 Wilhelm rteldl 123 M alielm Haiti) 93 wake Cadi) ill W ak.no. i Ann 233 MMkMnon 3her)l 106 waunl him 90 Mate. Jim n; WdK. hu.t 90 Wttllam Am) 110 MlUum. CoMeen 237 MilUamv Midiettc (06 Milium Hub 99 Milium Samantha 123 M Ilham Well) 107 WHhgen Ion) 12) WHM Ronald 212 MKHom Bonne 203 V -thorn Mkh) 11« n Alton Maih l» khon Dan 113 Milton tna 33. 12 khon Mkhacl 200 MHton. Mu belle 123 Wa on. Hanlall J«0 WJvon VieII) 241 Milton. Stephanie 177. 236 233 ktvon Inru 133 W.murw Barbara 221 Wmbum Jettrt) 177 Wlneentkcn Virile) 9 Winewvge , Juke 93 Wineinger, Thoma 213 nktgmdri Chn M HmhJei he. in 177 W kin. Annette 177 Wimtl Botdx 133 W m o Bitan 73 Wmtri 8».1.1 127 Wkilri Bruce 239 Winter Caiol n n 7 3 Wmlci Dave 121 W.HC. Mlhe 12V M Intel lorn 237 MM Kelt Utnci 311 Wdtn Mark 98 Wi.ku Jackie III Muhin Mat) III Mirth Janneilc 123 Wne BUI 3 119 W ve Joe 121 Wnhau few 77 121 WttkerUvcn. rury • » WnhnUO Tom 71 WHnohl Mar 18? Mnnewtki Renee 133. 23 Wrvun. Malle. 212 Wrurom Maul 103 Weak Tom 98 Mill Am) 231 MMt And) 120 MMI. Barr) 110 Wttl harm 219 WH1 Khlianl 7)3 Wttl Hob 118 Mainulin Seoti 23 Mutlki Budget 89 Mannar. Jon 116 wannari. Shlrle) 103 WitluMk Darwin 201 Wurlfrt llrtcn 719 Moeltt Che.I 107 M.vcvvner Ocnnl 90 Mrohler hun 121 MruMrr, hr .urn 12 Mcddneml Mi v) 114 Moilmen Mrtrd) 106 Momode Mclfuia 93 WoKrkhowwki Neon 71 I |M Mohtt Hand) 99 Moll A k»k 25? Moll tod 09 Moll Mai) 233 Mull Michele 91 Moll 3ean 2 4 Mull Noma 177 WON left in MIoMct Dale 102 Miitll Anq» 233 Mollgram Djn 12 MoUnct 1 1) ||7 M .Klc» Ja 17? hong Monet 93 Wong roll) 239 Wong Vet nmol 239 Mood Don 91 Mood Lee 120 Mood Martin 207 W oodard VaiUcrt'» Moodhoute hevkv 119 Moudnjf. John 2 7 Mood . BeU 227 Woodward harm 710 2 4 Worden Bnar, 133 Worm hell) 17 MOUftkigUm. roll) 233 Wort Barbara 23. 133 koint) Tun 98 MUgotetworth frank 32 Wrighl Ann 111 Wright Date 110. 128 Wrighl tan) 02 Wrighl Never. 177 Wrobet Tr C) 187 231 7V3 WUf Mane) 107. 177 Wumnqrr I ami 177 23b 233 Wyatt. Mautic 90 Wydevm Mkole 122. 233 W viand. June 23 Wyngaanl ChtiMinc 236 293 Wytlenbavh Mar) 177. 236 293 298 Along Thoue 110 tan Oku 12 Vahi Robert 99 Take Da.klOO Taken. Mike 3 96 l madvu TtunolW Vang lioua I hi 127 Yarbrough Rob II? Van»e hd 110 Yadvam Yv r 232 Veaqer waran 232 Vim. Nook Ckeng 239 Vim. Nook-Nam 239 ItngU BWM Yocum Julie 123 Vartan Sandra IU York Tom 7 3 Yott Suzanne 18? Young An 102 Young Dcutakl 222 Young Tam 230 237 Young 3hrtbown lUHIuu 29 Youngblood 3cotl 3 Younglanj herd 93 Yorek Mkhette 91 Zac h nun hun 252 Zager C U 120 Zahn .lay 177 Zak Mcotl 121 Zatnbrxm Javvn I Hi Zank lod III Zamn Daw. 1 111 Zamoeh. harm 109 Zactiba VKkl 133 Zathr Caret 177 Zattrew Jeff 9 102 Za.x Mate) 93 Zawadyhl Annas Zdurt Sheltev - S return Ka e 123 2 ttei Derek 119 ItUUtyti Janet 103 117 216 ellUtgrr Mar.) III. 230 ehrrvann Tall) 93 2embkv ki Carol 103 2emhe hand. 2 3 Zemprt Shan 187 Zcnk Mat) III ermcr Mkhrte89 ZepaUa Shaon 133 ZepeeM Jenny on Zcrbcl Nitan 93 Zewackl haul 9 98 Zlebrtl harm 2 99 Zlegmbeln raul 120 Zkghnrter AUn 177 Ziemantkl Bob 2 7 let .Ml. Mkkcy 122 Ziercr Brent 120 Zlller Meal 199 233 Zimmer Amy • » Zimmer. Ralph 91 Zttnmrrly Davul 177 Zimmerman Dawn 87 237 js| Zimmerman Lora 107 Zttnney Mkhrtlr 117 2leman ki Robed 116 Toil LHa 18? 246 Zan Jim 239 Zorcimth. Over). ||| Zubcrt him 124 Zuexher Mania 103 uhownkl taurte 199 Zukownkl Todd 9 Zuiegr. AlUn 23 Zumbvneh Mwltetr 230 linker Dee VI Zurawtki DrUa 121 Zvuek hen) JV. Zurfluh Noil 119 Zwxki Laura 10b Zwtckc) Rhcwvda 18? Zvktchey Vaierve 199 230 232 290 Z.«.rr Barb 106 Z—».« »f Vrphen 121 Zybllck. Jane 9  Staff Writers: Jell Holm. Lari Knope, JuIk- Pagel. Keith Wand ret. Vicki West, Valerie Zwickey Staff Photographers: Pankai Agarwal, (jfflihrn Anderson, Clint Binley, Sharon Falles. Tamara Gardner, Kathryn Gotland. Paul Kramer, Loci Me Norm, Do-nanne Ricci. Carol RoMndxk, Mi»»y Shaw. Rum Stephens. Nancy Zollinger Contributing Writer a: Kelly Cannon. Andrea Dr lessen. Tom G under mo, Ann Knox, Kevin Keane, Dan 1-oa, Margaret McCourtnoy, I .aura Mayor, Dave Mookma, Monica Mil , ruth Nagel, sue Ocel. Lisa ruckdaschel, Carol Roaandick, Julie Spelt , I jiurio Spiegelborg, Mardi Schmirder. Chris Tobalski, Colleen Welti. Pattie White Contributing Photographera Asaocialed PreM, Duamo Bohnke. Ron Buckley. Stephanie Dorman. Christina Hanson. Jell House, Kevin Keane, HoHy Krueter. Leader Telegram, Media Development, News Bureau. Rick Olson. Julie Pagel. Michelle Poaseh, Spectator, I-auric Spiegrlberg. Rebecca Sir ok. UWEC Publications, Janet Zeliinger Core , Opening. Ckmuig. and Division Copy and Design Julie Pagel, Janeen StavrneM Senior Portraits: Yearbook Associates Dorm Portraita: Ron Buckley Typography: Cover, Endsheet and Division headlines - Brush; Opening. Closing, Campus Events. Student Lie. Current Events - Cheltenham; Sports, Graduates, Academics. Organizations, Index Brnguial; Division Pages - Souvenier Bold; All body copy - 10 pt.; All caption copy - 8 pt; Photo Credits 6 pt; Folio tabs - 8 pt; Folios - 10 pt Section . Opening. Closing - 18 and 24 pt Cheltenham headlines; Campus Events - 30 pt Cheltenham headline with 18 pt kicker and 48 pt dropped letter. Sports - 30 pt Bcnguial headline with 18 pt kicker and 48 pt dropped letter, 24 pt headline. 8 pt scoreboard; Student Lie - 36 pt Cheltenham headline; Graduates - 30 pt Benguiat headline; Academics • 30 pt Bcnguial headline; Organizations - 24 pt Benguiat headline; Current Events - 36 pi Cheltenham headline Spot Collar Cover - 100 percent Gold (900) and Flag Blue (306); Front Endsheet - 100 percent Flag Blue 306 ; Opening - Gold (900); Student Lie Section • 10 percent. 50 percent and 100 percent Process Blue (300 Press Pun 1,300 Paper Slock: 80 lb Double Coated Enamel, Mead Paper Company Endaheeta: Blue Granite (306) Binding: Smyth-Sewn Cover: Plastic laminate Publisher: Walsworth Publishing Company. John Hawk Representative colophon 287288 end 6-Z7 Penc cofie Sta££ f a U- 'Pa? s444 tfa« ZcUt+% f}a H Staoencoo Zu4 4t€A4 JttaHOqe'i “Dao 'pcrti-i 0)9t€Vi6et H$ 'TTZatuiye'i % av f "SaC c? ’Kate Sk« ('pa . fit • .) 'Pfofo Zd Xar T OHC? '%c tH?€'l D yU ut ce “Rtcei (fi tot.) Uk( “Sin ? ( 4-xot.) .cuf ut ZcUtan. -X jhh ScAlnX cx (? l HflU Zv€H(4 Z t t l -Xoxi 'P.HOfiC S i t j Zdxt (left '% « 4c4 U k c4 Zdxt i 1 UJb TV at 0n} uUyzU H4 Zdtf i KtaaeOui (?cwie U Z0 U4 Z U vt 't eUeni %cote4t4f TOvtfi-Tlfi My first year as editor of the Periscope was definitely a learning experience! Those of you who knew me, talked with me, or worked with me knew just how trying this job could be. Those of you who don't know me have probably seen a frazzled being wandering aimlessly around campus or stumbling out of Hibbard at 3 in the morning at the end of each month (deadline time). That was me! I am proud of this book that my staff and I put out this year. It was put together through the combined talents of my wonderful staff, with lots of thought, lots of creativity, and lots of time. I thank you, staff — Lori, Keith, Vicki, Jeff, Lynn Val, Barb, Karen and Dave for their extra lime and patience. 1 especially thank my photo editors Clint, Dorianne and (especially) Nancy and the rest of your photographers for your Sunday afternoons that produced the wonderful and high-quality photographs shown throughout this book. Thank you, our fearless advisor, Mr. Hanson — we need another Camaraderie night! Keep sending me great photographers. Dr. Fields and Gloria — thank you for being there to answer my many questions. John Hawk, our Walsworth Rep. — thanks for keeping us (me) going when nothing was going right. Of all. my biggest thank you goes to my assistant editor, Janeen Staveness. She has kept me sane throughout the year. Without her help and encouragement, I would have scaled the walls (outside) of Hibbard long, long ago. I hope you all enjoy the 1987 Periscope. It doesn't get much better, but we'll try once again next year. Good luck to all. Julie Pagel Editor-in-Chicf iCatci 'Tfieiten 06 dc6o £ £cuc ( C tsie Occn, voiced eve 'Wide rfcceftt t6n ncy6 t6ld cutt6eav 0£ ccacUflay fnacde. 20e fcCectye tu 6e faittyut, Stenet-6ecuited cunt dfrienup, 4«ect c6enid6 t6y ateatewled id enen, Clued one Centy. t iue 6etaeyfi tu t6ee tact dlay enct t6ef acutte 06 cuCCeye Tile cteanty accCcUat. OadtlCi cait6ca etd i feeClay fisUcte 7{ e fncuf cUma atcUen 'pentevesi atUcte. r ?7o


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

1981

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

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