University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI)

 - Class of 1985

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University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1985 volume:

LAQCRWQZM Cawpwa, CeszVL-a dGthTM CgbA-Zyx time La, Cf$SSQ The La Crosse 1985! , L University of Wisconsin-LaCrosse La Crosse, Wisconsin 54601 Volume 73 Editor, Mike M CBride Contents These are the l80ls A look at the trends in the 1980s Who are the spokesmen land womenl of the 805 and what are the attitudes of people today? Page 4 Another Look at the l80ls Looking at the year and what lies ahead. Page 238 Drinking Legally " ' Wisconsin raises is drinking age to 19. How has this affected college living especially in the resi- dence halls? Page 8 Keeping In Shape Although a majority of Americans are over- weight, they still have a variety of activities to try and burn off the spare inches. Do Americans . y , really want to work on keeping in shape or is i , . , fitness just the trendy thing to do? Page 10 lg ' Fad Dlsorder ' ' - mm mm Bulimia is affecting 20 percent of all women attending college and possibly 35 percent of all women at UW-La Crosse. Why has this bizarre binge and purge disorder spread in epidemic proportions and who is it affecting? Page 12 Sex in the 808 Sexuality and the 1980's society. Dr. Michael Carrera, Author of Sex: the Facts, the Acts, and Your Feelihgs, speaks at UW-La Crosse. What do intimacy, feelings and tenderness have to do with sex? Page 14 - Bob Hammerstrom Gettln g a Job A college education usually was the ticket to a meaningful career. What's in store for life after UW-La Crosse? Page 16 . Nb x - Bob Hammerstrom Special Events 18 Full coverage of the major events at UW-La Crosse this year including the 75th Anniversary Homecoming Celebration found on pages 22- 27. tudent Life 58 'hotos of all on-campus residents and the ac- ivities they participated in including Indian -ummer Daze on pages 70-71. Sports 96 Coverage of all varsity sports including Gary Wilson's last year at UW-La Crosse. Wilson and his championship teams are on pages 104-105, 1 13 and 132-133. .....s...'.i---- W . eniors 1 36 I his year's senior section has photographed the ost seniors ever - more than 850 seniors! Plus -, big graduation bash covered on pages 142- 43. - Administration 188 Who Are The People at the top? A personal look at UW-La Crosse Chancellors and Deans. And, yes, computerized registration is still in the i V v V future. Story of pages 198-199. O rganizations 200 'eople get together for many reasons. A closer ook at who is gathering at UW-La Crosse and - hy. Special Greeks section of pages 222-233. These are the 1980's Apathy; the movement of the 805 Alfonso Tobar 3 - Bob Hammerstmm - Alfonso Tobar e Alfonso 'l'ohat - Doug Hanjes These are the eighties! Here we ate in 1985 in the middle of a decade that has not yet been given an identity of its own . . . or has it? What will the eighties be remembered for? What things will characterize the people and their lifestyles in the 1980's? We look back on the 1950's and see people in pursuit of happiness, security and a twoocat garage; we look on the 1960's ana see people 'idoing their own thing" and rejecting society and its norms; we look on the 19703 and see people still doing their own thing, but the saying was, "If 1t feels good, do 1t.' What about the 1980's? The eighties has been affeCted by progress in technology just like decades of the past YeSterday 3 technology has allowed us to prosper and at the same time, tremble at our abilities to control the course of nature. But with or without the technology that 15 available, we are different people. On the outside, we seem to be a diverse group of individuals seeking our own identity. The flower children of the sixties have given birth to the punk rockers of the eighties. Like their parents, these punkers' cause isn't very unique. When the punk rock movement began early 1n the eighties, it was a reaction against the norms of society: hate the government; hate your parents; and for Pete' s sake, don't get a job But the punk rockers of our society are not a broad reflection of the people living in the eighties. Then again, nor were the flower children an accurate reflection of the people living in the sixties. Nonetheless, we remember the flower children and Woodstock more than we remember Lyndon B. john- son. Who is an accurate reflection of the 1980's then? Some say that the YAPs tYoung Aspiring Ptofessionalsi ate the representa- tives of America in the eighties. These Young AsPiring Professionals can be compared with their forefathers tand mothersl of the fifties who were in hot pursuit of happiness. However, the attitudes of today's YAPs seems to be different from the people of the fifties. Today's YAPs, as well as the society as a whole, are not characterized by attitudes of concern or rebellion, but rather by apathy. YAPs ate in pursuit of personal comfort and material happiness . . . period. Today, apathy could almost be categorized as a movement .- despite the paradox. People today are constantly bombarded with new information, new dilemmas and new ideas. Before the old information, situations and ideas can be completely understood and adopted, they are replaced by the new. In reaction to this sensory overload, people of the eighties have shut themselves. off from the things that dont directly affect them. Two of todayis most common questions ate: "Who cares?" and "What can it do for me?" But before becoming cynical, let's look at what may have caused this attitude to pervade the attitudes of people living in the eighties. Immediately, everyone blames the problems of today on the arms race and the fear of a nuclear holocaust This possibility is a real and determining factor in the attitudes of the people of the eighties With the constant threat of being destroyed by the technology we have created, it is difficult for people to continue to press on with hope for an improved future. Thus, the value of a secure future which was once held by our forefathers in the fifties has been abandoned for more immediate concerns. But the arms race is only a small piece in the puzzle of confusion today. The sexual revolution which began in the sixties and thrived in the "If it feels good, do it," atmosphere of the seventies, has continued in the eighties and has taken on a new twist. Like heterosexuals who were able to come out of the bedroom during the sixties, homosexuals were able to come out of the closet in the eighties. Just the same, the sexual abuse of children has been brought out into the light. continued on page 6. Role models needed for young Americans tContinued from page 5; While this honesty is good for those who are dealing with these deviations from out society's norms, it has shaken the foundations of natural relationships and human expressions of love: The natural affections of a close friend are ques- tioned in light of homosexuality; The touch of love from a father is suspected by his daughter in light of child sexual abuse. Thus, these deviations from our sexual norms have undermined the simple and necessary expressions of love. The result: further estrangement from the people around us. The adepted saying of the eighties might then be: "If it feels good, do it . . . but dont bother mef' And while the aCts of sex are being undermined, so also are the results. Even when we wetenlt open about sex and it was described as "dirty," people at leaSt could rationalize that sex was necessary for reproduction. Well Mom and Dad, noc anymore. Todayls technology has even undermined the miracle of birth. Human life no longer needs to begin in the warm womb of a mother, but instead can begin in the controlled environment of a test tube. And with further develoPments in genetic engineering, the possibility of "designing" the perfect human form does not seem far away. Thus, while it appears the act of sex has become obsolete i for practical purposes of reptoductioni people have been left to the notion that science has undermined humans' ability to take part in the miracle of birth tstory on sex on pages 14-15; For those who are not pleased with the physical form they have been blessed with at birth, options for change still remain. Michael jackson tpictured on Opposite page i for instance, has had repeated operations in an attempt to look like his Motown idol, Diana Ross. Meanwhile, America's youth are trying to look, act and dress like Michaeljackson. Women, displeased with their figures, faces and fashion, look to movie or music idols for beauty tips. They sweat through the jane Fonda workout in an attempt to look like the aging beauty who has recently admitted to suffering from bulimia tsrory on bulimia on pages 12-13i The tom and forlorn fashion look of the early eighties "Flashdance" era has been replaced by the sleazy looking "Madonna Wannas" who wear piston rings for bracelets and rat their hair "fashionably." According to Dr. joyce Brothers, women want to be associated with Madonna because "They can dress like little sluts, but still be virgins." Nonetheless, the young people in out society are trying to be like those in the spotlight because they appear to have it all together - despite the fad that these idols are having Operations to look like other idols or that they wear car parts for jewelry. What this drive to look like other people does indicate is that the young people in our society do not have role models they want to relate to. Role models in out institutions of society don't have the answers - theylre looking themselves. Many American families are crumbling in an attempt to deal with the mounting pressures of out fast paced society The family is shifting from its traditional form to an institution that refleCts the underlying motives of the "me genera- tion." Homosexual relationships have gained acceptance. Abortions are readily available and increasingly popular Uigures from 1983 show that 1.5 million abortions were performed that yeati. The divorce rate has climbed off the charts tin 1982, 1.18 million couples saw their marriages dissolvei. School teachers have been reduced to glorified day care supervisors. They are faced with crowded classrooms of students whose parents have relegated their parental responsibilities to have their children "raised" by the public school syStem. This increased responsibility placeci on these teachers has caused them to burn out rapidly or become apathetic to the behaviors of their students in an attempt to cope with their jobs. tCoaa'aued on page 239 - Bob Hammerstro M , 44 gm v i Q. n a o ' 3 Vb! oft ' . I ,. w - Alfonso Tob a 3 w. Ws 7' L '4 v .3 K r' 1w, ', .. wwk kfzf "ms . sly. y,v A ' -' w ' ', 92': ; tr'x 1! , a ' 1 . ' J9 mmuu 4: , x '1' $WN h A - a V7" W. - AP Worldwide Photo - Greg Behrendt Drinking age moves to 19; W-La Crosse not affected 01d L'mmgh m tlrivc, t0 vottx to 11W zl1HIlL; hut: . 1 1 i not uhl enough to drink. Oiitluly 11 1981 WIS- cumin 1:1wthimgu1 the legal drinking zigc 1mm 18 tn W1 Crating problems with various sociil1 hint'tiims on university UIIHPUSUS. 'Iihis HL'VV 121w; howcvcr. 11215 not affected thc IIW-hi Crosse' GIIHPUS tcsitIL-ncc halls or the student union whcrc liquor is rczldily zu'uihihlc. ; According to Richard Kathlcr, tlirctmr 0E housing at 11VVVL only uhnut thru- 0r four: PCH'CHI 01 the students were not ofthc legal 21315;? to drink before thc Changc- tn 19. Kochlcr saysl there hasn't hccn :my problems at llW-L with: thc thzmgc to 10, but 0thcr campuses in Wis; amsin have had to Change some 01. their rultf 211111 rt-gulations. a TIICI'L' arc YLIIL'S and rcguhttions for drinking in t1lL' rcsidcncc 1121115 21E 17W-11. but they hzivcn't1 hccn changed 11y the 10 drinking age, Onc rule: is that the halls 110 not pcrmit the drinking nfi alcohol in arms open to thc puhliC such 2151 hallways. Anuthcr rule is that rcsidcm'c 35515-1 tants 1R.A.'s1 art now allowed to supply alum 1101 for social uttivitics planned for thc rcsidcncq lizills. T Kochlcr secs :1 main diHicrL-ncc in thc plunniq 0f activities thn- R.A.'s L10 1hr thcir Hour 0 students R,A.'s must plzin :ittivitics that L10 m: t involve 111011101 such :15 umiping. horseback rid ingt pitnics and food panics: 1 Kuchlcr says thm' isn't much RiAfs um L101f1 lwmm is Lutiight drinking; illrgzlhy. 'lihvy Cali ilistiplinc 1m individual ur Ul11 thy pnliw if. th 11 t, . . - . . - . 'H-L Mlm'hh univcmty supplics t1lcd1t'01101 :18 part 01 :i 5001 :ittivity, hut ntht-r than that, thvir hands :m- ticc 8 Linda Plushkn, :ul RA. in llutchison 11111, 5:11 lthe Change in the drinking age hasn't ehanged the students drinkingy habits, "IlAI know somev one is drinking and is not oli legal age, I will lwaru them. That's all I ran do?" says Plashkoi Dave Smutney, a sophomore RA. in Wentl, said the biggest change he sees in the drinking age at 19 is the effect on friendships Many of the students who are 19 or older want to go to i bars downtown, but have liriends 18 who can't legally drink downtown. Those who ean't legal - ly drink l'eel lelit out and left behind. Other students in the residence halls agree to the fact that t'hanging the legal drinking age to 19 has had little effect on the IlW-l, Campus: Bob Marhefke ll9l - "It's alTeCted dorm life in that we don't meet as many people as we would ii We eould have floor parties Then anyone tan he invited no matter the age." Carolyn Dellurri t21. Hall Council Presi- , denU - "It's affected the planning of aetivities for residents since no alcohol can be involved in the aetivities. There has been a change in this year's freshman, Many just don't drink they . Plan other aetivities, like playing Trivial Pursuit all night." TIME Wetlands. the campus pub located in Cartwright Center, also laces problems with the new law. Dri Robert Mullally, direetor of stu- dent activities, explained that they have no VehoiCe but to enforce the law. The Student Centers Committee and Student Government develops the rules and regulations for the Wet- lands and so far they have two options to ehoose fromi One option is to develop a desig- nated area for drinking alcohol and a designated area for dtinkinyr non-aleoholic beverages. An- other possibility is that The Wetlands will not permit anyone under age in the bar after a speeilied time. The decision will be made this Spring. Putting the legal drinking age at 19 seems to have little affect on the student's social lives at I7W- 1., but the law is new to the university. The years to come will show the affect of the 19 drinking age. There may be more strict enforce- ment by the police and the UW-L housing rules and regulations may he changed. The measure which now proposes raisingY the legal drinking age from 19 to 21 brings even more turmoil to campuses. Campuses will be divided into a majority that can't drink legally and a minority that tan drink legally Koehler says that Change to 21 would make for quieter drinking. Students will be less likely to drink openly for fear of being caught Mullally says the quieter drinking may mean a decrease in the attendance at the athletic events. Many students do a little Celebrating before sporting events anyway, but with the drinking age at 21, stu- dents may decide to prolong their pre-Celebra- tion" and not go to the sporting events at all for fear ol being caught drinking under age. The 21 drinking age will affect the existence or The Wetlands, Mullaly says it Would be finan- Cially impossible for The Wetlands to survive because the student population of. those over 21 could not be enough to support it. Many students reject the legal drinking age of 21 and feel it would cause problems for cam- T7USCS: Connie Beck tZO, R.A. in White Halli - ,2 Greg liehrehdt "An RA. would have to watch the residents more and be more Strict about alcohol in the dorms There may be more dealing with the eity police." Scott Megow tl9i - "It would be hard on the downtown bars. Many Students go downtown just to danee and at 21 you can't even get into the bars. There would probably be more house V parties" If 21 becomes the legal drinking age at UW-L there may be a "No Alcohol" policy throughout the residence halls. R.A.,s would then have to enforce the law A majority of the students living in the residence halls would not be able to drink By the time a student is 21 they are usually living off campus. This could mean that Changing the drinking age to 21 would Cause more students to move off campus before they are 21 so they could drink without any hassles. The 21 drinking age would affect the bars of downtown La Crosse Since College students are their main support. A smaller number of stu- dents would be able to legally go downtown to drink: This may mean a financial Change for the bar owner. Bar owners will have to target their establishments toward the older Crowd who could drink while those who can't legally drink would stay at home to drink. The 19 drinking age has been effective in reduc- ing the consumption of alcohol in high schools which was its main intention. The law did not create any major problems on the UW-Ii catty pus, but 21 as the legal drinking age would be restricting an adult's personal freedom. Drink- ing will always be a problem; it is a matter ot responsibility 2 mil Talabac 10 - Alfonso Tobar - Greg Behrendt Bumper tennis won,t do Recently, I went to a track meet. As I sat there, watching a few women run around the track sixteen times ifor a total of two milesl, I began to wonder why someone would want to push her body to that length just to win a race. What was the point? Americans are becoming fitness fanatics and fitness is the fad of the eighties. We want to look good and feel good. We exercise to be beautiful iafter we're done sweating of coursel. We keep fit by running, biking, lifting weights, aerobic dancing, jumping rope, and so on. Aerobic dance seems to have really taken off. America, in june of 1984, had 22.7 million aerobic dancers. I would say that the majority of them were dressed in designer leotards, tights, and leg warmers, all color coordinated. When did gym classes become amateur fashion shows? It seems to me that many women are more concerned about looking good while exercising than attaining the benefits of the exercxse. That brings me to the benefits of Aerobic dance. Besides toning muscles, aerobics are a fantastic way to shape up your Cardiovascular system. A untrained college student's cariovascular system is similar to that of middle-aged runner. And you thought there weren't any advantages t growing old. Now to move on to another extremely popular form of exercise: runningll Not yogging, running. No one jogs anymore Could this be an indication of how fast- paced our American lifestyle is? Why running? It requires practically no equipment and can be done jus about anywhere. Running also develops our cardiovascular endurancet But the best thing about running is that it can decrease the factors leading to heart attacks. l - Bob Hammerstrom for fitness in the l80ls But are Americans exercising for the right reasons? Probably not. Exercis- ing won't work if it is just to look good for that gorgeous guy in your history class or so that girl studying in the library will notice your bulging biceps. People should be exercising to improve their circulation, among other reasons. Like everything, though, Americans seem to take looking healthy to the extreme. In order to look really healthy, we visit tanning salons, spending an average of $7 per visit. What about the dangers of aging, skin cancer, and burning? No such chances with tanning salons. Tanning beds donlt contain the burning or aging rays that the sun does. But what does a dermatologist say about tanning beds? According to Dr, Dean Martalock, a dermatologist at Skemp-Grandview Clinic in La Crosse, there is no such thing as a safe tan. "All ultra-violet rays are potentially damaging. Tanning salons are actually a trade off with the sun. It is less damaging if it is done slowly - as in a salon - than if you suddenly spend three hours in the sun." He also says that all the ultra- violet rays add up, contributing to permanent aging. If fitness is just a fad then, like other fads, it will pass. In the mean time, however, at least the efforts of Americans are having positive effects on their bodies. Only in America can you find an industry making more than $900 million on getting people in shape through the use of video cassettes, apparel, and books. And where else but American can you buy a jump rope for $29.95 Uike the rope your dad cut from your mom's clothesline when you were a kidl. No longer is the motivation to be healthy enough. Now you also need to buy overpriced equipment that is so specialized that you need a pair of shoes for every activity you do. Bumper tennis just won't do anymore. - Kristin Brouwer - Bob Hammerstrom 11 12 Eating disorders may affect 3570 of UW-L women Recently, bulimia, the disorder involving the binge and purge cycle, is causing counselors on college campuses a great deal of concern. USA Today has called it the "New fad disorder of the 805," while Newsweek reports, "Pigging out and vomiting is treated as if it were the latest fad." Bulimia differs from anorexia, characterized by self-starvation, in that bulimics eat excessive amounts of food and then use either laxatives, diuretics or vomiting to purge themselves. A UW-La Crosse student who had bulimia explains the extent of her disorder, "At my peak of the disorder, I was throwing up about four times a day, and if I didn't throw up, it was because I hadn't eaten anything. I was taking about a box of diet pills, diuretics and caffeine pills each week. I was also going through a box of laxatives every day." The eating disorder bulimia, may affect as many as 35 percent of the women on the UW-L campus, according to a recent study conducted here. The study found that 17.5 percent of the women on the UW-La Ctosse campus answered questions indicating they had bulimia. Another 17.5 percent showed symptoms of this eating disorderi and could be affected by it. This means that at least 800 women on the UW-L campus are affected by the disorder and as many as 1600 may be affected. The 17.5 percent Figure is in line with recent research which shows that nationally, bulimia effects 20 percent of the women attending college. The typical target for the eating disorders, anorexia and bulimia, sounds like a description for the "Girl Most Likely to Succeed." The disorders usually affect ambitious, young, white, middle-class women. They are often perfectionists with low self-esteem. Often times bulimics and anorexics come from overprotective or abusive homes where they were not able to develop their own identity. "I was anorexic for a year until my mom sat at the table and made me eat. So I figured fine, I Can throw it up. What a ticket! This opened up a whole new dimension on food." That was six years ago that this UW-L student became a bulimic. Her battle would not end until she was hospitalized. She began to use food as a coping mechanism when she was a high school freshman. "I was athletic and just started dieting with three other friends. But I dove into it and they didn't . . . If I did something in life, I - Bob Hammerstrom always did it better than anyone else." This bulimic, like most bulimics, admits that she is a perfectionist. This bulimic may not have had all the traits of the typical bulimic, but she appears to be like most who are affected by the disorder. She is a white, athletic female who felt tremendous family pressures. "I was the person everyone always looked up to; the one who had everything going for her in high school; the one who never had a problem. I was willing to go to all ends to please my friends; I always had the 'luck on my side'; we were the outstanding family'; I was a people-pleaser and appeared confident." According to Dr. Louis W. Stamps of the UW-L psychology department, persons are Clinically defined as bulimics once they eat excessive amounts of food and then purge themselves. Thus, many women, and some men, fit the clinical definition of this eating disorder. This bulimic was seen by others as having it all together. But, she said, "I am sensitive, lonely, scared and unsure of myself, have a lot of emotions . . and I'm not a good coper." To add to the pressure she already felt, she felt she had to keep up the facade she had Created for everybody. Her struggle can be seen in her journal entry of June 2, 1983, the day before she sought help and was admitted to the hospital: "Where's the hope? Where's the source for the sparkle and sunshine they all see in me? I'm completely drained, yet I keep trying to please them. I'm the shadow trying to be that image they so admire. Dear l God, I'm tired of pretending when I only want to explode. Why can't they see the emptiness behind this facade? Please let the show be over." For her, it was soon over when she was admitted to the hospital for medical and psychological treatment. Researchers have come up with one broad cause for the disorder: social pressure. They cite more specific pressures affecting bulimics such as high expectations from parents and family, the pressure to gain control over their own lives, the pressure from increased responsibilities when leaving home, increased academic pressure and media and social pressures to be thin. These pressures often lead the bulimic or anorexic to feel they don't have much control over aspects of their lives. To gain some control, they often times resort to controlling what goes in and out of their bodies. n the media, reports USA Today, television gives women the message bout having the perfect body, as do magazines and newspaper ads. But it a double message. They show a thin model in a bikini and also a couple avoring dinner together. Society tells women they must be thin - but 1150 eat - to be acceptable. "Our entire social lives and much of our gratification is geared to food consumption - yet magazines and other nedia tell us we must be slim," said Herta Babcock, a social worker at Durdue Student Hospital, to USA Today. 'The residential college environment itself, a community of peers without barents around, provides endless opportunities for pass-along behaviors o soften classical collegiate depression," reports Ms. magazine. n one study on eating disorders at Ohio State University, researchers ooked at 944 sorority women, 38 uppeplevel dance majors and 244 egular coeds. Their overall findings showed that 16 percent of the orority women showed eating behavior indicating the symptoms of Lating disorders; 23 percent of the dance majors showed the same ehavior; and nine percent of the regular coeds showed behavior com- t'ron to anorexics and bulimics. They explained the differences in their mdings by saying sororities - organized for social reasons - create nore social pressures on the women involved in them. The dancers, they prlained, focus on their body for their profession, thus increasing their endency to be affected by the eating disorders anorexia and bulimia. . here do these unusual eating habits lead to for the anorexic or bulimic? extreme Cases, anorexia is reported to end in death in about two rcent of the cases. The deaths are either caused by Cardiac abnormality r suicide. In most cases, however, those effected by the eating disorders re referred to both psychological counseling and medical care. But often 'mes eating habits still remain disrupted even after the unusual behavior, haracteristic of the disorders, is overcome. Recovery is often long and low and relapses are not uncommon under stress. It ibulimial seems like the magic solution," said Janis Stanek, a counsel- .r at the UW-L Counseling and Testing Center who leads an eating isorders support group. Although bulimia may seem like the answer to neing able to eat as much as you want without keeping the pounds, the - Bob Hammerstrom disorder has many short- and long-term effects, according to Stanek. Often times bulimia may lead to an electrolyte imbalance which in serious cases can lead to heart trouble and even death. The disorder can also cause a potassium deficiency and cause the glands and stomach to swell. Bulimics will experience extreme fatigue due to the lack of nutrition and also see severe mood swings. Bulimics who vomit to purge themselves may suffer from ulcers or hernias. Also, one of the more obvious side affects is the loss of tooth enamel caused by the stomach acid. For bulimics who use laxatives to purge themselves, the laxatives will "do a number on the digestive system," said Stanek. Womenis menstrual cycle is disrupted by the disorder and in serious cases of bulimia, may prevent the recovered bulimic from having children. Symptoms of the disorder, caused mostly by malnutrition, include insom- nia, irritability and lack of concentration. More obvious symptoms that are often overlooked are extreme weight-loss and graying of the teeth. A recovering bulimic said she can pick but a bulimic by her actions. She has unusual eating habits and consumes large amounts of junk foods. Effective treatment for the disorders is just developing. Doctors and psychologists agree that many of the cases are caused by social pressures and that they are psychological disorders. But other research has indicated that the disorders may come from chemicals within the body, thus making them biological. Presently, treatment includes both psychological counseling and medical care. Recent research has shown that these disorders, anorexia and bulimia, are not limited to only females. Males are also affected, although such cases are rare in comparison to the number of women affected. Reasons for the disorders being female-dominated could be explained by more social pressures on women to be thin. Research also has shown that 80 percent of all adolescent girls have been on a diet by age 18. With todayis media messages and social pressures put on women to be thin, it might be asked; "Why aren't more women affected by the eating disorders?" - Mike McBride 13 Sex in the 803 Attitudes h Bob Hammerstrom It is difficult to pinpoint exacdy what attifudes college students h about sex in these complex times. Sometimes attitudes seem quite an tional while at the same time some very radical sexual attitudes come the surface. The traditional attitudes cenzer around the facr that the men are expec to ask the women out anti the women are expected :0 play hard :3 get the story goes . . .but not always. Today both women and men hhve a npmber of options to pursue in sexual realm. Women on the university level ali around the country h begun to ask men out and are begmning to reach beyonaifthe stereotype of men always asking the women out. Men, of course, have option to either wait to be asked out, if that IS uh: geared, a: go do asking themselves. . 7 Vrhomdgaxuah an this: - Alfonso Tobar ntlmaCY9 21nd SEX 4-; Mk WLNMNH MLH-uhh NH" kuaum WWWMHM Annouunxuuu nnnnu...,u,, "unnunmu... -$ 35'"! '"vuu...u0.. Anxmuuu. qua..." nun- ..w- ,Hku .awwunmgnnuu! Wwwnuuuu Hunnunuouuunmb 2.uwuun """"uh' n, 0.0....hn . m, Mn, mu "qu nun" mmw, . unnuu. ;Aywmllwt'ko . mun x, mu Willis Graduates work outside field of Study 16 e overalr job placement Egure for IW-L graduates has increased the past few years, from 75 percent in 1981 to 81 percent in 1983. The percentage of last year's graduates who received jobs related to their majors, however, stood at 57 percent, according to figures from the latest UW-L Career Services Office Annual Report ibased on graduate information from. December 1982 to August 198M This 57 percent major-related job placement figure represented 527 of 926 graduates that were seeking employment in 1982 and 1983. During that school year, 1,186 students graduat- ed, but the report's percentages were based on graduates available for employment. They did not include those graduates attending school, not available for employment, or about whom no information could be obtained. The overall employment rate of 81 percent re- presented 754 graduates who were employed in jobs related or unrelated to their majors. While 1527 graduates had jobs related to their majors, ' 227 did not. Some graduates worked in unrelated jobs while they looked for other types of work, while others took jobs because they couldn't find work in areas related to their major. Some jobs were in sales, real estate and temporary work, but others included waitedwaitressing, secre- tarial and office work, construction and retail sales. Nineteen percent 073 of the 198283 gradu- ates with undergraduate degrees were available for work, but were not employed and were still seeking jobs. . re Ite'i U-W'i graduates with masters degrees, howev- er, had a 78 percent rate offmding jobs within their major, and an 85 percent employment rate overall. Does the job outlook for graduates look any brighter, especially in a job related to a student's major? Does this really answer the equestion? UW-L Director of the Career Services Arm Korschgen said the drop in the economy in the early 1wds caused limited job opportunities for past college graduates. Now that the economy is improving; however, she said the job situation is improving. "In the past few years," Korschgen explained, "the recession has had a direct influence on the employment rate, both for jobs related to a student's major and jobs in general. The reces- sion seems to have bottomed out and is on an upswing, allowing more graduates to find jobs. UW-L's overall placement figure of 81 percent represents a healthy Figure, and is more encour- aging for students who will be graduating." Although it is hard to compare employment rates with other colleges, Korschgen said UW- L's employment figures for 1982-83, as well as the trend into 1984, compare "favorably" with other Wisconsin colleges and universities. She partially attributed this facr to specialized pro- grams at UW-L such as physical therapy and medical technology. Some other schools do not offer these majors. These two special programs have the highest job placement percentage of graduates within; their major. All physical therapy graduates from? 1982-83 were placed in related jobs, while 95 rcent of the medical technolo Overall on the UW-L campus, the College of Health and Human Services had the highest employment percentage for graduates in their majors, a rate of 80 percent, or 66 of 83 gradu- ates. Overall, the graduate employment rate was 92 percent. The College of Business Adminis- 'the development of new jobs. its graduates in related fields of study, while 3 students re 5. re ate- to majors contmue to -e ' ess t an Optl- tmtion had the second highest rate '0? rm I employment, 132 of 211 graduates, or 63 percent ioverall 82 percenti. , ' i Korschgen said jobs in the health and human services areas are more directed and more tie. fined. There has also been a greater demand for these graduates considering the economy and The College of Education placed 60 percent of placing 82 percent of those available for em- ployment. Majors with high placement percentages in these three colleges included elementary and early childhood education, marketing, finance and nuclear medical technology. The College of Arts, Letters and Sciences ML 8: Si and the College of Health, Physical Edu- cation and Recretation tHPERi had lower ern- ployment percentages of graduates in their ma- jors. While AL 8: S related employment figures stood at 42 percent 196 of 227 graduatesi, HPER's rate was 56 percent 1 155 of 275i. Over- all employment was 82 and 77 percent, respec- tively. About half of the AL 8: S graduates were not employed in jobs related to their majors. Some of the majors in these two colleges had average employment rates, such as therapeutic recreation, computer science and physical edu- cation, but the overall diversity of majors and a lower demand for liberal arts and physical edu- cation graduates resulted in a lower employ- ment rate. Will the trend of selected em-lo ment in 'obs mistic for UW-L graduates? Korschgen said that a graduates ability to find a job in a related field will tend to improve, but emphasized that competition for these positions will be keen. By realizing the current and future job situa- tions while still in college, she said students can help themselves by organizing a job search Campaign early in their senior year. She encour- ages students to take advantage of workshops, internships, the career library, and other services offered by the Career Services Office. "It's important to be prepared after you gra- duate," Korschgen said. "Finding a job - espe- cially one related to your major is a job in itself." - Laurie Hernke More on Seniors beginning on page 156. w ? mung mnmmekww mug w WNW amp . Wm: i; QIMBLE 12 i2 . DOUBLE m m SALAD W -?.m IALCHICKEN W annumgggm ; m Minimum E .. MyA-almak' ? ; W w u: n 1414410 Can! J "M 215,3: waINA-i Win r .1! wgnuw vu - Bob Hammerstrom ? g: $$$$ngme Xmumxw s, pecial Events reate lasting memories udents at UW-La Crosse will be the first to admit that university living more than academics. And for those who are seniors, they know that espite all their hard work and sweat, it wasnt the "A" they got in Vert. loo. their freshman year that they remember, but instead it is maybe bktoberfest or the play they were in that made the year a special one. ell the 1984-85 year was a special one in that there were numerous vents to get involved in. And these events are the ones that create memories that last forever. These are the times that will be remembered Drever. This year might not be your senior year not even your freshman ar, but it is nonetheless significant because you were a part of it and the cuts that shaped it - Mike McBride - Bob Hammerstrom 19 Pageant recapture r - Bob Hammerstrom UW-L beginning Women in bloomers and calico skirts carried picnic baskets to a nearby shade tree while in the distance a piano medley could be heard above the noisy festivity of the day . . . To the passerby, the UW-La Crosse campu must have looked like it hadn't changed since 1909. And indeed, for on giddy hour on September 18, 1984, it hadn't. People from all over L Crosse donned straw hats and brought picnic lunches to watch th Recreation of the 1909 Dedication of La Crosse Normal School begin Clear blue skies, a light airy breeze, and Dorothy Wolfs piano medle reminiscent of the early 1900ls added the spirited touch needed to mak. the 75th Pageant a success. After james Fletcher of the class of 1987 welcomed the alumni, faculty students and residents, they were transported back to Wednesday, No vember 10, 1909 - the first dedication of what is now UW-La Crosse Contemporary community members delivered the same speeches the counterparts did in 1909. Reverend Kendall Baker portrayed Reveten Henry Faville, Peter Schreier of WIZM Radio portrayed Senator Thom Morris, UW-L speech professor jack D. Starr,Jr. represented La Cross Normal School President Fassett A. Cotton, and Mayor Patrick Zielk played Congressman Esch. The post-program consisted of the UW-L theater majors who gav popular orations of the time. Topics ranged from Anne Durallls portray of Ethel Oltman's "The Woman of Today'" to Sarah Moe's recreation o Ethel Dickie's "The Cry of the Slums." The old narrations and speeches were preserved in La Crosse Ttibu papers and discovered by Kevin Berthesen of UW-L Information Se vices. - jean M. Raymond 5 ? 5 Lower left photo - A youngster enjoys the activities of the pageant. Lower right - A UW- L student participates in the day's entertainment. Above: Peter Schreier md Jack Starr portrayed Senator Thomas Morris and La Crosse Normal School President Fassett A. Cotton in the recreation of the dedication ceremonies. - Bob Hammemom 21 22 Celebrating by LanternTs Light Homecoming is a tradition many people look forward to each year and the students at UW- La Crosse are no exception. UW-L celebrated its 62nd Homecoming during the week of OC- tober 8-13. It was everything people expected and more. UW-L's first Homecoming was held in 1923. In those days it was the "in" thing to invite alumni back to their alma mater. Dances and banquets were held for both the alumni and the students. As time progressed, new events were added to the Homecoming festivities. The hobo parade was a big event featuring the men from campus parading through downtown La Crosse. This eventually evolved into the Twilight Parade. A bonfire and pep fest were 350 introduced in the 1920's. After the bonfire, students would "Rush the Rivoli," a local movie theater. This was basically e Greg, Behtendt :1 w Huh Halmnerstmrn a group of students who would walk down Main Street in Columns of four to the theater. Some students carried torches to light the way and there were small pep tallies on street Corners along the way. The culmination of the mad rush was, of Course, a free movie. But what would Homecoming be without a queen! The first Homecoming Queen was crowned in 1937. Until 1974, the court consisted of only women, but after that year, men were also selected to Homecoming royalty. The Hanging ofthe Lantern and the Lighting of the "."I are the longest running Homecoming traditions at UW-L. The Hanging of the Lanr tern, began in 1931 and .was started by O. 0. White, a UW-L English professor. lle wel- comed the UW-I. alumni back with these words "We'll hang the lantern in the old College tower over the south door. You won't need your key, the door will be open." The Lighting of the ".l' on Grandad's Bluff was started in 1955. It was lighted on the first night of Home- coming and remained lighted until the week of festivities ended. M IORWAV 13m 1509 l The main event of any Homecoming is the ' football game. La Crosse won its first Home- coming game against Lawrence College, 14-91 - Greg Behrendt we 1' I Q. R A Dan Novak Photos on opposite page: Homecoming floats in the Twilight parade. This page Top: King Dan Nievinski and Queen Carlyn Nicholas. Left: A Couple enloys the festivities. Above: A group around the bonfire in llixon Forest - Bob Hammerstrom 23 Football wasn't always part of the Homecoming tradition, however. During World War II, wom- en's field hockey took the place of the football game because there were only twenty-nine men enrolled that year. Another part of that unusual Homecoming was the dance in which soldiers from Fort McCoy were brought in to serve as the dancing partners for the women. Since the 1984 Homecoming celebration is a year of tradition for UW-L, the Homecoming theme, "By Lantetn's Light," brought back many traditions from yesteryear and started many new traditions. The events centered around the Hanging of the Lantern and the Lighting of the "L" on October 11. - Joel Schnell P atteville defeate ; ,, - Joel Schnell - Bob Hmmentrom - Joel Schnell Qaposite page: Left: Students cast their ballots for homecoming royalty. Left: Homecoming King, Dan Nievinsky 1nd Queen, Carlyn Nicholas at the dinner dance. This page: Above: Alpha Xi Deltl's fmt-plnce float in the Torchlight Parade. Left: Chairman of the Homecoming Committee, Cathy Armbruster supervises the release of ballons during the half-time show. 25 26 Traditions Homecoming 1984 started on Monday, Oct. 8 with an ice cream social and a chance to meet the candidates for court. After that, it was time to renew the tradition of rushing the Rivoli. The free movie was "The Muppets Take Manhat- n tan . One of the new traditions this year was the shopping Ldl't relay on Grandad's Bluff. In this relay, the eight-person teams, four men and four women, raced two tenths of a mile down the bluff in carts they had decorated. The win- ning team was Alpha Xi Delta. The bonfire, which featured popcorn, cider and a pep band was held later on Oct. 10. After the lantern was hung and the "L" was lit, students headed over to Mitchell Hall for the annual Pepfest. The 1984 Indian Football team and the Homecoming court were announced. Reigning over the festivities were King Dan Nievinski and Queen Carlyn Nicholas. A major tradition, the Twilight Parade, was held on Oct. 12. Students were dancing in the streets while the Marching Chiefs played. Alpha Xi Delta's float took first place while Delta Sigma Phi and Laux Hall took second and third places respectively. The first place award for the best decorated car went to Phi Sigma Epsilon and the UW-L Cheerleaders were awarded second place. Saturday, Oct. 13 started out with the judging for house and hall decorations. Drake won for hall decorating while Reuter took second. Al- pha Xi Delta won another competition by hav- ing the best decorated house. After tailgating in the parking lot outside Me- morial stadium, the 62nd annual Homecoming game began. The Marching Chiefs performed for a pre-game show to get the spirit of the celebration flowing. The halftime show will be one to be remembered for a long time. The L- Bar-X Dancers danced to "Jellico Mt. Hoe- down" and "In the Mood". Dancing in the stands was common as the music and the exu- berance of the Chiefs caught hold of the crowd. The Indians beat the UW-Platteville Pioneers, 31-7, but the game didn't end Homecoming. That night there was an AlumnVStudent Dinner Dance at the Radisson Hotel in downtown La- Crosse. This gave alumni a chance to get reac- quainted and to relive old memories of Home- comings gone by. - Kristin Brouwer continue in 1984 - Bob Hammerstrom Photo on opposite pnge: The L-Bar-X Dancers performing during the halftime show. Top left: An entry in the shop- ping-cart relay on Grandad's Bluff. Below: The Alpha Xi Delta house which won the house decorating contest. Bot- tom left: The Indians rejoice after one of their touchdowns against UW-Platteville who went down in defeat 31-7. Bottom right: UW-L students pausing from the homecom- ing excitement for I pose. .3 CROSS! lld WEST Sllfl. IIS h I y -DmNovak 27 Wittich Hollow haunts more than 3000; $2000 raised , '- Paul Crouse Strangc things have been known to happen when the sun sinks down and the moon rises above UW-LaCrossc's Wittich Hall during the Halloween weekend and this year was no exception. Wittitfh Hall, known by day for it's office space and gymnasium, ttansfonncd itself into a haunted house known as Wittich Hollow on October 27 and 28. Those who dated to visit tllt' haunted building found themselves winding through locker rooms that became the haven for evil mastcrs of torture who terrorized their vit'tiim. Moving to the Devil's Dun- gcon brought one face to face with the devil himself and a mad chainsaw maniac; tunnt-ls, swamps, a replica of a ghoul's home, and a number of witthcs, ghouls and monsters also awaited the visitors along the way. This llallowccn Haunt was staged by Dr. Robert Stcuckls Program Planning in Rtftfft'ill'lOI'l Class and student voluntt'cts who worked tngctlicr to put on 011C of thc most successful haunts cvcr. lVlnfC than $000 pcoplt- made their way through Wittich Hollow. All thr proiu-tls raised from the went want to the La Crossc area llnltcd Way and thc llW- L Recreation Itacpartmcnt Scholarship Iruntl. The Recreation mo class is tht- only group on campus working with tllt? l.a Crossc area United Way and worked hard this year to surpass last year's donation This year, 31500 was raised lot the United Way and 3500 went towards department srholarsllips. This marks Wittich Hollow's third year and the future continues to look bright. The work done by the: volunteers is not only a great learning experience but also the money earned makes the: effort even more special. It was definitely a good scare for a good cause. - Da wn Matuszak Photo 2:! left: Torture tontinucs at thc Witnth Hollow torture Lthanlhcrv Hcluw: RcL 500 sludenn Datcy Sthtocdrt is translormrd Into a ghoul. Opposin- pdgv: Top left: M155 Wistonsm, Barb Mullally sings at the N34 Songlcst, "Our Crlrliralltili,n Hommr Sct'ond-platc winncts, liaux Hall. perform to a tttowd of more than 800. Paul Crouac I: g: N? lFestbustersl emerge at 1984 Oktoberfest Once again Oktoberfest was successful in uniting La Crosse students, natives, and visitors in a week of fun and frivolity. This is a long awaited time when zealous festers deck themselves with the pins that are souvenirs of past fests and set out for the fest grounds. Each night of the fest festers trudged faithfully to the festgrounds to sample the delights of "God's Country" only to return wearing more beer than they'd consumed. This year a new breed of festers, "Fest Busters", emerged. They descended upon La Crosse to get their share of the polka music, slam dancing, beer drinking land thtowingl, carnival tides and food from the concession stands. Oktoberfest is more than just the fest grounds, however. It all begins with the crowning of Miss La Crosse Oktoberfest. The winner of this year's pageant was Rhonda Bently, a mass communications major at UW-La Crosse. Miss Oktoberfest not only represents the city in the Maple Leaf Parade but reigns over the week's festivities and continues her reign for a year. Last year's Miss Oktoberfest, Barb Mullally, went on to become Miss Wisconsin and returned to this year's pageant to perform. Festivities during the week included a Kiddies Day complete with a parade and a day full of games. This event was coordinated by Dr. Robert Steuck from the UW-L recreation and parks department, his recreation 300 class and other volunteers. Other Oktoberfest events included a bike race in which more than 300 cyclists participated in a 100 mile tour through the Coulee region. The annual Maple Leaf running races also attracted numerous participants to the opening day of the fest to kick off the week's events. Other activities during the week attracted participants and spectators of almost any interest. The Torch Light Parade brought the fest to a close on Thursday night, although the festgrounds remained open for the students until later. - jane Ann Thompson - Bob Hammetstrom - Bob Hammerstro K1 '11 Opposite page: Bottom left photo: Some beauties from Eau Claire share their cheers with the crowd at the Maple Leaf Parade. Opposite page right: A clown entertains children and adults alike at the festgrounds. This page: 5; 91' Top left photo: Another festmaster float in the Maple Leaf P1, '5 A Parade. Center left photo: Miss Oktoberfest contestants ' ' k ' . pose after the crowning of 1984 Miss Oktoberfest, Rhonda Bcntly. Photo below: 1983 Miss Oktoberfest, Barb Mullal- ly, sings at the 1984 pageant. Mullally went on to become Miss Wisconsin for 1984. Bottom photo: Bently perform- ing in the pageant talent competition. W. q - Alphonso Tobnr - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom 32 University Theater bringsTlove to the stage "Camille," a tragedy in two acts by Alexandre Dumas, fils, is the sad story of Marguerite Gautier, a terminally ill courtesan in Paris during the mid-1800is. She refuses to abandon her feverish lifestyle until Armand Duval offers his love to her; yet Marguerite is afraid of being loved and she questions it. She accepts his love and soon she and Armand are deeply in love. Tragically, Monsieur Duval, Armand's father, catches wind of his son's loose affair moving him to demand an end to the affair. With bittersweet sorrow they part and tears of anger and pain fill their eyes when they recall the love they once shared. Six months later shows a dramatic turn for the worse in Marguerite; her illness is growing worse and her emotional state is at its lowest. On New Year's morning, however, a note arrives telling Marguerite Ar- mand is back! Their love is reconciled and for one magical hour, they are alive and in love once more until Marguerite dies. Anne Durall portrayed Marguerite Gautier and Hugh Robert Ross played Armand Duval. The rapport between the two actors was intense; quiet moments in the play were filled with the sounds of sniffling and crying. Sarahjane Moe and David Meadows as Prudence and Gaston Reiux, respectively, brought charm, wit and humor into the drama. The entire ensemble portrayed the vivid color and romance found in 1800 Paris. For two magical hours, the audience became a real part of the drama. A. Richard Tinapp of the UW-La Crosse Speech and theater depart- ment, directed the play. He said '"Camille' is a classic example of a well-made play. It offers a challenge to everyone involved." "Camille" was one of the most popular plays of the 19th century and even today continues to be a favorite - there are 23 movie versions of the play! When asked why he chose Camille as the first play of the season, he quoted the Character Marguerite, "Why not?' " Barbara Madejczk was the assistant directorJulie A. Helgeson was the stage manager, and Kim M. Krumm designed the costumes. All were UW-L students. The setting was created by Christine Vesper and technical direction was organized by james W. Seeman. - jean M Raymond Upper right photo: Ann Barrels as Nichette and Anne Durall as Margue- rite exchange a flower. Left: Andy Bel- lile as Dr. Boudoit confronts a surprised Saint Gaudens portrayed by Scott Manthe. aw tg K" a - Bob Hammerstrom isters struggle in tCrimes . . . he University Theatre's production of Beth enley's 1981 Pulitzer prize winning play, times ofthe Heart, opened a five-performance un on Friday, December 7 in the Toland The- tre. et in Hazlehurst, Mississippi, five years after urticane Camille, Crimes of the Heart tells the tory of three bizarre sisters brought together ' hen the youngest, Babe, shoots her husband. Ihe play explores the efforts of each of the hree to come out from under some form of comination and win a small personal victory. ' or Lenny iSarah jane Moey, she must escape he subjugation of a grandfather who has made er feel worthless and self-conscious about her nability to have children. She is facing her hirtieth birthday alone, convinced that no one could want her. For Meg iAnne DuralD, she must admit that her singing career has been a dismal failure, and she must face the guilt she feels at having been unable to live up to the illusions her family held about her. For Babe iGenny Reindersy, she must break away from her abusive husband, Zackery, to stand on her own without the support of a dominant male. Babeis case is taken by a fanatical young lawyer, Barnette Lloyd iMark C. Vollmed, who has a personal vendetta to settle with Zacker and some less than professional feelings for his cli- em. The tangled skein's of the sisters' lives are , straightened out for one brief moment to cele- brate Lenny's birthday. The occasion becomes not just a birthday party, but a celebration of their personal victories, the human spirit, and sisterhood. The setting for the play was designed by james W. Seemann, the University Theatre's scenic designer. Steve Rohde, a Theatre major, de- signed the lighting. The costumes were de- signed by senior, Mathew A. Herman.julie De- Bold was the Stage Manager and John P. White the Assistant Director. Crimes of the Heart was directed by Wayne Krumel, chairman of the UW-La Crosse SpeechTTheatre department. - Sarah Moe Photo below: L to R: Anne Durall, Genny Reindets, and Sarah Jane Moe in a scene from Crimes of the Heart. - Bob Hammerstrom 34 Medea opens spring season at U Euripides' Medea, a tragic tale of the destructive power of excessive love, opened the UW-La Crosse University Theatrels spring season Fri- day, March 1 in the Toland Theatre. Medea details the tragic relationship between the barbarian princess and the Greek warrior, jason. Their paths first crossed when jason Oames C. Fletcher, IVl journeyed to Colchis in search of the legendary Golden Fleece. Medea lAnne DuralD, a sorceress and granddaughter of the sun, fell fatally in love withjason and five times saved his life. In aiding his escape, she murdured her own brother, strewing the pieces of his body over the water so that her father's fleet would be delayed in its pursuit. The play begins some years after Jason, Medea and their two sons have settled in Corinth. Jason, either for reasons of personal ambition or growing enmity with his foreign wife, has de- serted her and married Creusa, daughter of Creon, ruler of Corinth. Medea's nurse lRoberta Gibbonsl is seen grieving over jasonls abandonment of her mis- tress and she foreshadows the destruction that Medeais excessive passion will bring. "Greatness brings no profit to people. God indeed, when in anger, brings Greater ruin to great menls houses." And ruin does come. Cteon lRod MCFalD, learning of Medea's furious anger, and fearing that she may use some black magic on his daughter, decrees that Medea must go into im- mediate exile with her two sons. Masking her - Alphonso Tobar anger at this pronouncement, Medea be Creon to allow her twenty-four hours to ma plans for the children's safety Against his bett judgement, Creon grants her wish. In the few hours given her, Medea plots bloody revenge against her enemies and a ranges for her own escape from Corinth. O Aegeus of Athens lMichael D. Simsl comes . her aid, vowing her a safe home in exchange f ending his childlessness. Only then does 5 reveal her plans for the ultimate revenge again jason. Knowing his death would be an insuf cient price to repay her hatred of him, 5 contrives to make him suffer a fate worse th being murdered, a deed vile enough to destrd the last pride or happiness he might have left 1 earth. Pretending to be placated, Medea sends hl children to the princess bearing gifts: a magni . cent robe and a golden diadem. The gifts, hovl ever, are laced with poison. A messeng lMathew Alan Hermani tells how the gif engulfed the princess in flames, and how Creol when he took the girl in his arms, had the fle. ripped away from his body. Avenged upon both jason's bride and her f1 ther, the king, Medea turns her focus on Jasd himself and the final bloody deed which w drive home to him forever the enormity of h anger. The cast of Medea also included Mark Q Vollmer as the tutor to the children who we played by Ben Kwiecinski and Evan Gaertne andjulie A. Helgeson and Catherine M. Fraid attendants to Medea. The men of Creon's arrr were played by Anthony C. Reinders, Hugh I Ross, Karl M. Kirschling, Michael P. Brandfo Jay Schmitz, Todd Nickles, and Timothy Vand Heijohn P. White, David C. Meadows, Thom as j. Roche and Roger D. Miesbauet were a tendants to jason. Aegeus' attendants we played by William Flores and Henry Bester. The ritualistic nature of the production wq visually reinforced by the Chorus of Corinthia Women lSatah Jane Moe, jenny Davis, Lo Bush, Becky Buchman, Kirsta Skaff, Kris Snapp, Ginger Schrofer, and Barbra Madejc zykl. The Chorus functioned both as a Charact in the play and as a link between the audienc and the action on stage. Eileen Muth was tl' chorus choreographer and L. L. Nelson w chorus vocal director. Music was provided t Rebecca Mealy, William I. Waite and Ma Pulvermacher. The rocky setting was designed by James Seemann and the traditional Greek chitons, o kos, and cothurni are designed by Christi Vesper. Steven Rohde, a senior majoring theatre has designed the lightingjulie A. He geson is the assistant director and Robert Schoellhorn is the stage manager. - Sat Mae 1 - Alphonso Tobat 4;? a .t n' v A, . A in: - Alphonso Tobar Photo on opposite page: Medea tAnne DuralD ad- dresses the women of Corinth. Photos this page: upper left: Medea asks jason Games C. Fletcher IVh to ' let their children live with him in the safety of Corinth. Photo ar Left: Creon 010d McFalD and his assistant tMichacl Brandfom banish Medea from Corinth. Photo above: Medea Begs Aegeus tMichael Simsh to let her take refuge in Athens. .. Alphonso Tobar 35 Completion Students and faculty members at UW-LaCrosse have grown tired of asking "when is it going to be done?" Small wonder, it, is only four months off schedule. It, is the long overdue Cartwright Center. The $5.124 million project which includes ren- ovations, new additions, and furnishings has been under way "officially" since the February 21, 1984 groundbreaking ceremony. The origi- nal projected completion date was January 1, 1985. Ty-mar, the main contractor out of Beloit, Wis- consin, made the lowest bid for the project with a bid of $4.25 million. Sautet, Seabourne, Paynter, and Duzak, an architectural firm from Appleton, iS responsible for the new design of Cartwright Center and there are also thirty sub- contractors working on the project. Renovation of Cartwright entails the reworking of 45,000 square feet and the addition of 40,000 square feet. The reasons for the delay run the gamut. At First there were complications with the reconnecting - Greg Behren of Cartwright Center delaye of lights, sewer, hot water, and heating. Later, progress inched along due to the complex codes the building has to meet. Because the facility will house an eating area, a bookstore, a bowl- ing alley, and offices, separate codes for each area must be met. Then in September 1984, asbestos particles were discovered in the construction area. The hazard- ous ceiling material was found in a large section of the then unoccupied Pow Wow Room. Vi- brations caused by construction and exposure to humid conditions are the probable causes of the "delamination" of the ceilings in several areas of the building. After the discovery, con- struction had to be halted. It was made clear by UW-L officials that the mere presence of asbes- tos, present since construction in 1959, posed no risk to building occupants. At this point the new official completion date of January 31, 1985 began to look questionable as a recommendation was made to totally re- move all ceilings containing asbestos in the building. The estimated cost of correcting the situation was $336,000. The removal of the asbestos was not approv and funded by the state until january 25. T "wet method" of removal was then employe Twenty-one days after the removal began t areas were declared decontaminated "cleansed." 1 The target date for completion is now April 1 1985, and May 1 is the absolute end of the li according tojerry Lauby, superintendent of T mar. "I want to be out of town by May 1 at t latest." Interior work is not a part of the gener contract and installation of equipment, fixture and furnishings will still remain. So the facilit the "new and improved" Cartwright Center wt be ready for full use by the start of the 1985 fa semester -Debbie Eckhart Above: The new addition of Cartwright Center. Photc on opposite page: top left: Kelly Onesti looks over som stationery in the new bookstore. Top right: Recreatio areas such as a pool room are included in the new Cart wright. Middle left: Mr. Bardill talks things over in th Wetlands. - Greg Behrendt TRibbon VT draws controversy While students and faculty may have stopped asking questions about the completion date of Cartwright Center, they were only beginning to ' ask questions about the new Cartwright sculpture, "Ribbon V." The sculpture, made of cot-ten steel, is the creation of Steven Fischer of Mequon, Wis. Fischer calls it a living sculpture because it changes color, texture, and it moves. Yes, it moves, despite the disbelieving looks and comments from students and other on-lookers. The sculp- ture was erected in February. Under Wisconsin law, money must be set aside from state building projects for art displays. The committee, made up of Activities Advi- sor Nancy Schrempp, Centers Activities Board offrcet Rich Baptist, UW-L Arts Chairman Bill Fiorini, and professor of art Duwayne Lesperance, were required to spend two-tenths of one percent of the $5.1 million dollar project. In other words, "Ribbon V" cost the university $10,500. - Most comments have been made about the cost of the sculpture. Other comments have been about the sculpture itself, "what is it, a worm?" As controversial as it has been, "Ribbon V" is here to stay. - Debbie Eckhart I - Greg Behtendt Coffeehouse is a student organization which provides entertainment for the UW-La Crosse student body and campus community in a relaxed atmo- sphere at minimal or no cost. A variety of performing artists are presented on campus, ranging from students to professionals. Music varies from country to contemporary. Comedy and leisure acts are also presented. Students are in charge of the entire Coffeehouse program. They organize the contracts, talk to the performers' agents, create advertising promotions and set up all necessary lighting and acoustic equipment. This is all done on a volunteer basis. Before the new addition to Cartwright Center, many artists brought to UW-L by the Coffeehouse program performed in The Cellar lnow Wet- landsl. During the construction phase, the number of Coffeehouse perfor- mances was Cut down because there was no place to perform. With the C 0 ffe e h 0 u S 6 Completion of Cartwright Center, a Special area has been created for Coffee- house performances. r . d l . james Hall has become a favorite performer on campus. His solo act i p 0V1 e S r e aX1ng known all over the world. Other popular musicians Coffeehouse tries to bring to UW-L as often as possible includezjill Holly, Denis Warner, and th duet of Smith and Mayor. The performance of Aileen and Elkin Thomas i e n t e r t a in m e n t shown in the photo below. - Mari Verheyden 38 All-Star Wrestling 'hitst LaCrosse ome of the "greatest athletes in the world" ssembled at the La Crosse Civic Center on I riday,january 11 for another evening of "All- tar Wrestling." he evening consisted of six matches and lasted 683 than two hours. Important matches includ- d "Gorgeous"jimmy Garvin who pinned jim Brunzell; Larry "The Axe" Henning and Baron Von Raschke won a tag team match by dis- qualification against Nick Bockwinkel and Mr. Saito. Saito was disqualified for jumping off the top rope. The main event ended in victory for 473-pound jetty Blackwell who scared King Kong Brody out of the ring and back to the locker room. h Bob Hammetstrom 39 Lectures and Concerts is a very worthwhile part of the UW-La Crosse experience. It's purpose is to expose students to culturally enriching exper- iences. This program is a committee under the UW-L Student Association and is made up of three student senators, five faculty members and five students at large. Lectures and Concerts is divided into five areas: a speaker series, a con- cert series, a visual arts series, a foreign film series, and a writer series. Some programs brought to UW-L by Lectures and Conderts this year included The Milwaukee Repertory Theatre, Jazz Pianist Tony Caramia, Violinist Jody Gatwood, Olympic Medal Winner Diana Nyad, Short Story Writer Susan Engberg, and sex expert Michael Carrera. This year, one spe- cial part of Lectures and Concerts was the Fu- tures Symposium. - Mari Verheyden - Paul Crousc Lectures and Concerts utures Symposium 7 Paul Crousc enriches the university experience - Paul Crouse our nationally-known speakers look at alternatives This year, one highly publicized portion of the Lectures and Concerts series at UW-La Crosse was the Futures Symposium. The theme of the year-long program was alternative futures and their economic, social, and moral implications. The symposium featured four nationally-known speakers. The first speaker, Michael Annison, spoke on the topic of "Trends: The 80s and Beyond" on October 24. One of his credits is being involved in the First domestic application of educational use of satellites. On November 14, Patricia Mische spoke on "Human Values and the Changing World." Her lecture outlined the values and lifestyles most supportive of human potential. "Emerging Careers of the Future" was the topic of S. Norman Feingold on February 12. He reported that many new careers are emerging in the Fields of computers, electronics, robotics, and energy. The final speaker of the Futures Symposium was Christopher Dede. The theme of his lecture was the future of education. The Futures Symposium was funded in part by UW-L, the La Crosse Lutheran Hospital Education Department, the Russell G. Cleary Seminar Series, and the Wisconsin Humanities Committee. - Mari Verheyden Photos on opposite page; lefejames Hall speaks on commercials in his lecture, "Promise them Anything." Photo at right: Violinist Jody Garwood performing at Annett Recital Hall. Photos this page: top: A crowded auditorium at Main Hall for Futures Symposium lecture. Photo at left: Pat Mich: during her futures Symposium lecture, "Human Values and the Changing World." 41 Angela Davis ebspeaks at Black History Month Black History Month, sponsored by Minority Affairs and Uhuru, was held during the month of February. I'huru, a multi-Cultural organization that promotes awareness of national issues, uses this month-long event to commemorate black achievements. This annual event began With a Soul-Food Dinner on February 9 at the Newman Centert The talent show was another event held with Yvette Holley and Larry MCEltoy taking the first plate trophy. The talent show was held in the Annette Recital Hall. Black Illstory Month concluded with tWO speakers. One was Brother Bob. president of the Black Catholic Seminarians otthe United States, He held a human relations workshop on February 18. The main attraction otthis year's Black History Month was Angela Davist a wellvknown activist and author. Davis spoke about the black liberation movement and today's racist climate. She was the 1980 and 1984 vice- presidential candidate on the Communist Party-USA ticket and is the founder and co-Chaitperson 0f the National Alliance Against Racist and Political Oppression. .. Kristin Brouwer Alphn mm, I um Alptn man 10th K 'f: "m lmlmr ,A.u l .-, .v Mm Phoms an Upposuv page; mp:jan1ta Plckctt. M135 Hlan'k History Month, organized the Dr Map nn Lurhrr King bmhday Celebrauon. ' Hmmm: 1.3Tanya Dnnald, Carmel McDonald. and Nellie Pupc. uthcrwuse known as the Innovatcrs 0f Blank Musu performed at lhc Dr Mamn Luther ng Birthday L'clehraunnv Thh page: show left: LaTanya Donald. lhlSHCSS of ceremonies. Intro- duces 1hc next talent show aft Above right VKkK' Hams and Larry McElrm' Ar lt'fli Willie Bruct, hns Oile, andvleff MCHIUV danCe m The Bird" In the mlrnr shnw AH 44 Reagan wins in 1984; Women make progress On November 6, 1984 Ronald Reagan was elected to his second term as President of the United States. He had the largest electoral vote in the nations history; winning 49 states and 49 percent of the poplar vote. President Reagan again chose Vice President George Bush as his running mate. They vowed not to raise taxes and ran on their record of the previous four years. In opposition to Reagan, Walter Mondale, the Democratic presidential candidate, made history when he Chose Geraldine Ferraro as his vice- presidential running mate. She was the first woman to be nominated for such a high political office. He announced early in his campaign that to lower the federal deficit, he would have to increase taxes. The Reverend Jesse jackson also fought for the Democratic nomination. However, the strong support of his followers was not enough to win him the nomination. - Mari Verbeyden - A P Worldwide Photo - AP Worldwide Photo f; - AP Worldwide Photo Photo on opposite page: President Ronald Reagan re- peats the oath of office of the president after Chiefjustice Warren Burger as his wife Nancy holds the Bible. The Inauguration was a private one on Sunday jan. 20 with the celebration on Monday. Reagan didn't want to upstage the Super Bowl. Photos this page: A! right: Democratic presidential candidate Walter Mondale and his vice-presi- dential candidate Geraldine Ferraro celebrate at the party convention in San Francisco, Cal. Below: President Reagan and Vice President George Bush wave to their supporters at the Republican National Convention in Detroit, Mich. 45 - AP Worldwide Photo Statue of Liberty shows her age; repairs begin The Statue of Liberty celebrated her 98th birth- day in 1984 and she began to show her age. The statue was worn from the constant winds of the Atlantic Ocean and the salt air and acid rain. The iron ribbing supporting the copper cover- ing of the statue was badly corroded. The two- year restoration began in July 1984. Plans in- cluded a new gold-plated torch. HHWIHHI l l H IWorld News. U. S. Marines leave Beiru The United States Marines pack up and leave Beirut, Lebanon. When they arrived in 1982, Lebanon was torn by civil war and foreign inva- sion. When they left, more than 260 Marines were dead, Lebanon was still at war with most of its territory occupied by foreign ttoups an its government remained unstable. With t price of President Reagan's commitment hig he ordered the Marines out of Beirut. e AP Worldwide Ph - AP Worldwide Photo Miss America stirs controversy This year saw women make some of the top news stories. In july, Geraldine Ferraro was announced as Walter Mondalels choice for the Democratic Party Vice Presidential running mate. It was also in july that the nation heard news about Miss America, Vanessa Williams, and the revealing photographs which were to appear in Penthouse magazine. Bob Guccione, publisher of Penthouse, announced that the September issue of his magazine would feature nude and extremely explicit love scenes of Williams with another woman. Williams was the first black Miss America and was also the first asked to surrender her crown in the 63-year history of the pageant. The 1983 Miss America runner-up, Suzette Charles, who was also black, would carry out the responsibilities of the crown for the final month of the reign. - Mike McBride A prince is born Prince Henry, the second child born to the Prince and Princess of Wales, arrived on September 15, 1984. His older brother, Prince William, was born in 1982. Prin- cess Diana is becoming very involved in the raising of her sons, although it is very' unlike the old royal customs. The two little princes are also the first direct heirs to be born outside the palace, but they attract a great deal of attention wherever they go. , ,, 47 - AP Worldwide Photo 48 Photos below and a! right: Campus Crusade for Christ members help out with promotions for "If I Should Die . . ." angina I - Bob Hammerstrom Tlf I Should Die . . . "If I Should Die" was a multi-media presenta- tion that attracted about 1400 viewers February 5, 1985. This 45-minute presentation was a technically complex use of nine slide projectors co-ordin- ated by three computers. The presentation uti- lized three large screens and a combination of 95 percent music and five percent narration to tell a story of a college couple faced with the reality of death after a car crash. The presentation was put on by Paragon Pro- ductions and was sponsored by the UW-L chapter of Campus Crusade for Christ Interna- - Bob Hammerstr attracts 140 tional. Prior to the presentation, Campus Cr sade members plotted'a major publicity plug f the presentation. Between chalking every blac board, placing numerous ads in the Racqu distributing thousands of fliers around camp putting posters in the dorms and displaying hearse the day of the show, the entire camp knew what was to occur on Feb. 5. The presentation was geared to challenge st dents to think and give them hope in a som times hopeless world, said Vicki Blackm full-time staff member for Campus Crusa- - Betsy Boutet i'ngenc l i'hiing , , itugene l'rhlinp - Eugene Uehling,v The La Crosse Center draws top names in music Students attending UW-La Crosse are able to see some of the top names in touring entertainment at western Wisconsin's largest venue e the La Crosse Center. REO Speedwagon played the fourth date on their "Wheels Are Turnin'" tour to a packed house in La Crosse on November 20, 1984. tKevin Cronin picrured top lefo The still-unmasked, heavy metal group, KISS, also sold all 8200 seats for their march 15, 1985 concert. Kiss' success can be attributed to their pop-sounding "Animalize" album and possibly front-man Gene Simmons who co-starred in a role with Tom Selleck in a recent movie tKISS's Gene Simmons pictured at lelri. Krokus, a German heavymetal act considered to be up-and-Coming, did moderately well when they played La Crosse in the tenth month of their US. tour on April 18, 1985. tKrokus pictured above; All three concerts were presented by Stardate Productions. Randy McEl- rath, owner of Stardate, stated that La Crosse is one of his strongest markets for concerts and he intends to bring a higher volume of shows to the area in the future. - Eugene Uehling 50 Photos, at top: About 700 people gathered to see two bands at the 1985 jamfest held Sunday, April 28th. At bottom: Mellow Fellow keyboard player was jamming dur- :puanpg 3319 .- ing a two hour concert by Big Twist and the Mellow i Fellows. Jamfest brings a new beat to UW-L Reggae and rhythm and blues were the types of music heard at the 1985 Jamfest. Jamfest, an annual event sponsored by Soundstage, drew crowds of about 400 at a time. The two bands featured at Jamfest were Big Twist and the Mellow Fellows and Shangoya. The event was held on Sunday, April 28th on the UW-L campus between Morris Hall and Wing Communications Center. It was a great day to sit outside and just enjoy some music. Many took advantage of the early warm spell and came to bake in the sun as well as listen to music that makes you want to get up and dance. The first band featured, Big Twist and the Mel- low Fellows, is a band out of Chicago who played much of their own contemporary rhyth and blues tunes as well as updating old R8c' classics. The band has been together since th- early sixties. Big Twist, the groups leader, be gan his musical career about 25 years ago b singing and playing the drums in bats in south em Illinois. Over the course of a few years, Bi. Twist met the other seven members of the ban- and eventually joined together to form Bi Twist and the Mellow Fellows. The band is considered one of Chicago's to- bands, but has also traveled in many majo cities across the U.S. Big Twist put on an excel lent show lasting about two hours at jamfest Although they started a little late the crow seemed to be pleased with the petformanc from the Minneapolis-based band, Shangoya Shangoya, the second band to perform, is fast-paced calypso-reggae band. The membe of the eight piece band brought a variety 0 tropical tunes. The members of this band come from fo different countries including Trinidad-Tobag and Venezuela. Shangoya has received numer ous musical awards and has appeared with i temationally known artists such as Peter To and The Clash. jamfest, 1985 gave students not just an oppo tunity to sit and listen to music, but also ga them a chance to get a taste of another cultut Jamfest was an opportunity to hear some diffe ent types of music not always heard in a small city like La Crosse. As well as the good mus jamfest is always aCCented with good food a most of all, good friends. - Betsy Boater E8 - Betsy Boutct Photos, at top: Friends spend a Sunday afternoon relaxing in the sun during the five hour Jamfest. A! left: A Musician from the second band, Shangoya, who played calypso-rcggae music. Above: Big Twist and the Mellow Fellows brought ChiCago rhythm and blues to La Crosse. - Betsy Bohtet 51 Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom Photo top left: Marc Patten: portrays Red Grover. Top right: The Knights initiate Lonnie Roy McNeil David Meadowg into their lodge. Above: "Imperial Wizard" of the Knights, L.D. Alexander, is played byjames Fletcher. A! right: The Knights of the White Magnolia included L.D. Alexander, Games Fletched; Red Grover, Marc Parrend; ColonelJ.C. Kinkaid, Whyne KmmmeD; Olin Potts, UGI Mayed; and Rufe Phelsp, Rod McFalD. - Bob Hammerstrom 52 I nights Closes theatre season he UW-La Crosse University Theatre closed 5 1984-85 season with The Last Meeting of the nights of the White Magnolia by Preston ones. The play opened Friday, May 3 in the oland Theatre, Fine Arts Building. Perfor- ances were scheduled through Tuesday, May The Last Meetmg of the Knights of the hire Magnolia is the second play in jones' A ' exas Trilogy tLu Ann Hampton La verty Ober- ndet and The Oldest Living Graduate are the ther twoi and takes place in Bradleyville, Tex- s, "a small, dead West Texas town in the iddle of a big, dead West Texas Prairie." As e title suggests, the play focuses on the Final athering of the Knights of the White Magno- a, a once flourishing lodge and benign spin- ff of the Ku Klux Klan. he Last Meeting of the Knights of the White agnoh'a is not a play about racism; it is a play bout time and the stultifying effects of its assage upon the characters in the play. rapped by their limitations - educationally, x perientially, and socially -- the seven remain- g members of the Bradleyville "Knights" ght, vaguely and hilariously, against a world ey no longer understand. ufe Phelps and Olin Potts iRod McFall and it Mayeri are a pair of mule-headed old cod- ers, who spend most of their days playing orseshoes and checkers, each convinced that e other is a monstrous cheat. The ten years nce Korea have led Skip Hampton hHugh R. ossi through a succession of failures to his ne unchallenged success: he is the town drunk. wo decades behind the bar of the local water- g hole, "Red's Place", have turned Red Gro- r iMark Parenti into a bitter cynic who de- hts in destroying the hopes of his buddies, articularly those of LD. Alexander Games letcheri, "Imperial Wizard" of the Knights, hose desperate belief in the brotherhood is a bstitute for the loneliness of days spent be- ind the counter of the ABC Supermarket. he last new member to join, a full five years 0, was Milo Crawford iMark C. Vollmery, yho remains, at twenty-six, a mama's boy - ,nmarried, unloved, and mocked by his older ompanions. The Focus of the meeting is the uitiation of Lonnie Roy McNeil iDavid C. Aeadowsi, a dull, friendless, "pimpIe-faced id" with asthma and flat feet. line has dealt most unkindly with ColonelJ.C. indaid iWayne KrumeD, scion of one of radleyville's oldest and wealthiest families. A tattered veteran of World War I, he has spent 5 life confined to a wheelchair. Now, at seven- -five, he is doomed to find peace only in eath. Finally, there is Ramsey-Eyes Blankenship iMie chael Simsi, the old black caretaker of the Cattleman's Hotel. He stands as the most obvi- ous symbol of time and its passage, and he is Clearly the reminder of the inevitability of social change. In their futile attempt to hold a "real" meeting, the Knights discover that everything they stand for is gone. The setting for The Last Meeting of the Knights of the White Magnolia was designed by Susan D. Xrockman. The lighting was de- signed by Steven Rohde and the costumes by Christine Vesper. Sue Page is the stage manager and julie DeBold is the assistant director. Knights is directed by A. Richard Tinapp. - Sarah Moe Below: Wayne Krumel, chairman of the speech theatre department, as Colonel LC. Kinkaid. - Bob Hammerstrom V - Alphonso International students hold annual banquet ,, a; O 00"" g More than 500 people attended the International Studentsl Organi- zation's 20th annual banquet on March 50 at Heileman Hall in La Crosse. I The delicious food was served by the International Students who are from dozens of countries, and who are enrolled at UW-La Crosse and Viterbo College. The native dishes were prepared by the students and represented foods of jamaica, Hong Kong, India, Malaysia, Singapore, Syria, Japan, Kenya, France and Spain. The food was perhaps only topped by the entertainment that followed. International students played native instruments, and performed dances and songs for the eager audience. Numbers were performed by students from China, the Sudan, jamaica, Thailand, Ghana, Brazil, Korea, Bangladesh and Malaysia. The quick wit of Kofr Flynn-Aikins and the sound of the Ghanian drums, the song and guitar duo ofjoe Cho of Korea and Flavio Americo Dos of Brazil, and a classical dance of Bangladesh gracefully performed by Shireen Islam wearing a native silk dress were audience favorites of the evening. The pleasure of sharing their native foods and cultures with all who attended was easily seen in the smiles and warm gestures of La Crosse's international students. - Neil Saylor e Alphonso Tobnr x Alphonso Tobar - Alphonso Tobar - Alphonso Tobar - Alphonso Tobar Photos Opposite page: Top: Many International students provided enter- tainment at the annual banquet. Oppo- site page: Bottom: Native music of Ghana was played on the Ghanian drums. This page.- Top left The light dance captured the attention of the au- dience. Top tight: Shireen Islam per- forms a classical dance of Bangladesh. At left.- Food of many cultures was enjoyed by all in attendance. Bottom left: The Chinese dragon added to the excitement. - Alfonso Tobar w .r ' 4 Coon creek is again a success The race is over and the results are in. The eighth annual Coon Creek canoe race ended successfully again as several thousand spectators viewed the several hundred canoists as they started the six- mile-long course. The spectators enjoyed the fun, sun, beer and brats as they waited for the next hour or so until the participants returned weary and thirsty. Despite the crowded beer tents and the runaway Heileman's inflatable beer can, this two-day annual event was again deemed a success. The results for the eighth annual Coon Creek Ca- noe Race are as follows. The top finishers in each division on Saturday were: 18-24, Bruce Petit and Brad Gramica 00:401, women 18-24, Sara Dexter and janet Fitzgerald. Mixed couples 18-24, Orin and Michelle Hoover- son 07:481. Men 25-34, Mike Pinter and Steve RonRuder 66301, women 25-34, Kathleen Pishaw and Be- verly Thibodeau T66z431. Men 35 and over,jim Delehantz and Art Bormet 01561, women 35 and over, Lila Seager and Mary Benson t60:151. Couples 35 and over, Ken and Norman Dubbs, 05:051. Men 18 and over, Brad Granica and Bruce Petit L t , A, 8 e r' ; ' , - r. , , . L . M6321, women 18 and over, Amy Johnson and k h , f . , " t ' 3; ,, ,; . " gg Linda Eastwood $6271. A e ,. VA i 8 ' L ' ' '38 in - Greg Bchrendt ;m w - Greg Behrendt - Alfonso Tobar Photos on Opposite page: Top: A group of spectators sit near the start of the race to watch the numerous mishaps. Bottom: Two entrants carry their canoe to the water 4 the fxrst leg in the Coon Creek Canoe Race. Photos this page: Above: Nobody gets a free ride at Coon Creek. At left: Some entrants do take the race seriously. Mixed Couples 25-34, Gary and Carol Femholz 160:221. Sunday's winners were: Conservation Club, Don Botcher and Chuck Lind, 06:221. Boys 14-17, Rick and Ron Geiweits, 02:561. Girls 14-17, Trisha Mathison and Karen Ihle, 660:271. AduldChild, jason and Earl Wutt, 05:401. Couples 18 and over, Mike and Amy Cichanowski, 143:411. Celebrity, Doug Collins and Carl Cross of 2-93, 1662181. - Keith Williams .. g; WW ' "$$qu tudent Life is riends, fun and eW experiences hat's it really like to be a college student? high school, you think of it as a cure for "senioritis", your teachers am you how hard it's going to be, and your parents worry about you aving home for the first time. nce you get to college, you find that it isn't always what you thought it ould be; that your teachers maybe overexaggerated a little bit, and your rents keep on worrying even when you're away from home. 5 a college student, your life is going to go through a lot of changes. on become part of a population that is very unique. Everyone feels a - cial tie with the others because you are sharing a common experience. nder these conditions, close friendships blossom - ones that will last a etime. big part of college life is the social participation. Partying and bar- opping can help you meet people and have experiences to remember. ut there are also various other social events. These include sports, Clubs, d even work. As a student, you need some fun to break the monotony school and make homework and going to classes more enjoyable. continued on page 6W - Bob Hammerstrom - Paul Crouse 59 The best times guaranteed student icontinued from page 5W Regarding homework and going to classes, learning in college is much different from your past schooling. Teachers for one thing, aren't authoritarian figures as much as they are guides. and even friends. Also, you aren't requiredto do anything as a student. You choose what you want to accomplish and Can feel proud when you reach your goals. All in all, student life is something you must experience to understand. For most, the exper- ience is a positive one, resulting in some of the best years of their lives - Kris Van Hoof - Greg Bchrcndt Alfonso Tobar 1?;th LIT"? S - Alfonso Tobar loans can buy - Alfonso Tobar Alfonso T bar - Alfonso Tobar 62 Dorm room necessities 1. . One fifty-pound-load size laundry bag to bring the wash home to Mom . At least one discarded case of low-budget premium beer. . Approximately U4 inch of dust to enhance the decor of the room. .One collection of used boxes from every pizza establishment in L MQUJN 9. 10. Makin your home away from home .Long gone and seldom remembered hometown girlfirend's picture: .One stereo and two 200 watt speakers to provide the entire campu .Lofts or bunks to provide room for sleeping among the rest of th VII F481 DDT MIMI! n - Bob Hammerstron: Hi A minimum of one poster of a scantily clad pin-up girl. Crosse. tExcept for certain weekends and holidaysy with musical enjoyment. "furniture." Bottle caps stuck into the ceiling in an "exciting" pattern. Two closets filled with socks on the floor and T-shirts hung up. ers 1. A popcorn popper to attain the freshman fifteen, the sophomore twenty . . . . 2.A minimum of ten outlet extenders to provide power for blowdryers, curling irons, rollers, and make-up mirrors - the morning necessities. 3.Two closets to store clothes: one for yours and the other for those that you borrowed from girls on the rest of your floor. 4.Enough stuffed animals to put Toys "R" Us out of business. 5.A minimum of one Chippendalee calendar to keep track of a busy schedule. .One television tpreferably c0100 to view "educational" daytime sagas. . One refrigerator amply stocked with caffeinated pop to survive all night cram sessions and "light" beer for other all-nighters. -: . A greenhouse supply of plants to brighten your room and give you someone to talk to when your roommate is gone. :.Carpeting and towels that are color-coordinated with the vinyl curtains. . A collection of empty bottles of TJ. Swann from the year,s celebrations. - Bob Hammerstrom 63 Angell remains traditional 64 FIRSTFLOOR: Firs! row; h L to R kjeri Taube, Kristy Kowheler, Debbie Spencer, Lora Strange and Sara Ranky. Second Row: Kirstin Kersting, Michelle Engh,jean Buffington, Judeee Chelos, ApriljohnsonJennifer Klein, Cheryl Demsien and Mary Feiten. 171ird row: Donna Brandt, Lisa Kjemes, Pam Seitz, Kathy Triggiand, Cathy Petkkins, Sheryl Degen- hardt, Heidi Hetpas, Lisa Muehlenkamp, Cammie Fust, Deanne Jorgenson and jane Leib- Itli e $Qliilr'f XV, $ . . SECOND FLOOR: First row: L to R Shelly Ranum, Laurie Czaja, Diane La Fave, Carol Stieget, Sara Guth,Jill Bley, Sally Cullekson, Kristin McCarthy, Colleen Tritz, Holly Larson and Shari Smith. Second row: Barbara Swan, Peggy Nilles, jacki Wiedenhoeft, Connie Day, Karisa Alvarez, Kim Boyle, Maureen Gaffrey, Donita Croft, Kim Schutz, Micki Marks, Denise Solvetson, Karen Hoffmann and Theresa Temczyk. Third row: Kathy Cole, Lisa Schalan, Toni Idol, Jackie Hoover Maria Olson, Marylee Buck, judy Auerbach, Pam Klinefelter, Laurie Feht, Kris Kuen and Laura Suchla. Fourth row: Gloria Groth, Mary Van Glahn, Mary Reynolds, Mariette Frohlicher, Kelly McGinnis.julie Buege, Ruth Pauli, Patti Patteh, Mary OlsonJennifer WolskeJennifer Kennelly, Kim Erkkila, Lynn Bierman, Kelley Thundercloud and joni Downie. Fifth row: Dom O'Hara, Kathy Nachtial,Joan Farbet, Chris Neubauer, Shelly Hall, Betsy Bruns, Cari Kteger,jan Wescott, Mary Huismm and Carolyn Btuha. fried. Fourth row: Andrea Norton, Lori Kempf, Mickie Green, Kathy Heezen, Je Nuutinen, Barb Judkins, Cynthia Newton, Ellen Holub and Kris Langer. Fifth row: Shar- Woychik, Brenda Veith, jiu Gajewski, jean Sager, Megan King, Mam Silvis, Rhon Knipfer, Elayne Rhode, Beth Hanung, Cindy Cohen and Mitzi johns. This year Angell Hall is the only traditional residence hall on campus, b you'll hear no complaints from these women! The atmosphere is friendl spirited and full of excitement as the Angell residents take pride in th- college home. Sue lG.B.l DalSanto is the president of the busy hall council which pla most of Angell's activities. This hall council organized and offered i residents the opportunity to take a bus ride to Rudy's, to go on a hayri- and to go Christmas shopping in Minneapolis. Angell Hall also sponsor band in the pit - a dance where the whole campus is invited to rock f . an evening. The hall council gives a "Cube of the Month" award. This coveted hon goes to the cube with the most enthusiasm, cooperation and participatio Many of the Angell women lent an arm and donated the most blood this year's blood drive. At the end of the year Angell holds an all hall banquet. After a tas Whitney dimer, a slide show is presented and everyone recalls the gte times that were shared. The women of Angell Hall take pride in their residence hall and it sho - we're all HAPPY CAMPERS!!! - jenny Davis '- - i ' $ f: BIRD FLOOR: Firs! row: L to R: Kathy BirdsallJoy Welch, Sandy Pedo, and Cheryl rmeister. Second row: Mary Montgomery, Kirsten Bunker, Dianna Hendrickson, Kay Enitz, Chris Zimmerman and Dawn Scullin. Third raw: Carmel McDonald, Cheryl Serba, net Vyvyan, Ann Tronnier, Terrie Halverson, Ellen Wiske, Beth Relich, Pam Kanis, pndy Wenzler, Pam Frumanek, Mary Verbeten, and Stephanie Brunner. Fourth row: Sue URTHFLOOR: First row: L to R: Kathy Fadness,julie chroat, Kathyjens, Karen itek, Celeste Case, Colleen Roehl, Sarah Witth and Betsie Roger. Second raw: Karen nberg, Carla Zimmerman, Heidi Hammer, Terri Hill, Deb Pagcl, Laurie Bergstrom, Katie let, Kathy Meyers,Jane Ottens, Kathy Erdmann, Janan Dalton, Fran Killian and In E. hart. nird Row: Wendy Hermans, Karen Swiggum, Sherry Geist, Colleen Jeffords, Dalsanto, Melissa Enge, Angie Schmidt, Sue Hutton, Karla Evenson, Susie Johnson, Suzy Dennis, Elyse Mollner,Jenni Onsrud, Beth Ahrens, Mari Verheyden, Diane Litzow, Casey Ware, Liz Rossini, Dawn Paton, Stacey Koslo, Tara Buckman, Pamela Davis,Jo Ann Flynn, and Lisa Worshek. Carolyn Schmitt, Colleen Wasz, Rachelle Limwski, Sandi Lorschetcr, Sparky, Sausan Lullo, Mary Slisz, Linda Peavler, jenny DeYoung, and Tammy Skogen. Fourth row: T'ami Sasman, Allison Moulton,Jean Albers, Monica Belgado, Patty Simcox, Mickey Vrankin, Nadene DeWitt, Cindy Lange, Elizabeth McKinnell, Sue Payer, Tami Graf, Carol VanSwol, Maureen Garron, Peggy Suhr, and Tanya Ahrens. - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerhioin I 65 66 FIRST FLOOR: From row: L to R: Mike Terrien, jerry Tasch, Ken Hanne, Jerry Harbort, Willie Bruce, Mike Grauwels, Mark Helsakes, Mark Tenien, jim Hartmann and Brian Wyss. Second row: Mike Schradle, Allenjacque, Bob Brandhagen, Don Stigler, Tim Behling, Dennis Kaster, Tim Patz, Gamet Ward, Benlshels, Dan Vondrum, Tom Merfeld, jon Farris, Devin Severson and Larry Severson. Third Row: Bill Lorenz, Connie Scott, SECOND FLOOR: From row: L to R: Bryan Clarkin, Charles Raine, Brian Karau, Brad Jewson, Tim Balsewicz,Jim Olen,jeff Musser, Maurice Mineffe and Richard Dickerson. Second row: Dan Borgenleimer, Mark Plocinski, Dana Brown, Earl Novotney, Bruce Briekie, Michael Mlynczak, Mark johnson,joe Martin, Mike Beirman,John Phillippi, Tom Murray, Ray Martinez, Doug Henson,Joseph Kowalczyk and Thomas Stauss. Third row: Brenda Moilien, julie Sonneman, Michelle Zickuhr, Wendy Winkler, Mary Biederwolf, Shelly Schulte, Tammy Barrow, Linda Lry, Kathy Clark, Jolene Evans, Casandra Cazolas, Stephanie Sime, Kathi Elwell, Pam Musel, Sue Weiske, judy' Korb, Anna Adams, Jodi Logslett, Mary Burke, Katie Hanson and Vincent Schreck. Fourth row: Brenda Eilers, Ed Jasurda, Barry Faltas, Cindy Przyblski,chf Gordon, Bob Fizell, Mike Flood, Scott johnson, Mikejohnson, Chris Lund,jeff Millenjohn Zliekowski, Scott Hardwick, Tim Loock, T. C. Reimann, Detf Anderson and Mike Butch. 1.2? X Maria Horgan, Cathi Eastman, jane Fitzgerald, David Cosgrove, Patty Peck, Holton, Jill Wanserski, Lucy Fanzl, Kari Foxgrovet, Barb Cogin, Annette Patkins Tamara Pryor. Fourth row: Tom Damico, Scott Kortendick, Keith Toman, Luchowitz, Chris Bucki, Matt Hutchinson, Rich Kuehl, Brian Bauer, Ron Vander Craig Anderson, Jeff Anderson and Damian Gilkes. Coate Hall; a unique place Is Coate Hall really different from all the resident halls? Yes it According to hall president Brian Benishek, "It's not only that Coate a removed location from the rest of the campus, but also the people this year really set it apart from all the other halls." Coate has a of students who have returned from last year, and a lot more are ' move in. "It must be a special place," concluded Brian. What makes it so special? Of course, the people are what make it, but what they do that make it memorable. In December, more than $450 dollars was donated by Coate hall as a Christmas gift to the children of Chileda Institute. An annual "end-of-the-year" pig roast is also one of the main events the residents look forward to. Coate residents also won't forget the enjoyable "screw your roommates," brewery tours, dances, dinners, horseback riding adventures, as well as the warm weather be parties at Pettibone park. - Anne E. Alder ER; 5 a RS! gV $$$i$ gss: !?!8 - Bob Hammerstrom 9'; ' D FLOOR: Front row: L to R: Kara KnpociusJulinnn Hayes, Barb Cesario, Lisa Bulnrz, Brian Glotfelty, Steve Swan, Greg Heacox,jcff Pfaff and Curt Hughes. Fifth row: 3, Jean Wettlnufcr and jodi Hanson. Second row: Linda Base, Liz Bergs, Rayanne Kathy Jones, Lisa Schultz, Cheryl Griffith, Kerry Reese, Mike Bunbar, Don Everhard,Jeff C, Kim Duhr, Cindy DeNamur, Anne Commers,jenny Kuchcnbecker, Patty Ready, Shore, Marita Ryan, Scott Stekel, Cathy Henderson, Denise Kabara and Diane Pederson. Dehre and Lisa Simboli. Third row: Pam Devery, Laura Englesby, Terri Pestka, Sixth romjudy Heins, Lori Kozak, Debbie Miell, Susan Berardi, Amy Berezinski, jeff da Norinc,Jeannie Walsh,jill Zimmer, Teresa Vogt, Terry Carpenter, Cindy Watson Bchling, Renee chticks, Dale Donavon, Steve Lankey, Ted ChristianJohn Homes, Tom sy Foster. Fourth row:Cindy Kellor, Sandy Felleanim Habeck, Chip KclleyJohn Comet: and Lori Balms. -- Bob Hammerstrom Paskey, Marykay Grimm, Nancy Mock, Lynn Meves, Paula Langenfield, Lisa Glanz, Lynn Ripp, Lori Kawalski, Lisa Carl, Sharon McSherry, Necia Ktesi,Julie Manson: and Jennifer Pcnquist. Fourth row.- Matt McEathran, Sue Lund, Tami Spain, Lisa Landreman, Chanda ,. , Knlly Kilen, Donna West, Laurie Kuczynski, Kris Johnston, Sharon Wheat, Lori Bucklin, Laura Femnder, Candy Isetts, Kathleen Kahl, Nancy Renter, Gaye Lauter, Theresa Moon, Gael: DeNamur, Ann Zuehlke, Sandy Nuemberg, Barbara Jones, Tricia Reilly, ' TH FLOOR: Front row, L to R: Brian Bailey, Kurth Hentges,Jim Clark, Chris n, Robert ZorbushJill Equals, Cece BriceJodi Galler, Sue Hammes and Vicki Reiter. d row: Renee Behn,Jeff Gaunitz, Dan Bums, Beth johnson, Cathy McCann, Shelly ssen, Sue Turck, Sue Ritchie, Amy Reese and Beth Petersen. Third row: Marina eu,jnna Jacobsen, Holly Smigaj, Laura Cruckson, Mary Watts, Mari Rchfeldt,julie Coleen Keating and Andi Mayer. 67 Hutch rocks on the weekends "Here in Hutch we work hard on our studies, but when the weekend comes, we rock!" said Hutchison Hall resident Pete Topetzes. Hutchinson Hall is one of the newer and more popular dorms on the UW-La Crosse campus. Dave Narloch, a Hutch hall R.A. says, "Residents here have positive attitudes toward each other and toward school." Cari Hoffmann, Hutchison's hall president, thinks people in the hall are all very involved, and all very friendly! All in all, the residents are excited about the activities in the dorm and they have every reason to be; there are so many activities to choose from. The eighties, especially the 1983-84 and 1984-85 school years, have offered some unique activities for Hutch Hall residents. This year will be 1 FIRST FLOOR: Front row: L to R: Doug Olsen, June Jasniewski, Kareem Kaplan, Renee Buhler, Sandee Schuster,julie Schwarzmeier, Mary Baeb, Kathy Wilde, Ria Wolske, Bridget Kelley, Lynn Wozney, Brian Terry, Mike Hunt, and Tom Poindexter. Second Row: Greg Brown, Kathy jacobson, Diana Dean, Nancy Wozney, Mary Pat Hickey, Patty McCarthy Lisa Lorrig, Tami Oles, Cindy Metzger, Sally Stamm, Tena Becherer, Shawn McNulty and Rick Morabito. Third Row: Todd MillerJim Young, Lance Dechant, Craig Larson, David Buncic, Bill Buthan, Jeff Stiefvater, and Tom DuMond. Fourth row: Mark Thomsen, Ronald Reagan, Otis Dickeff,jim Kinsbury, Gary Thomas,Jon Steinmetz, Many Welles, Greg Joch, Mike Grimm. and Brian Hannum. the second year for both a boat ride on the "La Crosse Queen," and a f i dance in the pit between Angell and Hutch Halls. According to Ho mann, the 1984-85 year saw the largest tutn-out ever at these two even Everyone knows Hutchison is famous for its "Hutch Hall Super-Cou cil," and the Council kept its excellent reputation by sponsoring a "Servi Day." Residents spent one Saturday cleaning and improving conditions the hall. As usual, there was a large response. Said Hoffmann, "It ' really neat to see people take an interest in the hall." The lSupet-Council' also initiated a new program called SWAT - Seal With A Thought. People involved in the program leave uplifting, frien messages in people's mailboxes or on doors to Cheer the residents up a put a smile on their faces. President Hoffmann is especially excited ah: the SWAT program. - jean M. Raymond W 91 iun-h f5 SEC 0ND FLOOR: Front row: I. to R: Scott Grainer, Lisa johnson, Paula Pinpel, Tet Villarreal, Mary Atkielski, Lisa Keller, Lori Lirette, Bill Bluett, Sarah McConnell, K Hillmer, and Haines. Second row: Scott Schure, Jill Slesar, Mary-Jo Boehme, Sus Running, Lisa Eppers, Kari Klofstad, Lisa Rock, Sue Pok, Lynn Anderson, Angela Wu and Kevin Fisher. Third Row.- Doug Helnore, Linda Hetzel, Nancy Hoppe, Cheryl Sutt Margaret O'Connor, Lori Ashbeck, Beth Booton, Jayne Duffrin, Annette Gobel, Cam Zimborski and Tammy Gritz. Fourth row: Ayman Al-Ouri, Greg Lambert, Brad Kram Pete Weghom, Mike Kassa, Mark Abernathy, Vernon Myers, and Andrew Thiel. Fifth to Robert Bandoli, Brian Soddy, Allen Stram, Darrin Ekern, Casey Waters, Bob Christel, To Byom, and Kevin Fisher. 1RD FLOOR: Front row: L to R: Nora Bauer, Michele DeNoble,Jennifcr LeMay, racy Holden,Jnnecn Radeckc, Barg Jurgensen,Jo Ellen Bell, Leo Duffrin, Bonnie Ander- n, and Dave Buhr. Second row: Danny Tranchita, Luann: Slcgcr, Carrie Terkelson, ichclle SchuxJulia Walsh, Lisa Stoffel, Mellissajunio, Beth Berger, Michelle Schmidt and Natal, Becky Kopf, Marci: Meyer, Tracy Weber, Kare Carlson, Dinnna johnson, Jean Dretzka, Kelly Lohuis and Jean Catah. Fourth row: Ri Roswell, Pat Sake, Kim Frank, Becky Pagel, Jane Nndeau, Jill Formey, Julie Davidovich, Kris Switzer, Ktisti Swanson, Doreen Baker, Denise PembleJason Hietpas, Linda Keith, Amy Goessl, Carol Rnndall,Joe Schnell and Paul Frank. - Bob Hammetstrom 'chelle Lwesey. Third row: Hirem Glickstein, Michelle Herbert, Kris Garfield, Julie - Bob Hammerstrom Michael Herring, Lance MulhollandJawsjnworski, Tom "Bushy" Bush, George Steele and john Roundy. Fifth row.- Darrin Cock, Don Wojczulis, Tom Belda, Paul Bons, Garret Meyer, Dan Culumber, Robert Stelling,James McCauley, Dave Narloch,jon Radtke, Chris Bauer, Luke VanderWyst, Mike Petersen Timothy J. Gantz, Scott Widor, Mike Hietpas, Steven Tighe, Jim Scoville, Pat Arneson, jim Sullivan and jim Tews. OURTH FLOOR: Front row: L to R.- Cindy Sue Sawyer, Karen Samsky and Susan tch. Second row: Maureen Strupp, Stacy Hexum, Anne Riggctt, Michele Kluesncr, ma Baumann, Brenda Belke, Ann Began and Rob Wagner. Third row: Timothy 1. lock, Liz ParkerJulic Severson, Kathy Brennan, Lora Murray, Eva Malccki, Sara Sommer, ry Rose Schubcxt, Caxi L. Hoffmann and Diane Christiansen. Fourth row: Brian Ray, ad Lawrence, Skip Huschke, Pat Reds, Bruce Mlsm, Myles Sommerfeldt Ben Johnson, 69 70 Indian Summer Daze Students prepare for What do you get when you cross pepsi-slam- ming, purple ballons and jello sliding? This year's Indian Summer Dazes, of course. The theme of this years contest September 20-22, was "Breakin' in the Halls." The events included volleyball, bondage soft- ball, ultimate frisbee, an obstacle course, a baby bottle relay, blindfolded ice cream eating, a shopping cart relay and a ballon toss. There were a few unusual events also. One event was the Worm, which was jello sliding. The worm was planned and won by Hutchison Hall. An- other unique event was the Body Weave; a race where six people were connected by a rope running through their outer layer of clothing. Sanford Hall won this event. One of the more interesting events, ultimate frisbee, had four guys and four girls on each team. It is like a combination of football and soccer with the object of the game being to pass the frisbee up the field to a person in the end zone for a goal. Drake won the ultimate ;' n-Joel Schne college lif: frisbee with Sanford a close second. Awards were handed out on the final nigl during the Air Band Show. Besides the differe air bands, UW-L students were entertained . the Electric Company break dance group. The was quite a lot of dancing to the air ba "music". The overall winner in the Indian Summer Daz competition was Drake Hall with second, thi and fourth laces going to White, Coate a Sanford Hal , respectively. - Kristin Brouw- -Alfohso Tobar -Bob Hammerstrom hBob Hammerstrom Photo on page 70: A Trowbrigde Hall team in the Shopping Cart race. This page: Top left:A girl gets her face messed at the Ice Cream Eating Contest. Middle Concentration was the key at the Baby Bottle Relay. Bottom: A girl from Hutch Hall doing her part for the Baby Bottle Relay. Photo above: Terror on a girl's face at the Water Balloon Toss. -Bob Hammerstrom 71 72 ac- tin W Changes More men in Baird Baird Hall, traditionally an upperclassman hall, experienced two new surprises this year. One surprise was that the first floor changed from a female floor to male floor, and along with the switch came the arrival of a new hall director, Deb Hoover. Even though Baird went through some changes, it was still able to maintain good hall participa- tion and obtain it's independence from the oth- er halls. The staff at Baird really cares about the resi- dents. They showed their appreciation for the hall council by making breakfast for them. Al- though breakfast was on a Friday at 7:00 in the morning, many enjoyed the staffs cooking. Another hall tradition at Baird is the "Aiming High Toward Your Future" week. This includes sessions on planning for a future in the job market. This was another success for Baird Hall. - Dan Loomis FIRSTFLOOR: From row: L to R: Rick Roulette, Hamis-R. FoRouhar, Micheal Wal Steven Andrysczyk, Don Bruechett, Todd Southom, Randy Bjotk and Jon Folk. Secon row: Randy Sefkat, Chris Ottesen, Dan Anderson,john Laurent, Duane Haakenson, Ste Stempa Gary Sadowski and Rob Bone. Third row: Gregg Greenwald, Chris Compte,Jo Winiarski, Kent BaumgardJohn Sill, Lee WallnnderJay FolkJohn R. Douglass and Ri Mulder. SECOND FLOOR: Front row: L to R: Deb Heindl, Sandy Burt, Debbie Kozis Doreen M. Lemke and Candace Sayles. Second row: Sheri lager, Sheri Zetbel, K' Dotsthorst, Renee jones, Laurie Bekkers and Denise Williams. Third row: Mary Clancy,Joanne Marks, Janka Pickett, Sara Hoke,jillian Grievel and Sue Hamann. NW N w "'M wwau www W Mmu M W THIRD FLOOR: Above Front row; L to R:Micheal WallJim Hanson, Scott Christian- on, Kelly Klein and Rich A. Lohse. Second row: Irons Sze, Mark Schreier, Michael emnitz, Michael Moore and Ray Mumme. Third row: Paul Landvattet, Clarence ordon, P. Y. Cheng, john Dickerstm, Scott Cannaltc. Fourth row: Robert Hartlnub, odd Osiecki, Rick Luther, Scott Hettenbach, Keith Dobbs, Ron Dicdrich and John udson. Fifth row: Stig Thomas, Rich Thronson, Walter Slater, Seng-Yi Su, Wong Tak fN Hing and Brian Dwyer. FOURTH FLOOR: Below Front row; L to R: Sandy Worlcy and Rhonda Andetl. Second row: Kristen Murray, Lisa Erdman, Kathy Wessa, Beverly LeCaptain and Bobbi Schmidt. Third row: Karen Lictz, April Conway, Laura Calkins Patricin SorciC, Catherine Gay and Vivian Hatfield. Fourth row: Anna Robertson, Sue Krause, Beth Burgess, Clare Hewett, Karen Semler, Annie Hassenstab and Flo Baxenes. - Bob Hammerstrom Bob Hammerstrom 73 The time was early May 1984. The scene: a huge crowd filling the entrance to Drake Hall. This crowd had one common goal: to be admitted as residents of Drake for the 1984-85 school year. This scene wasn't unusual for that time of year. Drake, enjoying the reputation as one of the most popular residence halls, on campus has been in great demand in past years also. Has this expectation of the residents become a reality this year? If participation in Indian Sum- mer Daze is indicative of anything, it certainly FIRST FLOOR: Front row; L to R: Paige Poe, Cindy Kammerzolt, Pam StrobuSCh, Sue Benjamin, Kathryn Derquf, Kris Verbeten, Lisa Grimm and Denise Sedey. Second row: Sarah Arens, Pam Pitzer,Jane Kuettel, Lorrie Puhl, Dixie Sommer, Marge Thiel,Jennifer SECOND FLOOR: Front row; L to R: Heidi Hauser, Renee Lierman. Connie Beranck, Deb Richards, Beth Williams,Jack Knoff, Lisa Solberg, Greg Byers and W. Second row: Kathy Weiss Kristi Solie, Deanna Dunn, Alan Toliver, Paul Pederson, Brian janson, Dean Drake enjoys popularity among UW-L students has. Drake won the all-hall competition for the third straight year, creating a tradition that is hoped to continue for many years. Other factors responsible for Drake's reputation include a great executive board and representa- tive hall council. Activities they sponsored in- cluded an all-hall cribbage tournament, a hay ride, a hall formal, and Christmas carolling, to name a few. Having a co-ed floor policy makes for a lot of L X31 $31" RX Noatd, Deborah Katz and Barb Smith. Third row: Lisa Beane, Kim Noble, Sue Elvert, Mary Johnson and Kelly Vith. Fourth row: Tim Gillam,Jim Geldreich, Chris Mills, Greg Knotr, Dave Boetsher, Doug Drobnick, Rob Birdsall and Tom Nicolazzi. Henied, Dave Krieger and three jokers. Third row:John Evans, Chris johnston, jamcs McDonald, Pat Crowley, Tracy Becker, Ken Miller and Cheri Kecs. fun, according to Drake residents. One female resident said, "It's like having one big family. The guys are always ready to do anything for us: talk, listen, or even protect us." One person partially responsible for the great spirit in Drake is hall director Tom Kipper. New this year, Tom has developed a great relation- ship with the residents. He is really involved and creates an easy, yet controlled, atmosphere that the students really enjoy. - Kris Van Hoof ' 231mm mmmi ' W OURTHFLOOR: From row; L to R: Rae Mayer and Lori Scharpf. Second row: Kris an Hoof, Ann Halle,Jenny Ban and Kerry Quinlan Third rowdenny Kingeter, Patty anford, Dana Ames, Collen Roubik and Stacey Horn. Fourth romjon Hotter, Andrea ?iedcrick, Mom Antony, Michelle Peterson, Peggy Ingersoll. Lynn Redsten and Amy THIRD FLOOR: Front row; L to R: Sucjohnson, Cindy Mae and Kris Levanetz. Second row: Sue Freed, Wendy Schlagel, Kathy Joachim, and joan Scisser. Third row: Chris Smith, Kristine Cheke, Lisa Deets, TraCy Chipman and Angela Rolbiecki. Fourth row: John Davis, Todd Meissner, Paul Prassa, Willie Batchelor, Chris Bitz, Brad Goetz and Paul chdricksen. Fifth row: Chatlie Kettering, Greg Hammil, Randy Rector, Dale Brom, Kevin Schultz, Mike Iverscn, Ryan Call, Scott Doberstein and Dan Wallem. Sixth row: Christopher "Hollywood" Kitkowski, Greg Millerd, Darin Schneider, John Wallen, Gary Dove, Jerry Hauck, Mike Hammett and Chris McGill. IIIIIIIII! II I .. !I .. 3 .. 1'71 ; n3: - Bob Hammerstrom Sharp. Fifth row: Perry Schmidt, Theresa Hebbard, Leah Struzynski, Beth Koepsell, Paul Comm, Scott Sanderson, Dave Bnrtz, Mike Conway and Eric Edwards. Sixth row.- Tim Powers, Brad Babcock, Dave Midlikowski, Mark Kjentvet, Mike Sprinkcl, Eric Anderson, Craig Day, Skip Blake, Scott Orton and Jeff Pollack. 7S 76 Trowbtidge Hall considers itself the center of UW La Crosse, not only in location, but also in campus activities and hall participation. Trowbridge has a balanced blend of fun, excitement and community living. When Trowbridge participates in campus activities, it does it with style and a touch of craziness too. There have been many memorable performances of Trow's residents. Mention the name "The Dead Partridges" and you will bring a smile to anyone's face who attended the Indian Summer Daze Airband Show. Trowbridge also showed a touch of class when it sponsored the Ice FIRST FLOOR: Top Front row; L to R: Luke Corda,jerry Champcr, Mike Reisen and Greg Boettcher. Second raw: Thomas Boelter, Don Erhardnjoeljcfferson, Paul Memdt, Daniel Gunderson, Daneil Loomis and Mike Michalski. Third row: Nicholas Holbert, Kenneth, Pataska, jason Orkowski, Greg Rodgers, jim Miller, Rick jorandby and Steve DeLap. Cream Eating Contest during Indian Summer Daze. Nor can Trow bridge's zany First Family "The Cowleys" performance on WRHAls "Wheel of Trivia" be forgotten. "Sure we've done some pretty zany things, but no doubt Trowbridge i the greatest hall," said one resident. And as another resident put it, "Trowbridge Hall is a totally awesom dorm." - Dan Loomis SECOND FLOOR: Above From row; L m R: Trudy Schmidt, Anne Rochcleau, Gwe Parr, Diane Hornnt, Lori Gregory. Second tow: Michelle McMillan, Jill Fruit, Bets Brandt, Rhonda Miller, YvOnne Lomax, Meisha Edwards, Lauri Glandcmnd, Collee Conway. Third row: Sharon Skibicki, Michelle Laehnn, Liza Sinclair, Tess Tierney, Kare Gunderscn, Gina Saxc, Carla Buske, Debbie Hoffman, Jill Bcnkowski, Amy Burt, juli Opligcr, Amy Vizek and Lisa Hauser. 1RD, FLOOR: Front row; I. to R: Ed Kennedy, Andy Becker, Paul Dellamuth, mon MauteIJeff Him and Joe Becwar. Second row:Jeff Scanlan, Robert Brooks, tiC Pottenon, Daniel Peterson and Mark Endres. nird romjoe Klais, Mike Nicksic, b Palmer, Donald W. Knack, Sam Mathies and john Thornburg. FOURTH FLOOR: pibovev Front row; L to R: Maggie Underberg, Diane Steinhoff, Molly Friedrich, Mary Heardon, Lori Terrizzi, Kathy Winz, Karen Knier and Criss Bovre- man. Second romjill Diedrich,Janecc English, Debra Januet, Deb Beck, Amy Konop, Sue Hommjane Douglass, Leslie Whireman, Pat-tea Kruk, Cheryl Klinefeltcr,jodi Ruh- lnnd, Amy Flanders and Neci Relish. Third row: Sarah Thompson, Elaine Knobeck, Sherri Stout, Shani Buchholz, Carol Mnlin, Anne Bolgert, Linda Annis, Lisa Annis, Diane Cen- tanni, Kathy Ba: and Susan Oswald. E 9 E E E a :I: .0 :8 l 77 FIRST FLOOR: tabovel Front row, L to R: Todd McRobetts,Jeff Thompson,john Richason, Brian Sargent, Mark JespersonJoe Zenk, Tom Palen and Jeff Arnold. Second row: Christopher Kasik, Michael Kriefski, Scott Groenwoldt, joel Timmerman, John HallenbeckJohn Walker, ad Ted Szczupakiewicz. Third raw: Hans Kuster, Troy Richter, Brian Borden, David Beimbom, Mark Meier, and Thomas W. McMahon. Back Row:Craig Stockwell and Brian Stahlkopf. The theme at Wentz Hall this year was "Wentz Side Story." Some of the hall's major activities included an assassination game, in which students had murder contracts out on each other. When a person was "killed", the murderer receives the "dead person's" contracts. Whoever has the most contracts in the end wins. The winner was announced at the hall dance in December. It was called "Wild, Wild Wentz." The Wentz Hall Govern- ment felt that a dance was a good way to end the semester and the game. Other hall activities that surrounded the "Wentz Side Story" theme included subway rides to Rudy's Drive-in restaurant and gang wars. These were done during orientation week. Every year many dorms partici- pate in what's called a bus ride to Rudy's, in order to tie into the hall's theme. Wentz decided to have a subway ride instead. They had a long sheet of paper with graffiti on it and everyone held it as they walked to Rudy's. They also had "gang wars" to encourage hall participation. The students got into teams or "gangs" and played interhall games. SECOND FLOOR: tBelowl Front row: L to R: Marissa Somets-Dehaney, Laurie Fernandez, Jeanne Dielen, Debbie Baucy, Anne Wilson and Sarah Parks. Second Row: Ellen LaChapell, Cheryl Adler, Kara jansen, Cindy Osterberg, Christine Meyer,Joan Boutell, Rhea Newman and jean Geier. Third row: Valerie Schmitz, Diane Tarpey, Dawn Becker, Justine Hammelev, Diane Schmidt, Marie GentileJulie Svendsen R.A. and Carlyn Nicholas, Fourth Row: Meg Barget, Trudy Klemp, Rose Kabat,janice Brunsfeld, Tammy Meyers, Mary Brick, Lori Lee, Joan Warner and Kathy Webben. Other activities included their spring formal called "Extravagnza" and "La Crosse Squares," Wentz Hall's version of "Hollywood Squares." Wentz Hall is also an active participant in all-campus activities. joe Zenk, Hall President, said that theylve always done well in campus activities. 1984's Homecoming Queen, Carlyn Nicholas, was from Wentz Hall. In Songfest this year, they won with their "Bach and Beat It" act. They also placed sixth in the Indian Summer Daze competitions. Wentz Hall has been breaking its past trends, however. Wentz used to be considered a strictly study dorm, but now it is leaning in the other direction. Zenk said, "Wentz always has a fun group of people living here." Adding, "Even though Wentz isn't perfectly balanced between social and academic, we are working on getting the academics up." - Betsy Boutet rHIRD FLOOR: From row: L to R: Michael Tollefson, Charles Bum, Steve Gillespie, Johnson, Tim Fosshage, Tom Curtis, Brad Quarberg, David Scherwinski, Tim Landvatter, aul Smith and David Micke. Second Row: jeffrcy L. Waller, Kyle D. Keepers, Rick Rick Kumlien, Back row: Chris Lynch, Mark Englcrth, Brian Kinjerski, Fran Hewuse II, :ustice,J. Kelly Patton, Greg Bennett, and Scott Mueller. Third row: Gregg Stoffel, Dan David juedes, Thomas Pomeroy and Andrew L. Bellile. - Bob Hammerstrom OURTHFLOOR: From row; L to R: Sharon Foemmel, Laurie Lutz, Christaljohmsen, rb Carey, Dawn Polewaczeck, Karen McCafftey, Ann Voslar, Trish Kocstcr, Sue Rieder, ten Ruhe and julie Schultz. Second Row: Sue Brecht, Debbie Schmid, Mary Bjergum, rgaxet Kroll, Lori Qallnnclcr, Lois Peplinski, Kathy Smcdcma, Denise Lorbcck, Anne oszewski, Carma Gruber and Jayne Bufener. Third Row: Laurie Roloff, LeAnn Soddy. resa Pieneguy, Sheryl Merritt, Rhonda Knutson, Sue MichligJudy AakreJudy Otto, Sue me and Sue Harris. - Bob Hammerstrom 79 80 - Bob Hummerstor r Angell Bloodmobile; again a great success Lawn chairs and bodies everywhere you look- is it spring break in Florida? No way, ifs Angell Hall's yearly bloodmobile. Lasting this year from November 6 to 9, the bloodrnobile took place through the efforts of the residents and trained professionals who drew the blood from brave donors. There was a wide variety of people contributing their blood. In one row one could see a student, a professor and a housewife. Observing the faces of the various donors, one could see many different emotions. Fear, anxiety and surprisetGee, I guess it doesn't hurO were the most common. The negative after-effects such as dizziness, fainting and nausea were very low, according to one of the nurses. This obvi- ously made the day much more enjoyable for all involved. Angell Hall wishes to thank all of those who participated- your blood now helps to save lives every day. Busrides home: an unpleasant fact ofylife for college students Riding the bus on the weekends elicits different reactions in diferEn'f 1- ople. Nausea is mine. I 'm not above taking the bus, but it's an experience I've been able to avoid ntil my final semester of college. 1,11 blame my painful busride on. whoever v or whatever delayed the onstruction of Cartwright Center. Because of the mess, the Cartwright ide board was hidden in some out-of-the-way stairwell in the basement, ever to be found by someone driving to the Twin Cities who might have com for passengers. ' or people leaving from small towns, taking the bus wouldn't be so bad. I .aw what small town bus stations look like: A warm friendly cafe on Main treet or a well-lighted, 24-hour gas station. While you wait, you sip a up of coffee, talk with the people in the Cafe Iprobably neighborsI, and ' ait for the bus to arrive. "See you next week," you say as you hurry out 0 board the bus. The cafe waitress with a motherly smile on her face, - aves goodbye. -ut it's different in cities; it's dingy bus stations like in the Twin Cities hat make riding the bus so unpleasant. You'll find no neighbors there! he bums inside the doorway may call it home and mumble, "brother Can ou spare a dime?" as you rush past them e but I'd hardly call them eighbors. urthermore, the people in big-city bus stations do not have motherly miles on their faces. In the Twin Cities station I noticed a real interesting uy. His dingy T-shirt Idespite the sub-zero weatherI exposed the nifty agle tattooed on his arm. What a neat idea. I watched this character as he djusts his Walkman to the desired volume for Deaf Leopard and slowly egins rocking his head to an almost steady beat. He looks about the terile station much like a gorilla in the 200 looks out at the spectators vading his privacy. The look on his face couldn't be described as blank, ut rather, dim. His jaw hangs open just enough to slow down the stream f drool as he stares with dropping eyes at a girl talking to her parents efore leaving on the bus going to UM-Duluth. Something else catches is attention; his expression changes like a dog that has found some new "mm of amusement to occupy the next few moments of his day. His head keeps bouncing to Deaf Leopard. 'The bus leaving for Lake City, Red Wing, Winona and La Crosse is now boarding," barks a man who could only get a job at a bus station. I rush o the bus, holding tightly to my ticket and camera case which I imagined :very transient in the place had his eye on. Fhe people already on the bus were mostly students; that eased my mind or a moment. But I couldn't find a pair of unoccupied seats, and dreaded he thought of asking someone if I could invade their space and sit next 0 them. I thought I'd sit next to a guy to avoid making some girl anxious tbout a stranger - me - sitting next to her. But then I thought, "No, if I it next to a guy, he'll think I'm gay." spotted two pairs of seats in a row with only one girl in them. "Could I it in one of these seats?" I asked diplomatically so as not to let either of he girls think that I had specifically picked her to sit with. One girl oretended not to hear me, so I sat next to the other one, and tucked away y carry-ons. "So, heading back to school?" I asked as if a master of onversatron. 15 "Yeah," she replied. I waited for her to continue, but heard no more. "Where do you go to school?" I asked. "Winona State," she replied. "What year are you?" I asked. "A freshman," she replied. Reaching in my mind for another creative question I asked, "Where are you from?" "Winona," she replied abruptly. Seeing the conversation going nowhere, I aborted the Welcome Wagon mission and took out my literature book. For the first time that weekend, I appeared totally lost in my studies. Two seats up on the other side of the aisle, a preppy looking guy from some rich suburban Twin Cities suburb was having a great tim; laughing and joking with a girl he knew. "How can he be happy at a time like this?" I thought. He turned to an indigent looking fellow sitting behind him and asked, "Would you take my picture? It's my first time on the bus." Now I was really going to be sick. I imagined this guy sending the picture home to Mom with a letter telling what a great time he had acting poor with the rest of us. "Did Daddy's plane break down?" I wanted to ask. The bus pulled out of the station. As I became more involved in my early 19th Century American literature, I thought it was appropriate that I was reading one of Poe's horror stories. Looking at some of the people sitting near me on the bus helped me to imagine what the Characters in the story would look like. Soon I wanted to doze off, but I feared for my life should I take my eyes off these transients around me. I was also afraid of sleeping through La Crosse and ending up in Madison or Chicago. I've heard stories about that happening! Arriving in La Crosse, I gathered my bags and rushed for the door. I had hoped my roommate would be there to pick me up so this ordeal would soon be over. He wasn't. I hurried to the pay phone and asked him to pick me up. As the phone rang, I consoled myself, saying, "This will be over soon." - Mike McBride - Greg Behrcndt 81 82 Laux Hall residents active "Thereis a lot of enthusiasm in Laux," says Hall Director Tim Schroer. "The kids are very active, in both planned and unplanned activities." Laux is a very active hall. Every year it sponsors Pork Bowl, a week-long event to benefit the Saturday Morning Program. This year Laux competed against Trowbridge Hall in the bowl. This year a new event was added to Lauxis slate FIRST FLOOR: Front row, L to R:Jim Lynch, Harry Blount, Mark McClurg. Second row: Mike Rolfsmeyer, Randy Herman, Kurt Fielding, Craig Keillar, Oz Sinai. Third row: Tim Noble, Rim Schroer, Dan Coons, Mike Sheean, Crai Honwith, Dennis McManimon, William Gehrke. Fourth row: Boone Meicher,john Wade, Gary Olson,john Wick, Rus of events. The First Annual Laux Hall Winter SECOND FLOOR: Front row, L to R: Kathy Egan, Anne Clapper. Second row: Maureen Phillips, Susan Schroeder, Pamela Jewell, Shelly Ogle, Terry Kowalczyk, Gina Pettibone. Third row: Pollyanna Holtan, Doree Lajoie, Michele Merz, Michele Meisner, Kim Gleed, Lisa Leverton, Eileen Ulezelski, Shai Pettibone. Fourth row: Lisa Coryell, Emily Moe, Cherie Gehring, Elizabeth Niedfelt, Melissa Maga, Laura Zunker, Wendy Bagholomew, Tom Hatford, Dan Menzel, Joe Jacomet, Brad Dieringer. Turner, Kim Prak, Angie Kortes. Fifth row: Debbie Nelson, Tammy Timm,jill Winiarsk Melissa Ambrose, Shelley DeLap, Tracey Strutz, Barbara Adams, Terri Van Dimer, Caroly Sutheimer, Debbie Millard, Kay Wagner. Sixth row: Cynthia Rakowski, Stephanie McCor mick, Mary Steffen, Rori Shane, Diana Weiland, Linda Dolphin, Carrie Trautt, Debbi Hoffman, Carol Zimmerman, Lois Roszak. ' Olympics was held February 23 and 24. The four floors of the hall competed against each other in different events. Besides sponsoring its own events, Laux com- petes in campus sponsored events. Songfest 1984 was one of these events where Laux took IRD FLOOR: Front row, L to R:John Mailander, Paul R. Gerczak, Eric Eieslmd. Second rowdohn M. Stein,John second Placc In AP r 11, Ifaux Hall, along Wth lhouhn, Peter Lilgie, Blake Herken, Mike Pozotlinski, Tom Multerer. Third row: Gary Krapf'l, Walter T. Griffith, Paul Sanford, Renter and Whlte H3115, competed "1 e, Gary Dennison, Steve Blitt, Brian Washa, Chuck Ramey. Fourth row: Mark Schroeder, Eric Gross, Greg the Far Eastern Games, a yearly event. -- dfellow, Chris Multhauf, Fred Hillman, Dan Murphy,jeff Gruber, Todd Schwantes, Dan Bjork, Ed Ulmaniec, Ethan Kristin BIOUWEI' - Bob Hammhrstrom RTH FLOORtFrom row, L to R:Tracy Sopata,Carey Nigbor, Charlene NessJulie row:Julie Granger, Cathy Fraid, Chris Sanford, Megan Rowlands, Sandy McKay, Lori on, Laurie Kollasch. Second row.- Gwen Henslin, Luann: Kittle,Julie Schawf, Ann Bloom, Kelly Radue, Colleen Bums, Amy O'Connor, Kelly Zielke. Fifth row: Barbara itz, Carol Riemenschneider, Carla Crosby, Patti Kenscher, Mary Leffler, Sharon Myles. FirariJeanine Czeszynski, Kris Evans,Jackie Zierer, Carolyn TatgeJeannine Hintz, Allison d row: Lisa Coleman, Kristin Hostrawer, Vicki Abbrederis, Michelle Lewis, Paula Collins,julie Bernicky, Kristen Carlson, Lynn Dom, Mindy Wallncr,jane Socha. r, Meganjewell, Elline Bomchill, Margaret Martin,Julie Hoag, Becky Liebzeit. Fourth - Bob Hammerstrom 83 Studying is a major task for most student and the only place to get the studying done for some is at the library. The quiet atmosphere permits a person to get homework done. However, everyone at the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse knows Eugene Murphy Library is not the place to study, it's the social center of the campus. The question is, what do UW-L students actually do at the library? There are five types of people that go to the library: the scopers, the social butterflies, the fidgeters, the smoke stacks, and the study buddies. Each has their own characteristics. The scopers are an interesting crowd to watch. They are always on the lookout for someone. Their nickname is derived form the work periscope because in their search, only their eyes can be seen emerging from behind the study carrels to scan the library surroundings. They quickly submerge after they have caught sight of their scope. The people that sit on the second floor in the long row of study carrels near the lounge are the most obvious scopers. When someone walks down the aisle, one by one heads pop up like popcorn from behind cartels to scope out the person. Those who sit on the first floor in the newspaper section of the library are the first to scope anyone entering the library. They are like judges at a beauty pageant who get to sit in the front rows to rate the Contestants. Scopers try to be inconspicuous when they scope and when people ask them what they are studying, they usually reply, "Human anatomy", or "Human physiological reactions". The social butterflies flutter throughout the library to catch up on or tell the latest gossip around campus. They are the people who know the newest couples on campus, the couples who have broken up, or where the parties are for the weekend. It's amazing how they can talk for three hours and be oblivious to the glares and smirks of people who are trying to study. The social butterflies think of the library as one big happy hour. The fidgeters are similar to the social butterflies because they also have annoying habits which bother people. Most fidgeters don't realize they distract others and make more noise trying to be silent. Fidgeters can find the most unique ways to gnaw or crack their gum. They can't keep still and will get up every five minutes to see if the posters or flyers have been changed in the lounge. When they return they usually have a can of pop and if that isn't enough, they can always Find a pencil to tap the desk top What do students do at Murphy Librar or papers to ruffle. The most annoying fidgeter is the person who feels he or.sh,e must ke up with the top 40 songs of the week and decides to bring his or h personal stereo to the library. If music was intended to be a part of t library, it would have been piped in for everyone to hear. Can a perso really study listening to the high-pitched sounds of the GO-GO's i Micheal jackson? The smokestacks are those people who study in the basement smoki lounge among the layers of smoke. They are constantly puffing away 0 cigarette as they study, and when they pause and lift their head, th thoughts go up in smoke. Smoke stacks can procrastinate about studyi by using the excuse that their thoughts have become cloudy or they f ; dizzy . . . They then avoid studying. So where in the library do the study buddies fit in? Good question, bu you look hard enough you can usually find these people hiding in i corners of the library. They are secluded from everything, but the rolli balls of dust. Study buddies are also the ones who come to the library - Friday nights to do research or read when a total of five people are th studying for a five point quiz on Wednesday of the next week. The st a buddy is devoted to academics and has probably taken an oath vowing go to the library so the librarian has someone to count as she pas through the library with her counter. Probably the "hottest" item in the library is the copier. Its popular has more than doubled over the years. And if a library is supposed to b quiet place, someone better tell the librarians that the Styrofoam bo that surrounds the copier doesn't muffle the noise. The study buddy - spend hours at the copier copying entire books he or she must read they don't have to actually Check a book out. Heaven forbid if they ' seen breaking tradition walking out of the library with their backp stuffed with books. So when do the La Crosse students study? After watching and searching them throughout Murphy Library, I have concluded that pr ably the most reading that is done consists of the messages scribbled the table tops . . . All this intensive research for this paper has tra formed me into one of the sterotypical scopers of Murphy Library. I admit it is an enjoyable activity, not too strenuous and pleasing to eyes. It is easy to see how a person can procrastinate about studyi i - Gail Talabac - Greg Behre - Joel Schnell uvcoiom MEG I Changes to meet the needs of student Reuter Hall has a new look and a different image from past years. Reutet Hall, a traditional all-men's hall since it was built 25 years ago, switched to a coed hall. In fact, women now occupy two of the three floors in Reuter. The change eliminated the option for an all-men hall on campus and with the change to coed in Sanford Hall, only one traditional hall remains: Angell, an all-women's hall. . FIRSTFLOOR: First row, L 10 R; Nance Gitzlaff, Jane Wooscncraft, Mary Leisen, Vickie Schtoeser, Missy LaRue, Sandie Kitzman, Barb Brander, Patti Carrol. Second Row: Tami Carlson, Gina Skrede, Shannon Brohmer, Ann Lotzer,Janet Cremer, Mia DeRuyter, Although Reuter has only one men's floor, the Renter Escoutt Service continued to serve the UW-La Crosse campus. Other activities Reuter residents participated in this year include a food drive for needy families in the La Crosse area. Reutet residents also had the opportunity to take a trip on the Mississippi River on the La Crosse Queen riverboat. The program was no- minated for the RHAC program of the month. Renae Bauer, Linda Owen, Denise Stilen, Mary Walz, Lisa Stegenthater,Joanne Frey, Mary Reuter Hal With the changes in Reuter came a better a tude about the hall resulting in greater participation. As trends change all over 4 specifically on the UW-L campus, Reuter i great example of changes that meet the need UW-L students. - Dan Loomis Hanson. Third Row: janet Kaiser, Diane Schneider, Lisa Allat, Christine Kramer, Geshe, Ann Bake, Amy Doekson, Wendy Waszeleski, Zenda Smith, Martha Lucay,j- Gray, Jadi Umbreit, Kelly Wilde, Barb Stafslien, Millie Kick, Mary Thompson. - Mike McBride ECOND FLOOR: First row, L to R: Scott MantheJeffjackowski, Chris Erickson, Bob Mike Feltes, David Brown,Jay North. Third row: Scott Belcher, Rockin' Rod,jim "Ray" raceffa, Greg Karvelas, jeff Kepner, Christopher Merline, Neal Pickart, Mark Harrison, Reed, Greg Perms, Brett Harvey, Andy Kosehel, Chuck Cozrenter, David HallJeff Zehrin, Ian Sheldon. Second row: Paul Browne, Rick Oleson, Scott White, Charles Reese, Jeff Todd Olson, Steve Meobald,jim Eton, Scott Friday, Willie Luckatt, Eric Amundsen. ongisto, Andy Dockry,jimm Wendtland, Alan Schauer, Micheal Fritz, Wayne Sorenson, - Mike McBride HIRD FLOOR: First row, L to R: Amy ReekicJulic Berthe, Becky Lee,Jill Beunson, Herbst, Theresa Huebler, Karen Hammel. Third row: Karen Riesterer, Lisa Wickman, ancy Burdick, Hall Directoo Debbie Prudoehl, Angela Hall, Lana Gauger, Rebecca Cheryl Kreutzer,Amy Redovich,Paige Grandinjan,Jill Schaeffer,Jane Priest,Lisa Dau, Dori ringer, Cheri Crooks. Second row.- Konny Rottscheit, Lisa Luxton, Sandy Taylor, Thiel, Lisa Kxepsky, Mary Piette, Sue Grady, Sheryl Post, Penny Mortenson, Sandy Wilkin- nnifer Muntner, Deborah Deiparine, Rose Nicksic, Lo Wieschel, Amy Dwyer, Kelly son, Laura Madison, Tami Grube, Cheri Crooks, Vicki Van Ark nu v. 'Connor, ' New phone system cuts costs by SOVo but ibugsi still remain A new telephone system in the UW-La Crosse residence halls will reduce phone service costs to students by almost 50 percent, according to Housing Director Richard Koehler. The system, implemented in 1984-85 by the UW-L Housing office, will save each resident approximately $30440 in room fees twhich include telephone servicel per year, beginning in the 1985-86 school year. Students won't see the savings in cash, but will benefit invisibly because room fees will not be increased for additional phone service. Through Century Telephone of Wisconsin, the university purchased all the phones and tele- phone wiring systems within the 11 residence halls. This provides students living on campus with long-distance access without any extra long-distance hookup charge. Long-distance service is automatically available to students on the same day they move into the residence halls. Formerly, there was a $19 per phone hookup charge and a three-to four-day delay for the servrce. The new system also allows the university to include student telephone bills in its own stu- dent billings. UW-L is now the official collec- tion' agency for the telephone company and issues itemized monthly statements to students. Previously the phone company billed and col- lected directly from the students. Each residence hall room used to have its own phone number. The new system has one num- ber for two adjoining rooms. Reducing the numbers by one-half accounts for additional savings. Students, however, may request a pri- vate line for an additional $9 charge. Overall savings will amount to approximately $100,000 a year, according to Koehler. He ex- plained that although room fees will be in- creased slightly in the 1985-86 school year, the savings provided by the new phone system will hold down those increased costs without reduc- ing other residence hall services. Services and facilities provided through room fees include carpeting, furniture, laundry service, games, special events and entertainment. The savings provided by the new system, Koehler said, have enabled residence halls to continue to provide services as in the past. "If the old system was kept, residence hall services would have been cut," he said. A different internal bill collection arrangement is also being utilized. One of the four students in the two residence hall rooms is now desig- nated as the "bill collector," and is sent an itemized university bill each month. He or she collects money from the other three residents and pays the bill at the UW-L Business Office. If there is a problem with unclaimed or unpaid calls, the Housing Office will follow-up on the calls, and meet with particular students if neces- sary. According to Koehler, "It's then our prob- lem, not the student's. We'll deal with any problems that may arise. The student collector is not held responsible for the payment." Koehler is pleased with the new system. He said there have been few problems with unpaid Calls, other than wrong numbers or collect calls. Problems are usually ironed out after talking with students. The university may have to ab- sorb some costs; a "cushion" is built into the system for that, Koehler said. Besides savings and centralized billing, Koehler said another advantage of the new system is that personal phone messages can be left more easily because four students have the same number and one person is more apt to be home to take messages. Koehler added that people some- times get to know each other better when they share phones. The new arrangement seems to be working fair- ly well, but isn't without problems and disad- vantages, Koehler admitted. The changeover has been a little confusing, especially for returning residence hall students. Many were not receptive to changes in a system they were used to. Adjustments have been made, however, and most have accepted it. According to Koehler a problem with the bill- ing system caused consternation early in the school year because of a computer error. The computer sent two statements to students with- in a two-week period, but the computer hoo- kup was fixed and the problem resolved. The biggest problems have been "people prob- lems" resulting from the increase from two to four students per phone number, Koehler said. Many students have complained of "phone- hogging" and of not being able to use their phone because someone else is using it, often at length. There have also been more complaints of phone calls waking students in the middle of the night. Since new phone jacks were installed in each room, Koehler said this problem can be easily resolved by removing the cord from the jack at night. With four people per phone number, messages may be taken more easily, but some students are annoyed by excessive message-tak- ing for their neighbors. "Like any new service," Koehler said, "there have been some bugs. Problems have crept in, but we have been dealing with them. There have been minor hassles, but no major crises. After two years, no one will know that the phone system was any other way." - Laurie Hemke :1 0 .1 oeSchn Residentsl opinions Students overcome inconveniences While university officials are generally pleased with the new residence hall telephone system, students living in the halls have mixed feelings about the change in the phone service. In a sampling of hall resident's opinions, views ranged from "no problem" and "minor problems" to "it's a hassle." A majority of interviewed students said that the new phone system was an inconvenience in regard to the billing system, sharing phones and taking messages. Sophomore Nancy Wozney, said her biggest complaint is that someone is always on the phone, even late at night. "Everyone has a boyfriend and the phone is always being used," she said. "And there are always calls in the middle of the night for the people next door." Drake Hall freshman Ken Snyder and Dave Krieger said their only complaint was that the phone was always in use. They added, however, that other phones could be used easily and it really wasn't a problem. "The billing system is all screwed up," according to Hutch Hall sopho- more Annette Goebel. She added that collecting bills from neighbors is a "nuisance." She said she would gladly pay the $19 annual long-distance hookup charge. She was unaware that students could request a private line for an additional charge. Drake Hall sophomore Sheryl Schultz said the system was an "inconve- nience," but reported no major problems, basically because she and her roommate are good friends. She said it would be "pretty tough if we weren't, though." Most resident assistants admitted the phone system was confusing at first, but through communication between the Housing office and students, it seems to have been accepted. Shari Zerbel, Baird Hall peer assistant, said problems with the billing procedure have been about the only complaints. "I think the school is better off with the new system," she said. "On the positive side, there is a greater opportunity for students to get and take messages." Wentz Hall director Kevin Helmkamp said the phones were accepted well by residents. "The system has been irritating at times, but overall the students are working out minor problems." Although many had complaints, primarily minor hassles and inconven- iences, the majority admitted the new phone system is acceptable. The concensus was the the system is good because it will save students from paying higher phone fees. Many freshmen were not even aware that there had been any other system. Having four people to a phone number is better than having one phone per floor - how it was when the first residence halls at UW-L ST were built. - Laurie Hernke 89 FIRSTFLOOR: First row, L to R:Paul Pihart,John Phillips, Dave BBWek. Second row: Ryan,joseph Bielanski. Fourth row: Steve Brockman, Eric Schilder, Brian Glassel, Ke om Driscoll, Eugene F. Kelly, Scott DeLabioJeffjensen, Gary Killoran,john Harford. Shannon, Pat Welah, Justin Smith, john Maluck, Kevin Peterson, Scott Onesti. Fhird row: Craig Knapp, Tim Hciman,john Swartz, Brian Krueger, Darin Olson, Scott THIRD FLOOR: First raw, L to R: Micheal Brandon, Kevin Brunom, Peter Hassler, Richard Kamshulte, Stacey Bialek, Mike Ruzicka, Gary Brown,Joe Bell, Kevin Kusilek, im O'Reilly, Troy Rygiel. Second row:jeff Taxdahl, jeff Pieters, Mike Lunun, Randy lreal environmentl I en bring to Sanford Hall told last year." Asbell believes that the change will allow residents of Sanford to become more in tune with the hall. Activities could be planned within the hall instead of having to combine with one of the men's halls. There was There was a new energy in Sanford Hall this year. Sanford is now a coed residence hall and there was a feeling among the students that they a te "starting out new", according to Hall Direc- or Eileen Asbell. "I was excited when I was lmerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom Kirkpatrick, Todd PuckhaberJim Devito, Robert Robba, Alex Cross, Larry Kalwitz, Erich Laubenstein, Kurt Bakken,jaime Boado, Michael K. Haeuser, Tad C. Rappe, Mike White, Stoney Stoneking, james P. Molitor, Dave Colombe. also the chance to develop close and rewarding friendships with the opposite sex. Asbell says that the students in Sanford are living in a real environment. The women who live there aren't sheltered anymore, but are get- ting a taste of life in the real world, and the same goes for the Sanford men. For the 1984-85 school year, Asbell wanted to "see if we could create an environment con- ducive to learning at the university level . . . to provide the atmosphere of home and owner- ship, and a sense of belonging on campus for the residents. She wanted to see Sanford be- come a cohesive community of people working together and getting along with each other, something Asbell feels is missing in today's society. e Kristin Brouwer Airbands entertain crowd of 2000 despite rain 92 Thursday, April 25 marked the fourth annual event of the Airband Extravanganza. Sponsored by Hutchinson Hall, it is a time much looked forward to by UW-L students. Although the weather reiused to cooperate, the crowd's spirits were not dampened as the seventeen bands went on to provide a great show for an estimat- ed 2000 stddents. . - Greg Behreth The acts themselves provnded the audience wrth a great content variety. From a scantily Clad all- girl band performing the "Glamorous Life," to men in suits and ties imitating the "Time". All performers were met with a strong force of enthusiasm and unity from the crowd. "It was a great college experience; everyone seemed to be in unison with their appreciation and enjoyment," noted one observer. This con- cept of unity was especially brought into light by the surprise ending act to the show, USA. for Africa's, "We are the World". The song, originally performed by many big time performers, was recorded in order to raise money for the starving people in Ethiopia. The students who performed the song were con- vincing as Bruce Springsteen, Lionel Richie, Billy joel, and others too numerous to mention. The use of various costumes and make-up which entailed a lot of work added greatly to the show.. Now known around campus as the "We are the World" Extravaganza, this year's airbands were definitely an experience to remember - Kris Van Hoof - Greg Behrendt m '1 - Bob Hammerstro t Bob Hammerstrom FIRST FLOOR: First row, L to R: Greg Kalmon, jim Larson, jim Harrison, jeff Guy Tolle, Larry Mara, Bob Marhefke, Chuck Duda, john Rohr, John Turner, Crai Breitcnstein and john Moynihan. Second row: Robert Carabell, Mark Longway, John Hoeppner,jeff Anderson, Mark R. Wiste Cusack, Floyd Megon, Tom Hofmeister, Darrell Patterson and Mark Hanson. Third row: V SECOND FLOOR: First row, L to R: Christine Sousa, Heidi Blomquist, Laurie Marks, Lisa Mekie, Marty Goetsch, Anne Kasdorf, Ellen Ehrich, Sue Pintow and jill Smith. Foutt Tammy Scheckel and Evonna Stackman. Second row: Tracy Tipping, Patti Ziegler, Terri row:Jennifer Tadych, Anne Magnan, Axlene Von Ruden, Kristi Power, Laura Gygi, Kar Rupeinger, Bernadette Flatt, Ann Schnell, Lynn Migacz, Maryanna Herber and Anne Kane. Kelly, Ann LeDuc, Wendy Brown, Kim Johnson, Tami Christensen, Carolyn "Weezie' Third row: Sue Schulz, Jenny Rehorst, Theresa Benbow, Shannon Marx, Nancy Tackes, Dellutri and Brenda May. reshmen the key to White s spirit Being an almost- all- freshman hall, agree most of the residents, is what makes White Hall unique this year. Right from the start, everyone showed their enthusiasm and willingness to be involved. This spirit of pulling together and having fun was shown during Indian Summer Daze when White Hall captured second place. An important ingredient which White pos- sesses is strong leadership. Whiteis secret is Hall Director Peter Pie, and a hall council that plans numerous act1v1t1es. As for the future, most of the residents are :E expected to be back next year to continue mak- -0 ing White Hall a great place to live. - Kristin I Brouwer a 9 g e e RD FLOOR: First row, L to R: Dave Smutny, Eddie er and Kevin Smith. Second row: Rex Isom JL, Peter .ley, Brad Kalmon, L. Dwayne Wunschelj1., Douglas Brown and Lenvet Felton. Third row: Tom White, Tobert Hudson, Mark Urfer, Tuna Peterson,joc Dorscheid, Daryl! jury,jeff Lass and Bob Ashton. RTH FLOOR: First row, L to R: Dawn Murphy, Terri Adler and Rhonda elmeiet. Second row: Pam Saper, Aleta Wolin,Jill Stahl, Denise Patek, Naomi Nyhus, ryl Eddy and Karen Haig Third row: Kathy Anderson, Stefanie Groth, Chris Macks, rese Hennen, Miki Mistle, Gilliana Rasmon, Bridge Monahan, Diane Sconzert, Sharon Detweiler, Mary Maser, Lisa Elander Fourth raw: Melissa Lcnski, Brenda Talcott, Karyn Eldtedge, Nancy Thornton,Jean Drewes, Laurie johns, Wendy Baker, Brenda Matotz, Sue Pfister, Monica Anderson, Patty Finucan, Sue Frank and Teresa Faber. -- Bob Hammerstrom i325??? r S q $ ixi NW MI MN HRH MWHMM 6i VHVMM Hp 'x $3h'H-w M V XIX, WKW M 5H i VHQ wniv wt,mmwa, m . x. MM HMMHM mim w; WRMV Hm Mmuwwmn rhb 98 Athletics alter offerings for wome E. William Vickroy UW-La Crosse Athletic Director The women's field hockey team will no longer be a varsity sport at UW-La Crosse. The team has been dropped because of a lack of competi- tion in the Midwest. Since the cost of traveling is often a team's greatest expenditure, they en- countered large traveling expenses. The UW-L athletic board has approved a wom- en's varsity soccer team for the 1985-85 aca- demic year; however, before the club can be- come a varsity sport, a coach must be hired. The coach will be hired by the school of Health, Physical Education and Recreation G-IPERL but it may be a problem because of a new staff policy which will convert all instructional aca- demic staff to faculty staff. This policy requires that all faculty have a doctorate or terminal degree, including present UW-L coaches. The women's soccer team was budgeted $4,000 Liz Mullarkey UW-La Crosse Assistant Athletic Director to be used for new uniforms, soccer balls, tra food and officials. The varsity standing of women's soccer team would allow them to p ticipate in national tournaments and to com - against more experienced schools such as U Madison. The men's soccer team and the ice hockey te are still club sports. .mmw u; we s - Bob Hammerstrom oaches say new track acility is 'one of the finest 10 am. on Friday May 3, 1985, the dedication remonies for the new all-weather action track a at Veterans Memorial Field began. The temony began with a ribbon-cutting by UW- : Crosse track coaches Gary Wilson and joe ompson, and former UW-L track coach - ck jones tphoro abovel that took place fore the "Kick-Off Mile." embers of the campus and other La Crosse ea residents were invited to compete in the ick-Off Mile." One of the participants in this ce was Merrill Barnaby a former UW-L math- atics instructor tphoto at right; The par- cipants in this run were invited to predict their mes brfore they ran, and five places were ' arded to those who came the closeSt in pre- n the country dicting their own time. The new track at Veterans' Memorial Field has a half-inch thick layer surface of rubber bonded with urethane. This type of surface was chosen because of its long-lasting ability, resistance to spikes and consistency at various temperature extremes. The UW-L coaching staff calls this "one of the Finest facilities of its kind in the country." 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Mmmmm N "whmiv I anmvs 0.9 in; HM Brim: 1mm. wmv Ive!!! ugh: 3V HLsmw vvnmx r$:- era: In: HUN hmm Hub Hzmzmnnrrmn Opponent Northwestern College UW-Whitewater UW-Superior UW-Stevens Point Anderson College UW-Platteville UW-Stout UW-Oshkosh UW-Eau Claire UW-River Falls 102 H . - Bob Hammerstrom Members of the Mens' Cross Country team are: First row: L to R: B. Pekarske, B. VegterJ. Gross, D. Cronen, E. Krawczyk,j. EhlingerJ. Gard, K. VanVreede, Second row.- j. Heidemann, G. Barcka. BrandJ. Crysdale,J. Wallen, S. HuschkcJ. Orlando, C. HallJ. Newcomb, M. Junig, M. Coen. Third row: C. Poshepny, T. Jacobson,j. Ryskamp, P. Meulemans, A. Heldt, D. Schneider,J. Sanbom, M. Taylor, Fourth row: Coach Esten, B. Hoffland, D. Foley, B. Field, M. Endres, R. Poundstone, J. Schmidt, A. Francik, Coach Naughton, Fifth row: 8. Baker, M. Peterson, R. Cochlin, MJohnson, A. Las, KJensen, B. Knier, M. Pellegrino, K. Block, D. Nievinski, T. Tschumperlin, j. Delany, A. Mayer, J. Bajezyk, B. Rediske, D. Baker, R. Harmon. Photo Above: A Harrier edges out his competition around a comet. Photo at right: A Harrier concentrates on his finish. Photo on pg. 105: A Harrier leading the pack. lBest seasonl ever for UW-L Harriers This was the best season the UW-La Crosse Menls Cross Country team has ever had according to Coach Phil Esten. "To expect to do better would be unreal," Esten said. The Harriers finished second at the Division III National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics lNAIAl National Championship on November 17, tying last year's impressive season finish. This was an outside dream for Esten since he felt the 1984 team was a bad one on paper. juniors Bill Rediske, Paul Meulemans, Brian Knier and senior Greg Barczak finished 14th, 20th, let, and 22nd respectively, earning them All- American honors. In addition to the second-place national finish, the Harriers won both the Wisconsin State University Conference iWSUQ and the NAIA District 14 titles. This was their third straight league championship. Barczak and Rediske tied for the individual title. Esten expects the team to improve next year in conference and national action and to keep building the quality of the team. Esten also said he'd like to close the gap on Adams State, this year's national champion. - Kristin Brouwer Meet Place UW-Platteville t Won Luther Invitational 1st of 15 University of Iowa Won Notre Dame Invitational 11th of 18 Carlton College Invitational 4th of 14 Jim Drews Invitational lst of 11 Luther College Won WSUC Championships lst of 9 NAIA District 14 Meet lst of 5 NAIA Championships 2nd of 37 103 WomenIs cross country team pulm thrwugh mm 'flyimg calumI Strung; dcduatiun, um cmpImix nn Iwwr gnu mg mph u gund, Iu'nixhy .umudu and am uIIcm mIHH :III meMrmI m nme; IIW IIW-Ida Imam- memm CImss Ummry gram tlw Mnmg mm: they VVCN',TI'1HY m unis Art :utuumImg MMI ir 1a a wmnIH morn PK'UPICJ dim't rmurgmic IImn, fImuI: Chm: W'Hrmn IwIiwm mHn-mrm HIM mama um? gmmpw umM LIN IWHH umI WHHM haw IIu-il acimwnu'uts rmwymxcd mum if it Wt'rvn't fur tin" nlnimxx "Ln I. n! gnimimsaatin: mmmn. 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"Wt had In pcrsrn'crv nwr :1 Inr nf hgmmxipk MIMI HIHHH 1:1 bvfhw Wt. mmM mptgnmn 4m ,2 Iwm. TIM iszwusa a 36;: HI Hmcx um! WM; N Am! u? UMHLK WliIsun MILIHI WHSL'VIC gum! huh wcrwym: hriivwsd mt: mrmzh what this LS JII uiwmt I mxi: jean 1H. Rduy' mm Iztvxrixi Hu' ummm I row i :mmrr 1mm pimm: firm: 1'6 I. m K T mam I Ihutn'nnm :. M sum K MN. m L kug IacnmI-y :' ' 5H Hm. I, A Itmwm I: MA I KHW. IV Id HM uml Knu- IIL'K'II n K NWMIA I4 8sz H IUIIh'J? ,I Xxmh: m. IIIHHE I. Hummuk lIIV I.anqu MMI II Iwhmm: ?blnf Ramxfmm h WWIWLH KIWI: IIHIMII M KMHIH II MUM I I. MIHHJHI In IusuI K IiIurummn .I KX'HKLL A Hzmicrt, M IIImmaj Huh mex, H IIHW' rmm. WI H VHII' Hag k Rnu .'f M Iu I, Huxwr I IwitgL II Amt M Imgn1 fwtnxhy K EMU II IMAM K NIHMH .m-AI MINA, fax'hm I II ww Ihmmv mmwn IMHII, mmmr :x I Mm hr Hmmr m IIH Id I 'wa IHXIMIMMII Volleyball team Wins conference Coach Laurie Irwin led the UW-La Crosse women's volleyball team to the Wisconsin Woman's Intercolle- giate Athletic Conference OXIWIAO tournament ranked third, but the Ronnies showed their superior talent and won the championship, despite their lack of experience. The Roonies beat UW-Superior, UW-River Falls, UW-Green Bay and UW-Stevens Point before they eliminated first-ranked UW-Whitewater 15-6 and 15- 9. UW-L was beat by Whitewater earlier in the-season 15-6, 11-15 and 12-15. The victory over Whitewater led them to the fmal round of the WWIAC champion- ship where they beat UW-Oshkosh to clinch the 1984 conference title. The Roonies went on to nationals, but were eliminat- ed in the first round with a disappointing loss to St. Catherines College of St. Paul, Minn. The score was 14-16, 15-9 and 7-15. UW-L ended its volleyball season ranked 18th in the National Collegiate Athletic Assocativon 1NCAA1 Division III. Irwin's team had an overall season record of 28-11. Junior Michelle Kroeze was a team standout and was named to the WWIAC All-Conference team. -- jelmy Da vis -- Paul Crousc - Bob Hammerstrom - Paul Crou - I984 Womenis volleyball team: From row: L to R: Jane Steel, Annie Corcoran, Jill Muehlbauer, Terry Bilse, Debbie Johnson and Coach Laurie Irwin. Second row: Mary Blizel, Tammi Carignan, Linda Ludwig, Liz Pufahl, Barbjames, Michelle Kroeze and Mary Pothas. Third row: Kari King, Sue KetterJanice Adams, Kathy Hauser, Shelly Boney and Carolyn Bickler. Photo at left: Liz Pufal and Terry Bilse prepare to reject the ball at the net. Photos on page 106: Top right: The well-practiced bump does the job. Lower left: The Roonie serve. Lower right: The Roonie offense in the air. Meet UW-La Crosse W71. UW.La Crosse Invit. UW Eau Claire Quadrangular UW Platteville Triangular UW-La Crosse Quadrangular UW-Milwaukee Invit. UW-Stevens Point UW.Whitewater Invit. UW-La Crosse Triangular Mankato State Invit. UW-Oshkosh Triangular Winona State University UW-Eau Claire WWIAC Tournament NCAA Division 111 First Round 2-2 3-0 2-0 2-0 2-3 0-1 2-2 2-0 3-2 2-0 1-0 1-0 6-0 0-1 - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom 107 The 1984-85 women's field hockey m: From IOW: L to R: Berit Nneseth, Debbie Perry, Ruthmn Datka, Penny Ktocning, Ellen Galvin, Diane Bcntler-Dauer, Dawn Malone. Cami: Punk: and Ellen Evans. Back rovaathy Bass, Melanie Dodge, Kathy Bauex. Kimi WilsonJodi Lang, Cindi Baker, Lyn Mitchell, Debbie Anderson, Colleen Collins, Lori acquit; Denise Much! and Coach Dolly Ozbum. Pbaro below Ronnie Penny Kmning Madtupfield to the action. Photos on Fig: 109: Top: Roonic Lyn Mitchell gets ready to W this half. Bartom photo: Ruthlnn Danica hustles after the ball despite the ammpt uf her dpponent. 108 Roonies finish third in the distric This was a rebuilding year for the UW-La Crosse Women's Tennis Team. The team finished third at the National Association for Intercollegiate Athletics tNAIAi District 14 Championship, and failed to qualify anyone for the NAIA Championship. "Three's a tradition for fine tennis at UW-L," said Coach Sue Fischer. Over the past twelve years, the Roonies have won nine District champion- ships. The 19821 season was Fischer's first year as the Roonies' coach, and she said the season met her expectations. "The kids worked hard. A lot of progress was made throughout the season," Fischer said. The team's leaders were Carol Pedretti, Stacey johnson,Jean Byrnes and jeanne Seichter. Seichter made it to the semi-finals of the NAIA District 14 Championship before being defeated by Marquette's Barb Van Lie- shout. Johnson was the number one singles player, and she teamed up with Pedtetti in the number one doubles position. With the 1984 season over, Fischer is looking forward to the 1985 season and it seems the players are also. "I'm enthusiastic about next year. We should be more experienced." - Kristin Brouwer Photo of the 1984 tennis team: Bottom row L-R: Sue Fischer, Kerry Freitag, Terry Eisenach, Barb Raglien. Sec- ond row: Cheryl Froh, Mary Beth Palewski, jean Byrnes, StaceyjohnsonJoanne Ickstadt, Carol Pedretti. Third row: Mary Touscany,Jeanne Seichter. Top row:Jennie Wipper- man, Denise Komula, Michelle Geiss. Photo above right: Jeanne Seichter gets to the return on her backhand. Page 111: Top: Stacey Johnson following through. Bottom: Mary Touscany gives the shot her all. - Bob Hammerstr - Bob Hummerstrom Opponent St. Norbert College UW-Stout UW-Whitewater UW-Milwaukee UW-Oshkosh UW-Green Bay Marquette University Bradley University Illinois State Univ. Illinois-Chicago UW-Stout UW-River Falls UW-Milwaukee Winona State Univ. UW-Eau Claire UW-Stevens Point Score W184 W154 L174 USA USA ww-o L19-0 U6-0 USA USA W166 W19-o U66 W90 USA USA - Bob Hammetstrom 111 a Golf season endS in disappointment ! W Lu Umas- mm. s puif 9 Hhsugwtnnzsngf ataxwh Qua am: wmmi m pima Myth m rim: Wisxrxmm 5mm 43mmxmxry f aaxafk-rmu'vu :mmi PHHRShH hwy Mums: zhw WFMW, HIM WM hwmmg 5 RW'L MM: mt Edam: m rhr errsrrm'wix mm! fglfmmi 1 W-figm Churn I'W'VVXZ'lmrexwan-r, l'Wl-Ushimsh i W'- Szxswsm Prnm umi liWi-Rawr f'aHx 'Hzm, MW; Hmk Mx phw m .HW ?NJIHA HMHM CMmpHm ship, '11st nwr AH armor: fur WWW. was A gmmi mm; wnh a fivapr mm, m riymr own mum :imml am! 2; MN m rhr S! .NTHM'H 1m inmumi m XK"2;xt:x:zx Mum 3 W L merim timm- Hp mm Hw Mg: pclrfmummr m sm- WWI umh'rwmr erf Hmuyh Cum h rm Hang; c-xplmnmi ?bt- rimxm shim. mg. :'Vmu- of inr' V'I'ers Lam: rhrrmgh m: m. m Vin: runfvrnnra: mm! VW- cme rm? mm H amumi W1: :11? WNW dmwn mgr:?wr MS ;1 11:24er Um! 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Huh memn'xwmm Huh ILmum'Nmi 1 Wilson leaves after 10 years as Roonie coach Editor's Note: On june 1, 1985, the head coach of the UW-La Crosse Womenis Cross Country and Track teams, Gary Wilson accepted a job at the University of Minnesota as the head coach of the womenis cross ountry and track teams. ilson has coached track and cross country at UW-L for 10 years. ince he began coaching the women's cross country team in 1977, ilson has coached the team to one national title in 1983. ilson was the head coach of the womenis track team since 1982. I he women's track team was the national championship team for is first three years as head coach and was unseated last spring . hen they took third place in the NCAA nationals. he UW-La Crosse womenis track and cross country teams have a . inning tradition - four national championships in the last three years, -nd a long list of state and regional titles. inning requires not only individual athletic talent, but team excellence esulting from training, strategy and leadership. Coach Gary Wilson ueserves much of the credit for UW-Lls continuing success. ilson is admired and respected by many for his accomplishments, hard , ork and philosophy about his athletic programs; others consider him too uemanding and too confident. 150 a physical education teacher, Wilson devotes most of his time to caching and coaching. He believes strongly in a sound education "be- a ause it stays with you through your whole life." I hile he works hard to make his teams competitive, he also relates to his am members on a basis of mutuality, sharing his warmth and compas- ion with them. He earns their respect, and they turn to him for guidance nd support. ome people consider Wilson difficult to get along with. He credits his rsonality for that. He is a self-described perfectionist, an independent rson who doesnt rely on others for support. "I stand on my own two et - I run my own life and my program that way," Wilson said. "Many eople are intimidated by my confidence, but I believe in being true to yself and defending my beliefs," Wilson commented. "People always ll me I want perfection in a world of mediocrity." his office, Wilson is relaxed and easy-going, willing to talk about his rogram, problems, or almost anything. In team outings, he orients imself as "one of the team," sharing his thoughts and concerns. Under is leadership, team practices are structured from the team warm-ups and eetings, to the workouts themselves. During competitions, Wilson is nse. If upset with individual or team behavior, his temper comes alive. , ilson believes his teams are successful because everyone is given a hance to participate. Even with more than 100 athletes out for track and I in cross country each year, every individual is part of the team. While e wants his teams to be competitive locally and nationally, no one is ever ut from his teams, no matter what their ability. "If someone is willing to evote their time to athletics, I'll give them a chance. The people out here re making a real commitment and I admire that," he said. ' ilson supports the "family" atmosphere and stresses the team rather an the individual. "The team can do more for an individual than an dividual can ever do for the team," Wilson said. i ilson enjoys the challenge of building a new team each year - no two - Bob Hammerstrom teams are the same. He came to La Crosse in 1975 after teaching and coaching at West Chester State College in Pennsylvania. In his first two years at UW-L, Wilson was the interim menls head track coach. He was then offered the women's head coaching position, but declined it because he had no experience coaching women. After the men's position ended, he assumed the women's cross country coaching position in 1977 to remain at U.W-L. He was coached women ever since. "I enjoy coaching women because they are very appreciative of the work you do," Wilson explained. "In some ways they're easier to get along with, and in some ways they aren't. And as a general rule, women are better students and have fewer problems with eligibility requirements." Wilson was the assistant women's track coach before becoming the head coach in 1982. He was both the men's and women's track head coach in 1982 and 1983, and remains the head coach for womenls track and cross country. He's proudest of the consistency of his teams year after year. "Each team is unique. Individuals come and go, yet our teams remain consistent, and retain their quality every season. Even if we're not number one, we're second or third - that's what's most important to me," he said. Wilson believes in strong interaction with his team. He supports an "open door" policy and encourages his athletes to talk with him in his office about team or personal problems. Wilson's life involves more than just coaching and teaching. His sensitiv- ity, love and deep commitment are perhaps most evident towards his family - his wife, Suzy, and their three children - Ben, 4, and Laura, 2 and a third born last May. With a sparkle in his eye, he says, "My family is very imporant to me. I enjoy being with them, they are my life." Asked what he wants most out of life, Wilson quickly answers he only wants to be respected, personally and professionally. "Everyone may not agree with what I say or believe in, but I just want to be respected for myself and my work," he said. "It's not the banners on the wall signifying national championships or the trophies of conference championships that are important," Wilson said proudly, "it's the respect you gain that's important. - Laurie Hemke 113 114 Indians Winning has become a trademark of men's basketball at UW-La Crosse, and the 1984-85 season Was no exception. Under the direction of veteran coach Burt McDonald, the Indians posted a final season 18-9 record and went to the NAIA District 14 Play-offs. "During the season we experienced some highs and some lows, but overall I think our team really completed a fine season," commented McDonald. Some of the season's highlights included beating UW-Stevens Point, who was ranked second in the NAIA, by 51-50 on Jan. 18, and edging UW- Whitewater, the second ranked team in the NCAA, the following evening by 53-52. Other outstanding performances included the Indians hosting and winning a four-team Thanksgiving Tournament sponsored by Ponderosa Steak House of La Crosse, and also setting a Wisconsin Collegiate Record onjan. 25 when it made 79 percent of its field-goal attempts in a 109-68 victory over UW- Oshkosh. Although the team was beaten in the NAIA District 14 Play-offs by Eau Claire, "Just being able to compete in the finals was a major goal for us," said McDonald. Many outstanding! seniors helped the Indians to a fine 1984-85 season. Forward Linus Vander Wyst, a UW-L senior, led the team in nearly every statistical category. An All-Wisconsin State University Conference lWSUCy 3 Team selection, Vander Wyst led the team in scoring and rebounding with 14.7 and 4.8 per game respectively. One of his top performances came when he totaled a career-high 26 points and grabbed seven rebounds during UW-Lls 109-68 victory over Oshkosh. After playing in 101 games in four seasons here at UW-L, Vander Wyst averaged 7.8 points per game and 3.6 rebounds. Senior guard and captain Mike Reinhart, has been one of UW-L's most consistent performers during the year. Named to this years All-WSUS Team as an honorable mention selection, Reinhart led the team in assists. In his four-year career, Reinhart appeared in 100 games and recorded 7.1 points and 3.2 rebounds per game. joel Hammond, another senior guard, participated in 75 total games and averaged 3.9 points each time. Hammond sat out last season due to an injury after maintaining 4.1 points each game in 1982-83. McDonald said Ham- mond showed good leadership and enthusiasm. Other seniors completing a fine season were brothers Dave and Steve Coenan. Although guard Dave Coenen was injured this season, he managed to average 7.7 points for a career average of 4 points per game, and was described by McDonald as "one of our best players." Steve Coenen, a guard, completed a fine career also by averaging 4.5 points each game and ranking second in assists. McDonald called him a "good leader in the floor and a nice passer." Other returning lettermen included junior forward Paul Kuske who ranked second in total points and rebounds this season; junior forward Lee Stahl who averaged 10.1 and 4.4 in points and rebounds, respectively; and junior guard Bruce Connor who ranked second in assists. Sophomore Pat Daul also ended a nice season by averaging 6.9 points and 2.9 rebounds each game. Coach McDonald entered his 13th season at UW-L with a career win-loss record of 180-115 for a winning percentage of .611. During his 12 years here, McDonald's teams have posted nine .500-or-better seasons, including two 20-victory campaigns in the past four years. A native of Worland, WY, McDonald has been named WSUC Coach-of-the Year twice 0975-76 and 1982-835 since coming to UW-L in 1971. - Andrea j. Friederick keep on Winnin 5 - Bob Hammetstro : H mm Opponent UW-L WVL Aurora College VW80-71 Winona St. Mary's VW83-70 Concordia College VW81-63 Buena Vista VW81-77 Bradley University U68-54 Winona State WNO-64 UW-Parkside LNZ-68 UW-River Falls IJ67-66 Southwest State Wh3-72 UW-Milwaukee WNS-63 Winona State VW85-64 UW-Stout WM6-59 UW-Eau Claire LM8-64 UW-Stevens Point VWSl-SO UW - Whitewater W 53 - 52 UW-Oshkosh VW109-68 UW-Platteville WNZ-56 UW-Superior VW86-60 UW-Stout LBl-30 UW-Eau Claire LMS-SO UW-River Falls WAOl-7S UW-Stevens Point U69-49 UW - Whitewater L 85 - 6S UW-Superior W781 - 58 UW-Oshkosh U89-78 UW - Platteville W 64 -6O The UW-La Crosse Mens Basketball Team: Front row: L-R: Steve Coenen,Joel Hammond, Kevin Alexander, Bruce Connor, Mike Reinhart, Randy Ottman and Scott Bolstad. Back row: Assistant Coach Tim Buss, Head coach Burt McDonald, David Coenan, Eric Chudzik, Linus Vander Wyst, Lee Stahl, Paul Kuske, Shane Graham, Pat Dahl, Larry Winter, Assistant Coach Rollo Taylor and As- sistant Coach Bill Ribemich. Photo on opposite page: Steve Coenen drives past the competition and goes up for a - Bob Hammerstrom shot. Photo this page: Shane Graham gets fouled under the hoop. - UW-L Photo Services 115 Opponent Loras College Mt. Mercy College UW-Stout UW-Oshkosh St. Norbert Winona State UW-Eau Claire Northern Michigan Mankato State UW-Green Bay UW-River Falls St. Ambrose UW-L WVL U82-65 ueaes w89.49 Lho-67 ues-ez U60-56 vW81-66 W74-69 Usz-M u87-54 U75-66 U95-69 UW-Oshkosh UW-Stevens Point UW-Whitewater UW - Platteville UW - Milwaukee UW-Superior Carroll College Marquette Univ. UW-Stevens Point St. Ambrose UW-Green Bay UW-Superior UW-Whitewater U88-80 W83-73 Lhz-69 Who7-67 th-m wm-ss U71-57 VW89-72 VW81-65 XXU83-78 Lm-59 VW68-55 LhO-67 116 The 1984-85 Womens Basketball Team: Front row: L. to R: Penny Gemer, Karen Mueller, Donna Oedsma, Kristi Gunderson, Sis Schingen and Assistant Coach Lisa Reif. Back row: Coach Terri Sheridan, Dawn Mannebach, Maureen Vorwald, Linda Hetzel, Holly Akervik, Pam Zehren,judy Riese, Sheila Schneider, Ann Strueder, Casey Ware, Lori m.w Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstro Manion, Jeanne Bischoff, Assistant Coach Ann Mahnke and Manager Denise Mu Photos above: Left: The Roonie bench cheers during a winning campaign in Mitchell Right: Roonie Sis Schingen jumps up with the opposition. Photo on opposite pa Roonie Kristi Gunderson is all alone for the shot. Roonies have strong season finish Although the UW-La Crosse women's basket- ball team won eight of their last eleven games, they Finished the season with a 12-14 record in the All-Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference lWWIACl. The team had a slow start because of some injuries and the inelegebility of Dawn Mannebach first semes- ter. Mannebach became a key starter second semester when she was again eligible to play. Despite the slow start, however, the team faired well at attaining their purpose. "When we start- ed this season, our team aimed at accomplishing two goals: one was to improve with every game, and the other was not to settle for second best." Both of these goals were met according to head coach Terri Sheridan. In her first year as head coach, Sheridan feels at home since she graduated from UW-L in 1979. Sheridan, the all-time leading scorer in UW-La Crosse history with 1,500 points, was a three- time WWIAC performer on a UW-L squad which compiled an impressive 82-12 record during her four-year playing career. A native of Fond du Lac, Wis, Sheridan was named head girl's basketball coach at Appleton lWisi fol- lowing graduation from here, and then later worked on her master's degree at Ohio State Unviersity. Leadership is a major component to any win- ning team, according to Sheridan, and she got a lot of it from senior co-captains Karen Mueller and Donna Oedsma. Mueller concluded her four-year career at UW-L by playing every game 0040 and totalling 1,177 points to rank as the school's fourth all-time leading scorer. In addition, Mueller compiled 610 rebounds to rank as the school's second all-time leading rebounder. Her achievements were recognized by being named to the all-conference squad and was one of five collegiate basketball players named to the 1984-85 Kodak All-District Women's Basketball team. The squad, one of eight such teams representing various regions of the country at the National Collegiate Athletic Association lNCAAy Division 111 level, is se- lected by the Women's Basketball Coaches As- sociation lWBCAy. Senior center Oedsma competed in 83 games while at UW-L and compiled 536 points for a 6.5 point average. She was also strong on the defense and grabbed a team ranking 5.6 re- bounds per game. Besides the fine performances of Mueller and Oedsma, Sheridan also complimented the play of other starters, guard Penny Gerner, guard a L , Dawn Mannbach and forwardlguard Kristi - Bob Hammerstrom Gunderson. "We did have a fine season, even though our record may not show it, but were also a young team with 14 out of our 16 players returning." -- Andrea j. Friederick Opponent Eau Claire Luther Oshkosh Superior Stevens Point Parkside Platteville River Falls Whitewater Stout WSUC Tournament NAIA Championship WBo-B WBl-16 WMO-16 WMS-4 WKorfeit LBZ-l4 U240 U403 U38-12 Tns-zs 4th place 5th place - Bob Hammerstro - Greg Behren restlers fare l e UW-La Crosse wrestling team had a suc- ssful season ending with a dual record of 4-1. Dr. Alan Freeman, whols coached wres- ng at La Crosse for the past nineteen years, ted, "Considering we had an exceptionally ung team, most being freshman or first year llege wrestlers, having a winning season was arding. The four teams that beat us were tionally ranked. We competed against tough rns all year." e of the biggest highlights was the Upper wa Tournament. The team was happy with a cond place finish behind nationally ranked ena Vista. Eight out of ten wrestlers placed. eeman commented, "It was good for our mo- le." veral wrestlers had prosporous seasons. Most table is junior Bret Corner of Cedarburg, isc. He is the first two-time NAIA academic l-American in the history of UW-wrestling logram. He placed first at the Takedown urnament at Luther College, second at the hitewater and Upper Iowa Tournaments, sec- d at conference, and fifth at nationals. Corner 5 named Wisconsin State University Confer- ce fWSUCl Wrestler-of-the-Week, for the riod of january 14-19, and also WU-L Out- riding Wrestler-of-the-Year. The team cap- n summed up the season by saying, "We had ood year with the young wrestlers we had d the experience they gained should be a at improvement to next year." Corner ended 010 above: Roger Knobloch holds his opponent. 0p- :site page: top: Steve Murphy waiting for the count. well against tough competition the season with a 20-5 record at 142. Freshman Paul Corner, Bretls brother, finished his first year of college wrestling with a record of 24-5-2 at 134. He placed first at the Stevens Point Open, second at the Takedown and Up- per Iowa Tournaments, third at the Whitewater Tournament, and fourth at the Parkside Tour- nament. Paul was a conference champion and qualified for nationals. He won the Pinner Award for having the most pure and technical falls over the season. Roger Knobloch ended his junior year with a 20-5 record at 150. He was the season's surprise winning the Parkside and Whitewater Tourna- ments. He also placed second at the Upper Iowa Tournament, third at conference, and qualified for nationals. Knobloch was the winner of the Sweeney Hustle Award fformerly the Coache's Hustle Awardi. john "Boo" Brodie had a successful season with a 17-12 record at 126. He placed third at the Upper Iowa and Whitewater Tournaments and finished fourth at conference. Coach Freeman said, "Potentially, we were a much better team than last year. We filled more classes with better quality people." The Indian grapplers finished in fourth place in the WSU Conference tournament at UW-Supe- rior with 36.25 points. UW-River Falls won the Bottom: Paul Corner faces the opposition. team championship with 84 points. UW- Whitewater was the runner-up with 70.75 and UW-Platteville was third with 64.50 points. Individually, P. Comer was champion at 134, B. Corner was second at 142, Knobloch was third at 150, and Brodie was fourth at 126. Three matmen, B. Corner, P. Corner, and Knobloch, helped La Crosse place fifth in the, National Association of Intercollegiate Athlet- ics fNAIAi thampionships held at jamestoWn, ND. B. Corner placed fifth at 142; however, both P. Corner and Knobloch were defeated in their first rounds. To sum up the year overall, Freeman said, "We had a growing season, and the fact that we had so many fresh faces to work with and the amount of time it took to solidify the team, we had a successful season." Other wrestlers on the roster included: Mike Brogan and Paul Kraemer at 118, Steve Theo- bold at 150, Greg Prentice at 158, Dan Emmer- ich and Bill Tourdot at 167, Steve Murphy at 177, Paul Glarnyk and Dave Hall at 190, and Bob Hudson and Jim Lowney at Hwt. The goal for next year is, "to return a solid team which has wrestling excitement," according to Coach Freeman. 2 julie Davidovich - Bob Hammerstrom 119 Gymnasts take second in the Division III Championships The UW-La Crosse Womenis Gymnastics team had one of its Finest seasons ever despite injuries to three top competitors. "We lost a lot of kids to injuries this year. That put a lot of pressure on the younger kids, but they didn't give up. They came through. That was the impressive part, finishing better than we did last year," said Liz Mullarkey, the Roonies' coach for the past five years. The Roonies placed second in the National Collegiate Gymnastic Association iNCGAi Division III Championship. Kris Robbins and Pam Foss won national titles on the uneven bars and balance beam respectively. The 1984-85 women's gymnastics team also set a school record by scoring 165.60 points in the National Collegiate Athletic Association iNCAAT Division II Regional for a fifth place finish. Individually, Val Smith set a school record by scoring 8.80 on the uneven bars. This year's All-Americans were freshman, Robbins, sophomore, Kim Wendt, and seniors, Foss and Smith. Coach Mullarkey was the Na- tional Association of Intercollegiate Athletics iNAIAT District 14 Coach of the Year. With the loss of the four top performers to graduation and Mullar- key's retirement, what's expected for the Roonies next year? "We're trying to fill in and we have some good recruits in mind," said Mullarkey. "Foss, Smith, Brenda Wanke, and Kim Granum will be missed for their leadership qualities and competitive abilities." - Kristin Brouwer - Bob Hammerstro - Bob Hammerstro . Meet U W-L Results University of North Dakota 1 of 3 UW-Milwaukee 1 of 4 Winona State lost Hamline University Of 3 UW-River Falls Of 3 UW-Stout lost Winona State Invitational of 6 Ernest Gershorn Invitational of 8 UW-La Crosse 0f 3 UW-La Crosse lost WWIAC Championships of 8 NCGA Division III Nationals of 8 NAIA Nationals 5 of 13 NCAA Regionals S of 6 The 1984-85 Womens Gymnastics Team: Front row: L to R: Kim Granum, Brenda Wanke, Pam Foss and Val Smith. Second row: Beth Fahrenbach, Michelle Davis, Christa Drost and Kris Robbins. Back row: Karen Rein, Kim Wendt, Maggie O'Brien, Sloane Stewart, Kathy Doyle and Tracy Tesch. Photos on opposite page: Top: Kathy Doyle displays great concentration on the high bar. Borrom: A Roonie gymnast during her vault. Photos this page: At right: Tracy Tesch during the awards ceremony. Bottom: Sloane Stewaxt during her floor exercise. Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom Bob Hammerstrom 121 122 Four Indian gymnasts qualify for nationals According to UW-La Crosse Men's Gymnastics Coach, Chuck Smith, the 1984-85 season was very satisfying. "The highlight of the season was beating Eastern Michigan, 3 Division I school. The season went better than I expected. We had a lot of close meets with a lot of teams that were better than we were, like Oshkosh and Eastern Montana." Another highlight was the Eastern Michigan Invitational at Kent State University. UW-L sent four all-around Competitors to the meet and came in second place. This year, the United States Gymnastics Federation lUSGFl sponsored the nation- al meet. There were four Indian qualifiersJim Brick,Jay Schroeder, Todd and Terry Tveita. Schroeder and the Tveitas came away with All-American honors. The future of the men's gymnastics team is uncertain. Smith won't be coaching, but he feels that next year's team will be strong because there are a number of good men coming back. - Kristin Brouwer - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom OpponenMMeet U W-La Crosse Eastern Montana College loss UW-Oshkosh loss Univ of Minn Invit. second UW-Platteville won UW-Platteville won UW-Oshkosh loss Eastern MichJPlatteville first Eastern Mich, Invite second - Bob Hammersttom e 1984-85 Men's Gymnastics Team: From row: L R: Dave Witmer, Chris Paulsen, Todd Tveita, Jaye inc: Mike Plaza, Assistant coach Mickey Smith, Mark rada, Mark Lcnz, Jim Brick, jay Orkowski, Pat Zmud- rocdcr, Terry Tvcita and Scott Nelson. Back row: zinski, Bob Kunz and Coach Chuck Smith. Photos on opposite page: Left: Jaye Schroeder performing on the high bar. Right: Jay Orkowski shows his skill on the parallel bars. Photo at top ofpage:Jim Brick works on the pommel horse. 123 Roonies swim The 1984-85 UW-La Crosse Women's Swim Team had a very tough season this year. The team didn't have many swimmers due to many seniors graduating in May 1984. Led by co-captains Cheryl Mueller and Martha Dwyer, the Roonies were able to take second place in the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference tWWIACh Relays held in December and placed fourth in the WWIAC Championship. The Roonies also sent four swimmers; Martha Dwyer, Sara Graham, Barbra judkins, Cheryl Mueller and two divers; Debra Miell and Amy Wells to compete in the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics tNAIAh Swimming Championships in Indianapolis, Ind., where they took 12th place out of a field of 35 teams. The Roonies hope for a better season next year since two members will be returning as seniors. Out of the six swimmers who qualified for Nationals this year four will be returning; Gra- ham,judkins, Meill, and Wells - Dan Loo- mts second place in conferenc The UW-La Crosse 1984-85 Women's Swim Team: From row: L I0 R: Cheryl Mueller, jennfler Huggins, Debbie North and DiAnn Lanke. Second row:Mgr. Karen Heming, Mary Ktaus, Kris Bushman, Sue Adams. Wendy Kemer, Martha Dwycr and Coach Bette Chambers. Thir row: Davi Gustafson, Lisa Biellejeski, Marybeth Ketste Anne Wolf and Sara Graham. - Bob Hammerstrc Men swimmers work as a team he 1984-85 Men's Swim Team consisted ostly of freshmen, but they pulled together d worked as a team for Coach Richard Pein. his year's team sent six men to nationals. Kris ikkelson, Mike Timken, co-captains, Robert lasnik, Andy MaCewen, jim Patterson, and on Farris all participated in the meet held in dianapolis, Ind. Everyone had fast times at ationals with a top 12 finish in the medley relay nd a top 12 finish in the 200 butterfly for jim attersonjon Farris set school records in both the 100 breast stoke and the 200 breast stroke at the meet. The teams big meets were Conference, which was held in Eau Claire this year, Conference Relays, held in La Crosse, and Nationals. Since this year's team did primarily consist of fresh- men, it was a rebuilding year. But unlike last years team, this team was really able to pull together and work as a team. The team will see seven vacancies left by sen- iors. Those seniors include Kris Mikkelson, Mike Timken, Robert Vlasnik, Andy Macewen, jim Patterson, Dave Snyder, and George Debris. All things considered, it was a good year for the team. The season started out a bit shaky, but came through in the end. With the possibility of Coach Pein leaving after this season, the team may have new challenges ahead with a new coach. - Debbie Eckhart The 1984-85 Mens Swimming Team: Front row; L to R: jetty Champers, Tim Van Atta, Mike Fritz, jeff Friedman, Mike WisemanJim Bakken and Dave Snyder. Second row: Mark Plocinski, Kyle Keepers, Brent DcBree, Andy Mac Ewen, Kraig Brownell, Bobjackson and Scott Hogen. Back row: Rich Hefner, Greg Millard, Captain Kris Mikkelsen, Captain Mike Timken, Lorin Culver and Jon Farris. - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom 125 126 Indians satisfied With fifth-place finis UW-Stout ran away with their third Wisconsin State University Conference tWSUCl tennis ti- tle on Saturday May 4, winning the flfSt five singles titles, and the number two doubles title. Stout scored 53 team points' to second place UW-Whitewater's 42. The UW-La Crosse Indi- ans were fifth with 22 points. "In conference play, we were only 2 and 5," Said Coach Sue Fischer, "and to go into the confer- ence meet and Finish fifth is pretty good." Five of those points went to john Van Handel, who took second at the number one singles. VanHandel beat Tom Simmons of Oshkosh, 6- 2, 6-0, and Brad Vette of UW-Eau Claire 6-2, 7-6 i8-6l before bowing to champion Rob Oertel of Stout 6-3, 6-1. Brad Emmett beat Rick Wolfe of Whitewater, 3-6, 7-6, Ul-9l, 6-4 to take third place at number two singles. At number three, Bill Mattison lost to Eric Arvold of Whitewater 6-4, 7-5, but rebounded to beat Tim Peeples of UW-Platteville 4-6, 6-2, 7-6 U-Sl and jim Seeman of Stevens Point 6-1, 6-3 to take fifth. Burt Krawczyk also came back after losing to joel Volget of Stout 6-3, 7-5 to beat Tim Rolf- ing of Eau-Claire, 6-7, 0-30, 6-3, 6-0 and Paul Du Charme of Platteville 6-2, 6-2 to also take fifth place. Al Nelson took sixth place at number five, losing to Tim Koppa of Oshkosh 6-4, 6-8, beatingjohn Walsh of UW-River Falls 6-2, 3-6, 6-3 and losing the fifth place game to Tom Leehy of Platteville 4-6, 6-3, 6-1. Matt Richards beat Tim Bauman of Platteville 6.1, 6-3, and then lost to Andy Phillip of Osh- kosh 5-7, 6-3, and 6-3 and Scott Link of Eau Claire 4-6, 7-5, 6-3, good enough for fourth place. The doubles competition was rough on the - Bob Hammerstro Indians, as each team lost their first rou matches. All came back to score points, how er. "Everybody placed somewhere, so that's too bad," said Fischer. "Our doubles teams some strong competition in the first round. played well and met the challenge. We were expected to do very well, and I think we 5 prised some people." The conference meet was the last one for s- iors Bill Mattison and john Van Handel, - there's still a fine nucleus of talent remaining next year. "We lost two of the top six, and the rest gai a lot of experience that should help us for n year," said Fischer. - Dave Snyder Bob Hummerstrom - Greg Behrcndt The 1984-85 Men's Tennis Team: Front row: L to R: Brent Gisiner, Brad Emmett, Pat Wclch, Allan Nelson,chf Wandschncidcr, Dean Fraser and john Van Handel. Back Row: Gregg HammillJim Tews, Bill Mattison, Peter Rip- plcy, Ben Krawczyk, Mm Richards and Coach Sue Fischer. Photo on opposite pngedohn Van Handel sets himself to return a backhand shot. Photo at left: Bill Manison on the return. Dual Record: 5 - 10 Opponent U W-LaCrosse St. Thomas MinnJ losdB-l St. Olaf MinnJ woxV8-1 Univ. of Northern Iowa lostb-li St. Cloud State MinnJ worUS-Ai St. john's MinnJ losth-l-l Gustavis Adolphus MinnJ losd6-3 UW-Eau Claire losth-Z UW-Stout losd9-O Luther College wotV6-3 UW-Whtiewater lostN-Z UW-Oshkosh losd6-3 UW - Platteville wonm - 3 UW-Stevens Point lostl6-3 UW-River Falls woM9-0 Luther College losd5-4 WSUC Championships 4th place 127 128 Roonies are second in the state Five UW-La Crosse women's softball players have been named to the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletics Conference iWWIACl All Conference teams as the Roonies finished second to UW-Oshkosh in last weekend's state tournament at Stevens Point. Senior Dawn Melotte was named to the team at catcher; junior Lynn Steinmetz repeats in the pitchers spot; Sophomores Sue O'Donnell at third base; Dawn Muellenberg at shortstop; and Vicky Ostendorf in center field were the other three selections for UW-L. The Roonies went nine innings in their first game against UW-Superior exploding for six runs in the ninth to win 9-3. "Mary Kolf did an excellent job of hitting and running," said Coach Wayne Kaufman. She had four hits in four at bats and three RBI's. Lynn Steinmetz the winning pitcher for UW-L hit a triple to help her cause. Kolf also hit well against top seeded UW- Whitewater, going 2-3 with two RBI's to lead UW-L to victory over the Lady Warhawks. Steinmetz picked up her second win of the tournament. The Roonies lost to UW-Oshkosh, 2-0 as both of the Oshkosh runs came in the sixth inning. Carol Bonebright took the loss for the Roonies. In the next round, the Roonies beat UW-Platte- ville, 4-0 as Steinmetz hit 2-2 at the plate. The Roonies then faced UW-Oshkosh again in the championship game. The Roonies, who hadn't beaten Oshkosh all season, once again fell in defeat by a narrow 2-1 margin. Steinmetz took the loss and Donna Mullenberg hit for UW-L. The Roonies will only lose three players from their second place conference team this year to graduation. "Welll miss Dawn Melotte,jeanne Fahey and Cindy Baker next year, but we will be very strong down the middle," said Kaufman. "We should have a fine pitching staff back next year. Kaufman does see an area where the Roonies need to improve for next year, however. "Where we really need to improve is our overall team speed," said Kaufman. "I'll be looking for good runners next year." - Dave Snyder g - Greg Behrend - Greg Behre Opponent UW-L WVL Heidelberg College Ohio VWZS-O Swarthmore College WaJ WU 10-1 Delaware Valley WM WM-O Aquainas College Mich LH-l Coastal Carolina $.CJ UZ-O Heidelberg College WaJ VWB-l Winona State Univ. MinnJ WM-Z, UO-l UW-Oshkosh UO-l, LM-l Marquette Univ. VW 14-4 UW-Superior WMA UW-Green Bay WK-Z UW-Oshkosh UO-l UW-Green Bay WM-O, VW9-2 UW-Eau Claire Wh6-4, WhS-4 Winona State Univ. LM-Z, LM-Z UW-Green Bay VW5-3 UW-Eau Claire VW18-5 UW-Superior WN-4 Univ. of Evansville Und LB-O St. Francis College HID U65 Nat. College of Educ. HID VW9-5 St. Xavier College 0113 U 5-2 DePaul Univ. Ullj LB-O UW-Superior U76, VWZ-O UW-Platteville WA-O, H-l UW-Superior VW9-3 UW - Whitewater WU 4 - 3 UW - Oshkosh L 2 - 0 UW-Platteville WM-O UW-Oshkosh UZ-l - Greg Behtendt The 1984-85 U W-La Cross: Women's Softball Team: Front row; L to R: Coach Wayne Kaufman, Emily Moe, Lori Preder, Lynn Steinmetz, Mary Kolf, Dawn Melotte, Theresa Benbow, Donna Mucllenbcrg, jcannc Fahey and Debbie Perry. Back row: Sandy Clemens, Vicki Ostendorf, Carol Bonebright,Jeanne Heffel, Tracey Buesing, Sue O'Donnell, Lisa Stoffel, Zenda Smith, Cindy Baker, Connie Martin, Assistant Coach Greg Johnson, Laurie Mumm and Bev Davison. Photo nbovc: Lynn Steinmetz throws in practice. Photos on opposite page: Left: Roonie Dawn Melotte slides in with another UW-L run. Right: Donna Muellenberg throws for the out. - Greg Behrendt 129 Indians post third highest victories in ,85 The 1985 Indian Baseball team had its third winningest season this year, with a 22-15 season record. It also had the highest team batting average in their division. The season went very well according to five- year coach, Pat Trokan. It started out with the spring trip to Okala, Florida. The Indians re- turned to Wisconsin with a 5-6 record. "The trip was basically just to get everyone together and getting to know one another and getting to know how the team plays together. That way the trip was a success even if we finished under .500," said Trokan. The Indians finished the season with an 11-2 record to win the Wisconsin State University Conference tWSUQ Northern Division Cham- pionship. Senior Paul Weber led the team in home runs while jerry Levra and Mike Terali also aided the team. The next step was the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics tNAIAi Champion- ships against UW-Parkside. The Indians beat Parkside in two games, 3-2 in the first game and 11-0 in the second. The winning pitchers were Dean Rockweiler 15-35 and Tim Norton 0-D. The Indians went on to beat Winona State in the NAIA Area 4 Baseball Tournament but ended their post-season play amid a flurry of errors and walks in the second day of the dou- ble elimination tournament. In a loss to Grand View College 17-25 and Missouri Southern State 00-65, UW-L pitchers walked 16 hitters and the team allowed 10 errors. "We didn't play very well on Friday," said Tro- kan "Those were two good baseball teams and you just can't make those kind of mistakes at that level of competition. We didn't have a real good tourney, but I think we proved ourselves this year." - Kristin Brouwer - Bob Hammerstr Opponent UW-L W71, California State 03:0 U84, LM-S Marquette Univ. WhZ-O, VW 13-2 Aquinas College tMichJ LH-O UW-Milwaukcc VW9-O California State 0:0 LM-3 California State tPaJ U54 UW-Milwaukee WU9-1, WM.0 Aquinas College tMichJ U8-6 Winona State Univ. U86, LN-l Univ. of Wisconsin LM-S, WM-O UW-Whitewater W794, VWIS-S UW-River Falls who UW-Stout W754, WhZ-G UW-Superior Wh4-l, Whl-l , v6; UW-Stout WM, Lh-S :8 UW-Eau Claire WH-l, thZ-G a UW-Eau Claire WM-l, Wl6-2 29 UW-Supetior WASJ, WhZ-Z 5 UW-Oshkosh WHB-Z US-O l - Bob Hammerstrom The 1985 U Wla Ctosse Meats Baseball team: Front row; L to R: Trainer, james Schlimovitz, Jetty Levra, Scott Mason, Dan Lenczncr, Eric Yabush, Tim Norton and Michael Plaza. Second tomjohn Becker, Bob Vitale, Marc Nordstrom, Dale Nehls, Mike Tarrolly, Mike Voss, Steve Nelson, Mark Capstran, Mark Bibmrio, Mike Kuenster and Ice Bolwahn. Third row: Mark Resop, Dwayne Lehrer, Paul Vlaj, Todd Iverson, Rich jax, Paul Weber, Dean Rockweiler, Rob Hamilton, Jon DePex-ry, Coach Roland Christensen and Head Coach Pat Trokan. Photo on opposite page: Senior pitcher, Todd Iverson discusses the pitching strategy with coach Roland Christensen. Photos this page: Above: Scott Mason is safe at second. Mason's base-stcaling ability and the team's depth led the Indians to two victories over UW-Parkside in post-season play. Bottom: Members of the Indian Squad trying to remember who won the 1946 World Series. - Grtg Behrcndt 131 132 Photo above: It's style like this that allowed the Roonies to take first and fourth places in the triple jump. Editor's Note The UW-La Crosse Womenis Track team was unseated as the National Collegiate Athletic Association tNCAAi Division III national championship team on May 20-25. The team took third place honors at the outdoor championship held in Granville, Ohio. iTm just thrilled with finishing third," said Coach Gary Wilson who has coached the team to three national titles in his four years as head coach of the squad. - Bob Hammersttom Roonies run away with conference title "It was just a nice overall performance," said Gary Wilson, head coach the La Crosse womenis track team. Wilson was referring to the Rooni victory in the Wisconsin Womenis Intercollegiate Athletic Conferen iWWIAQ outdoor championships. The Roonies totalled 225 poin more than doubling runner-up Stevens Point. He added "I was pleas with the overall attitude of the kids." Donna Dedsma led the way with a "fantastic effort" according to Wilsc in the shot put. Her field record throw of 47.75" placed her ahead UW-Whitewater's Cathy Bukowski and Roonie Karen Fedors. UW-l Deb Schmidt won the triple jump 051053 as teammate Karen Watei placed fourth. Lorraine Lyon claimed victory for UW-L 0785? in t long jump with teammates Emily Tupa and Wateski placing third a: fourth. Penny Gernet led a sweep in the 400 meter hurdles for UW-L. Teammat Amy Klee and Beth Duncan took the remaining top spots. UWt claimed victory in the 3200 relay tLisa Pagankoprulann Zemlicka, Ang White, Kathleen Itelandi with a time of $30.30. The Roonies a1 claimed the 400-meter relay in 49.58 seconds. UW-L's relay consisted Lyon, Tupa, Mary Kuhlow and Gia Esposito. Esposito faired well in the sprints taking second in the 100-meter beh' Liz Greathouse of Whitewater. In the 200, Greathouse again ed Esposito out of the top spot and UW-Lis joleen Schmidt took fou Eau Claire's Katie Somets won the 5,000-metet tun ahead of R00 Sharon Stubler. The high jump went to Michelle Riedi with a leap of 5'9". UW-L's K Elwell and Brenda Eilets took the other top spots. UW-L's julie Severson placed second in the lOO-metet hurdles. Itel placed second for UW-L in the 800-metet run. Michelle Riedi total 4,238 points en route to victory in the heptathalon. UW-Lis H Tourtilotte and Denise Stilen placed second and fourth. UW-L's Deanne jorgenson placed sechnd to Ban Claire's Brenda Berg i 36:06.12i in the 1000. UW-L iHetmans, Kuhlow, Esposito, Manioni third in the 800 relay and second in the 1600 relay Uane Herr, Zemlic Gunderson, Carlsoni. Wilson praised the work of his assistants. Wilson was especially plea with the "exceptional" work of Laurie Irwin. Describing this years squ Wilson said, "Perseverance - theyive fought back from a lot of advets They've done a fantastic job." As for nationals, Wilson added, "We we've got a legitimate shot at the national title," Wilson said, howe that his team would have to do it with depth. Wilson was named WWIAC Coach of the Year. t Wilson is featu on page 113i. "That award is a reflection of the team and the assist coaches. I was pleased with them . . . they deserve the award." - Dennis Cooley The Roonies entered the meet with 19 qualifiers and 14 of the earned All-American status. Senior, Donna Oedsma took home national title in the shot put with a toss of 46 feet seven and thre quarters inches. Other UW-La Crosse top performances include second-place finishes in the high jump 6 63 by Brenda Eile and in the triple jump OG IOWU by Deb Schmidt. Lorrai Lyon placed third in the long jump with a leap of 18 feet, si inches, while Heidi Tourtillot placed fourth in the heptathlo with 4,427 points. The 1984-85 U W-LaCrosse Women's Track Team: Front row: L to R: M. Hotchkiss, J. Muchlbauer, S. Stubler, A. Banoszik, M. Hawley,J. Zemlicka, D. Schmidt, L. Pagenkopf, C. Winkler, K. Boyle, J. Severson and M. Kuhlow. Second row:j. Pederson, S. Belau, C. Haigh, B. Alford, DJorgenson, A.Jenkins, G. Esposito, K. Gunder- son, B. Eilies, J. Umbreit, M. DeRuuter and D. Sachon. Third row: C. Klinefelter, M. Silvis, D. Gundrum, H. Tourtillott,J. Walsh, A. Magnan, W. Baker, B. Duncan, L. Annis, B. Omit, P. Gurner and M. Waitrovich. Fourth row: N. Buchholz, S. Ranum,j. Otto, K. Fedors, L. Grikmanis, P Soper, M. Lechnir, A. Conway, C. Abner, K. Wick and J. Scmidt. Filth row: W.Hermans, L. Kutschera, D. Mor- mann, K. Gilbenson, D. Oedsma, S. Booney, K. Knier, K Hcezen, N. Heck, K. McCaffrey, and T. Carlson. Sixth row: C. Stiebcr, S. Petersen, S. Meyer, D. Witter, A. White, K. Elwell, M. Schubert, A. Klee, K. Ireland, HJohnsonJ. Hengj. Zimmer and P. Ramsden. Back row: Coach G. Wilson, Coach K. Freeman, Coach j. Smiley, Coach R. Clark, L. Lyon, D. Stilen, E. Tupa, L. Manion, S. Rutkowski, Coach j. Schefdore, Coach P. Vaughan, Coach G. Kula- siewicz, Coach L. Irwin. Photo below: Photo below: Mary Schubext goes up in her second attempt at the high jump in the WSUC-WWIAC Outdoor track championships. Pho- tos a! borromdfs out of the blocks and on the finish in the 400-meter tun. UW-L placed 4th in the event. - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammersttom a 133 134 Indians place second at NCAA nationals The UW-La Crosse men's track team placed second in the National Collegiate Athletic Association iNCAAy Division 111 Outdoor Track and Field Championships held in Granville, Ohio on May 20-25. This is the best national finish by the men's squad. The Indians were edged out as their 58-point total fell three short of Lincoln University iPennJ who won the meet with 61 points. UW-L led Lincoln by five points until the final event when Lincoln tallied eight points to defeat UW-L. UW-L sent 22 athletes to participate in 14 events at the national meet. Tom Newberry won his second consecutive shot put title with a school- record toss of 62 feet, nine inches on his first throw in the finals. He also won the discus crown with a toss of 170 feet, 11 inches. Also leading the Indian squad was Mike Meteer who scored 7,030 points in the decathlon competition. Meteer upset two-time defending champi- on Doug Porter of Occidental College iCalifJ by 190 points. Meteer won the long jump and pole vault out of the ten events in the decathlon. Other top finishes on the UW-L squad included a second-place finish in the triple jump by Evan Perkins with a 48' 3.5" total; a fourth-place finish in the triple jump by Dwayne Branch with a 48' 1" total; and a fifth-place high jump by Dave Larson with a 6' 8" leap. The Indians had a strong squad at nationals but also ran away with the Wisconsin State University Conference iWSUQ Outdoor Championship title. For the last eight years the Indian Squad has held the conference title, but this year they showed their depth by tallying a record 302 points. "That may be a record that may never be touched. We may never again match the quality and depth of this team," said second-year head coach, joe Thompson. Thompson was named "Coach of the Year" in the WSUC but said that the honor was a tribute to his team. - Mike McBride - Bob Hammerstro - Bob Hammerstro 985 Men's Track team: Front row,- L to R:Jim Moermond, Barry Vegtet, Greg mrcnk, Rich Cochlin,jim Hamer, Greg Prince,joc Jclinske, Eric Erickson, Kevin Hane- raaf, Ed Courtney, Alvin Hudson, Kevin Schaefcr, Randy Booth, Ben Hoffland and Tom 'cwberry. Second romjay Wolowicz, Bruce Nelson, Jim Novak, Chris Johnson, Jeff cttstein, Kelly Klein. Mm Kriesel, Tom Gardner, jerry Hagen, Dwayne Branch, Mike othim Gross, Bill Pekarskc, Rob Green and Terry Strouf. Third row:Coach Phil listen, ark Rohm, Ray Simmons, Mike Henley, Scott Johnson, Steve Morgan,Joe BielanskiJohn elson. Bill Rediskc. Chris Hall. Craig Poshepnv. Rich Pannier. Rick Meister. Evan Perkins. Photos on opposite page: Top: Alvin Hudson declares victory past the finish line. Series below:jay Wolowicz during the shot put event. Photo this page a! left: Two Indian huxdlcrs leading the pack at the conference meet. Meet UW-L Invite NAIA Indoor Nationals Don Bremer Invite UW-L Triangular WSUC Indoor Championships Augustam College Dual UW-L Quadrangular lst 0f 4 teams WSUC Outdoor Championship 1st of 8 teams NCAA Div. III Outdoor Championship 2nd UW-L Placed 1st of 8 teams 7th of 40 teams ls: of 8 teams 15: of 3 teams lst of 9 teams 1st of 2 teams Bob Hammerstrom Jim Brand, Dave Schommcr, Pat Mohr and Coach joe Thompson. Fourth row: Dave Ncwberry, Kent Block, Rich Tully, John Klika, john Crysdale, Derrick Wilbum, Scott Sacharski, Brad Earp, Mike johnson, Andy Heldt, Bill Field, Mike Pellegrino, Al Mayer, john Kettlehohn,jim Millenjim Heideman,Jeff Newcomb and Kevin VanVreed. Back row: Coach Pat Mongoven, Shawn Montgomery, Dave Brandt, Paul Geisthardt, Mike Taylor, Earl Novotney, Brent Yaeggi, Jim Batchelor, Brian Knier, jeff Sanbom, Dave Larson, Thom jacobson, Andy Las, Scott Larson and jim Geldreich. enior year means ying it all together Senior year begins and you've just breezed through registration in record ime. You finally got all the Classes you need without plea bargaining with v he people at the tables. Now you're excited, you're ready to roll! You've or big plans for your last year at UW-La Crosse. th you're last year and you decide this time you're going to start off eading your books instead of having 200 pages to read the night before 1 n exam. The truth is you realize that therels no need to read at all e here's always the night before an exam. You also realize that the xcitement of getting all the classes you want didnlt last long. The reality 5 that they are sti11 classes. After four, five and sometimes even six years, he idea of sitting through another lecture doesnlt thrill you, but the idea f doing something constructive with your time does. I he idea of living with five or six people is also getting a little old, but on stay because it's cheap and who wants to move again. At least by now on know that you need to get your own room to maintain sanity during his insane year. tcontinued on page 1329 - Betsy Boutct More features on seniors and graduation on pages 16-17, 138-145, and 187-188. - Alfonso Tobar 137 138 aast u paced lifestyle Seniat year is often your busieSt year. It doesnt start off that way but once you've neglected enough responsibilities, life gets a little hairy. But there's no need to get too concerned, you've learned one thing in the time you've been at school: how to get caught up to the point where you can relax and wait until you get swamped once again. The idea of being responsible is difficult to avoid once you're in your last year. Whether youire prepared for the cold reality of the world or not, it seems like everyone is wondering what you're going to do after college. Everyone wants to know where youll be working after college when you haven't even started working on your resume. You begin to get a clue, "So there is something in Wilder Hail other than the financial aid office." Now that your resume is put together it's time to job hunt, but first , things first -- spring brezkIThisyear you are headed for the sun! It seems like the last time you would ever have the time and the money to have fun in the sun. 'No one will ever offer you a vacation when you begin your new job, you rationalize as you make plans for Daytona Beach, Fla. Springhteak ends but you're really not ready to get back to school. This last Stretch of the semester is the bueiest. his time to start your last term papers. Along with all the school work that piles on about this time, you also need to begin the job search. Job searching is one of the most discouraging experiences of your life. And its even more depressing when you hear that all of the computer science majors already have jobs that pay more money than youiil make when you retire. But, people continue to tell you that there's still hope ieven if you have received 10 rejection letters alreadyl. tCareer story on page 16.17; An alternative to job hunting is planning a trip. Some seniors choose to travel abroad for a while after college instead of going to work right away. Although going abroad seems like the ultimate escape from the degrading task of job searching, the reality of returning still looms ahead. Alas the end is near. You Earn see the light at the end of the tunnel. At the same time you're looking toward the light at the end, you sneak a peak into the past. Lots of things have happened during your college experience.'M05t students have changed since starting college, and hopefully there has been some growing up since freshman year and leaving home for the first time You begin to evaluate those things that made up your college experience, and find yourself giving a lot of advice to people who dont even ask for it. For instance: telling underclassmen that classes they should and should not take But by now you know that college is more than just classes Itis many things including extracurricular activities. By the senior year , most have been involved in at law one extracurtiCulat activity ' College means involvement. As Beth Sebastian put it in her advice c1 amen, 'I wouId like to stress how important it is to e valved 111 Other activities and organizatibns besides sea .1 i It makes your college years a lot more enjoyable and, ; let about yourself and others by working within an; continued on page 141 - Bob Hammerstrom e Bob Hammerstron 2.592 2:2 I r a .m T o s n Fm A - Bob Hammerstro - Bob Hammerstn EozmquEa: non l m b o T. m n m A - Bob Hammerstrom $ - Alfonso Tobat What begins in chaos ends in chaos continued from page 138 oggamlzation."Aside from wanting to have an impressive resume, seniors have found that the more involved you get in college, the mote you get out of college. Another valuable area of your College experience are the friendships 'nypg've made. Hard as it may seem, many of them don't last forever. , , end 0? the year is fillecl with big promises to write and get gethEt ever the; summer when you know that it's just not gonna j hippies. Betiat the same time there are a select few who will get tlphdnemllsi 0t lettetslat least once a month until you're old and k ml 7 N ' i Bx M?V"Classes rate almOstover and you are getting tired of the y : 1e tuegeacenegm the Same time there's something about the h . ti uilymiss; Before you begin In think abom leaving, v tolgetithtotighltinalsl At this point you wonder if studying Wheaten matters. Youlare teaching the point of, "It just athlete? The last two; weeks of school aren't going PAEmuchhsa Why bother exettitig full effort? to ithestudyingyou have to do, therels lots to do now 1? sheergtEvery friendiyoulve had in college wants to do Somethi L gwith you before you leave m and it hat to be during the , strweekirqfschool, YouTve never been out to eat so much in your L bm'last Week is essentially a week of goodbyes. Its no i "Havetiaegood summer; but instead, 'Have a good life.' Its a full of. ttnhted '-emotions.- You feel sad, excited, relieved, leup gh tentemed andiaipathetic -- all at once. ' QMtety'gootdbyes, therels still a myriad of things to do before peckihgtd IehveLa Crosse'fbt the last time. There is the usual end L931??? yearetrands like turning in books and packing but you also - 'tneeds'toitunlto the career services and alumni offices to get L tegisteted, the bookstore to pick up you cap and gown, and the thanlt-to close out Your account. Youtexams are finally over, youlte almost packed, and you're , patents late on their way. Graduation weekend is finally here! The weekend started in total chaos and will end the same day. 1985 spring graduation was UW-Lls 76th annual spring com- mencement. Of the almost 800 candidates. 84 received graduate degrees and about 700 received undergraduate degrees. All but about 160 candidates attended the ceremony. Since the weather was cooperative and graduation day was a sunny 70, the commence- ment exercises were held outside at Memorial Field. Graduation Started as all the seniors lined up and put their names on their cards, some in sheet panic, others as calm as could be. N 0 one really knew for sure where to line up, where to get their programs or even which side to put the tassle on. Its appmpriate that your experience at UW-L that began with the confusion of registration, should end with the confusion of commencement. The ceremony began with a welcome from Vice Chancellor W. Carl Wimbetly who once again announced that by the power vested in him all candidates would receive the tights and privi- ledges that accompany graduation .. subject to completion of all requirements. Evetyone laughed but the laugh didnlt last long since continued on page 144 141 MU The celebration ends at the Holiday Inn Spring graduation night ended for many 1985 graduates at the La Crosse Holiday Inn where there was a graduation party. About 650 people attended, including graduates, patents and friends. The party began at 5 pm. by the poolside of the Holiday Inn with cocktails and a free hors d'oeuvre buffet. The dancing began at 8 pm. outside in the beer garden with Gogi's Musical Wheels keeping the crowd on its feet. The "Blues Broth- ers" airband was also featured at the beer garden. In the Mississippi Room the Minneapolis-bascd band "Breathless" was playing some of the latest hits and hot dance tunes. e The party was sponsored by many La Crosse businesses including Heileman's, the Holiday Inn, Lindy's Pub, Sidekick Saloon, Klevhs Bar and Cafe, IGA, CocaaCola, Hit-IOS, Sir Speedy Printers, Coulee Golf Bowl and Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity from UW-L. The party finally ended at 1 am. even though many seniors werenht ready to stop celebrating. -- Betsy Bontet Photo at top: Students jump to "Shout" at the graduation party held at the La Crosse Holiday Inn. Right: Gogi's Musical Wheels provided the tunes for the May 18th late-night bash. l - Betsy Bou! e Betsy Ben1 I Photo at right: Intimate dancing was an occasional part of the 1985 graduation party Celebration. Below: The airband the Blues Brothers" were featured out in the beer garden at the Holiday Inn Bouom: In the Mississippi Room 0fthe Holiday Inn there was another part 0fthe bash which featured music by the Minneapolis-hased band. uBreathless", i Betsy Boutet e Betsy Boutet - Betsy Boutet Dlstmguised Alumni Awaf . g3 ;- ; wisdom, told a story about the perserverence of heE father, aha ehcouraged all graduates t0 pursueytheingoals Rivet, a 1951:- r , L each; llega, 'educatonmhy, oiogical, an enrichm A ' of the U S. government employees She is coordinator of Phpii Personnel Services for the Antilles Consolidated School Syatem 111 P1: 0 Rico The presentatioh of the ca' idates for degrees by F uity senate? Chairperson Annej Winter followed the address Registrar Robert Le Roy and W Carl Wimhesly then presented the empty diploma : After reading off almost 800 names and singing the alma mater with the help of the words 111 the program, the graduates finally l h familiesc ldp celeb: 1 provided enough time to ta friends, and say some last goodbyes. famdxes of Elie graduates kepE night. Dinner was not the end of the graduatioh celebration, however, there was still the senior party at the Holkiay Inn The 9am, sponsored by 11111ny La Crosse businesses, kc 1111311113, and a few parents hopping on Ehmugh 111;! , glut EStdny'T on page 142,l she fdrth and at lasr chaE goal was achieveci The 61' gqu are officially smart You ve got your diploma lat least the ,1 holder anywayl and you 're ready to face the world -- or age ' all hapgened sof l , " At more goals to achl ve. .. 3'an Boater I , - - Bob Hammerstro - Bob HammerstroE - Bob Hammerstrom Bob Hammersttom - Bob Hammersttom Seniors give advice to underclassmen Linda Bergman-"Take advantage of all the opportunities available to you at UW-L. Studying is necessary, but there are many other important aspects of college life." Susan Keffet-"Relax-college is a great experience, but its not life or death. Enjoy it and get the most out of it that you can." Barbara Abts Social Work Depei'eY WI Rod RadIe-"Enjoy college while you are around, because the time goes by fast." Mark Oshoven-"Get out of the dorms as soon as possible and don't eat at Whitney." Ann Wong-"The most important thing to remember is that each and everyone of you make this university special." Brian Carlson-"Don't be afraid to ask for help from a teacher, advisor or upperclass- n man. Scott Meske-"Make the best of your time here. In the four years I have been here, I have seen many people succeed, and many people fail. Be involved and make the best of it. You can do it." Betsy Brandt-"Study. . .it's worth it!" Sm Mkmam ' . . Lisa Adams Recreation Administration Georgraphy Brooklyn Center, MN Onalaska, WI Anne Alder Kevin Aldrich Loretta Alkhatib Barbara Allen-McRae Margaret Allen Mass Communication AccountanCy Accountancy Social Work Recreation Administration Elkhom, WI Rothchild, WI LaCtosse, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrescent, MN Lucy Altenhofen Icaver Amua Richard Andersen David Anderson Diane Anderson Undecided Accountancy Accountancy Computer Science Elementary Education Marathon, WI LaCrosse, WI Sturtevant, WI Lansing, IA Hager City, WI Kurt Anderson Mary Andrashko Kathleen Atmbruster Paula Atndt Musa Arraleh Marketing Therapeutic Recreation Business Administration Physical Education Computer Science Lake Geneva, WI St. Louis Park, MN LaCrosse, WI Augusta, WI LaCrosse, WI j ott Asplin William Atkinson,jr. Gail Babbitt Dennis Baer Mark Baker ysical Education Computer Science Elementary Education Psychology Mathematics darburg, WI Albany, WI New Brighton, MN Appleton, WI LaCrosse, WI 9amdw$IAoAAw ndall Baker Scott Baker Kathy Bakken John Bakkestucn Cheryl Baldwin sic Elementary Education ChemistrWBusiness Administration Finance Recreation Administration rosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Stoughton, WI LaCrosse, WI Sheboygan, WI xanne Balliette Richard Baptist Gregory Barczak Theresa Barker John Barlow ,rketing Business Administration Biology Business Administration Physical Education scort, WI Wausau, WI Greendale, WI Hampton, IA Gays Mills, WI nise Barnes Ann Barrels Brian Barley Michael Barley Peter Bauman :mentary Education Mass Communication Micro Biology Mass Communication Marketing u Claire, WI Reedsburg, WI Appleton, WI Appleton, WI Wausau, WI nt Baumgard Rose Bayuk Kelly Becket Donald Beeman Pamela Befort reation Administration Elementary Education Sociology Public Administration Physical Education 1 Chester, MN Willard, WI Caledonia, MN Minnesota City, MN Mazeppa, MN 47 Russell Beilke Jean Beissel Laine Belter Robyn Benson Barbara Bentley Marketing Finance Elementary Education Community Health Education Social Work Marathon, WI LaCrosse, WI Fox Lake, WI Bloomington, MN Reedsburg, WI Linda Bergmann Steven Berg An: EducationHilementa Elizabeth Bergs julie Berkos Brian cher Finance E ducation ry Sociology Accountancy Political Science Onalaska, WI Milwaukee, WI Mauston, WI Shawano, WI Wauwatosa, WI Robert Berray Greg Beyer Carla Bibby Barbara Bina Steven Birchler Computer Science Marketing Medical Technology Business Administration Marketing Woodruff, WI Sheboygan, WI Enrick, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI James Bites Paul Bishop Michael Bistodeau Lori Bivens Craig Blakeley Finance Economics Finance Elementary Education Mass Communication Wisconsin Rapids, WI Ferryville, WI Onalaska, WI Milwaukee, WI LaCrosse, WI Linda Blakeley Paula Blanchard Harry Blount Susan Bodoh Kathleen Boehlkc Business Administration Marketing Finance Elementary Education Community Health Education LaCrosse, WI Deerfield, IL Nekoosa, WI LaCrosse, WI Onalaska, WI risten Boehm ementary Education Crescent, MN Sandy Boisvert Elementary Education LaCrosse, WI m Bolterman mentary Education malaska, WI Ann Borowski Biology Marshfield, WI W5 1beth Boutet ss Communication ghland Park, IL Susan Boyer Elementary Education LaCrescent, MN Rebecca Brisk Therapeutic Recreation Menomonee Falls, WI resa Bregenzer lic Administration . re, WI ie Broder cntary Education don, WI Pamela Broderick Therapeutic Recreation Greendale, WI Teresa Boldon Elementary Education Wonewoc, WI Douglas Bolstad Computer Science Virouqua, WI Scott Bolstad Marketing LaCrosse, WI Mary Borowski Political Science LaCrosse, WI Tina Boutnoville Accountancy Sturgeon Bay, WI Anne Boscamp Recreation Administration Glenview, IL Linda Brahm Betsy Brandt Debbie Brase Recreation Administration Biology Marketing Menomonee Falls, WI River Falls, WI Mequon, WI Apathy a problem but Who cares? Barty Vegter-"I would change the apathy in students at UW-L." Cindy Tews-"I feel UW-L needs a lot more school spirit. People are not rowdy at football games or basketball games. In high school everyone was really into their school sports, but I feel it is lacking at UW-L." Diane Sullivan-"If I could change one thing it would be the all-around apathy on this campus. No one seems to want to get involved and really build this into an exciting, fun and growing university." Thomas Mathies-"There is an attitude prevalent among students that we should take all we can from UW-L without giving in return. I fear this attitude may stay with us in vn society: the lreal world. jolm Rock-"I would change the student apathy. I would like to see more individuals involved in more events." Cheryl Griffith-"I would change student apathy." Dawn Schaefer-"I would like to see more school spirit!" 149 Joseph Bros! Deborah Brostrom Bridget Brownell Connie Brueggeman Lisa Broski Elementary Education Accountancy Sociology Recreation Administration Spanish Rockford, IL Conrath, WI LaCrescent, MN Oconomowoc, WI Sparta, WI jeff Bruggink Elizabeth Brunkow TJ. Bruring Kathleen Bucci Richard Bucht Mathematics Therapeutic Recreation Community Health Education Recreation Administration History Clintonville, WI Madison, WI Elizabeth, AR Glenview, IL Land O'Lakes, WI Jo Buckley Pamela Buhler Kim Bunk Mark Burmaster Sandra Burt Accountancy Chemistry Business Administration Computer Science Physical Education LaCrosse, WI Winona, MN Milwaukee, WI Caledonia, MN Marshfield, WI UW-L makes a love connection Thomas Keating-"Kim Waldman, IMadthW-LaCrosse speciaD she became my wife." Barbara Abts-"It's a wonderful place to meet people. I mey my fiancE!" Anton Taubner-"I met my fianch in La Crosse. Without her I would have had a . ,, Scott Bury Sandra Bush bormg Fmal semester. Psychology Physical Therapy Cedarburg, WI Bloomington, MN Kathy Bucci-"I met my hand: during school." Dorothy Stroschein-"I came to La Crosse knowing no one; I met the love of my life here who I'm now married to! I am so happy I chose this university or else fate might have never worked." Margaret Raymond-"My hand: and the many good memories made UW-L special for me." Scott Bury-"Jean Raymond made everyday special and is the best girlfriend a guy could ever want." Kelly Buss Timothy Buss Health Education Physical Education J LaCrossc, WI La Crosse, WI 150 Catherine Butterfleld David Butz Todd Bye Jean Byrnes MiChael Campbell Zlementary Education Business Administration Business Administration Therapeutic Recreation Mass Communication - auwatosa, WI Madison, WI LaCrosse, WI Edina, MN LaCrosse, WI cllene Campbell james Cappucio Joanne Carey Brian Carlson Lisa Carlson ccountancy Physical Education Elementary Education Chemistry Political Science Crosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Racine, WI Bay City, WI LaCrosse, WI imothy Carney Joel Caulum Richard Caylor Craig Chapman Nancy Chellmnn 'eueation Administration Mathematics Computer Science Business Administration Recreation Administration 'ortage, WI West Salem, WI Winnetka, IL Sheboygan, WI Danbury, WI Donna Chesmore jetty Christensen William Christianson Diane Christopherson Physical Therapy Finance Physical Education Elementary Education Milton, WI Racine, WI LaCrosse, WI Bangor, WI quuclyn Ciatti joscph Cisler Elizabeth Clark Richard Cochlin .ecreation Administration Computer Science Finance Business Administration udahy, WI Whitelaw, WI Eau Claire. WI Albert Lea, MN 151 Sarah Collins Kristi Conom Edward Courtney Cynthia Cowie Carl Cox Computer Science Recreation Administration Political Science Therapeutic Recreation Finance Neenah, WI Sun Prairie, WI Janesville, WI Cedarburg, WI LaCrosse, WI Renee Cozine Daniel Cronen Julie Dahlberg Karen Dahlby john Dahler Social Work Business Administration Accountancy Computer Science Accountancy Arena, WI Lakeville, MN Frederic, WI LaCrosse, WI Madison, WI Diane Dauer Kim Davis Mary Davis Elizabeth Day judy Dayton Physical Education Business Administration English Mass Communication Medical Technology Sherborn, MA LaCrosse, WI Milwaukee, WI Burnsville, MN LaCrosse, WI Kurt Dejongh Deborah chnan julie Delarwelle Gerri Dennison William Deno Computer Science Recreation Administration Community Health EduCation Accountancy Physical Education Cornell, WI Sussex, WI Appleton, WI Oronoco, MN New Hope, MN Sharon Dettlaff joseph Deverell Daniel Devine john Dickert Kent Dickinson Elementary Education Mass Communication Chemistry Mass Communication Marketing Menomonee Falls, WI Wausau, WI Amigo, WI Racine, WI Elm Grove, WI my Dietrich lementary Education zillion, WI Keith Dobbs F:omputer Science :reenfield, WI eborah Dochnahl l ysical Education .dgeville, WI heryl Dtaeger ommunity Health Education ewaukee, WI .ichael Dunn ancelEconomics ke Geneva, WI Area beauty attracts students to LaCrosse jennifer Dolan-"The location iattracted me to UW-Ll I'm only two hours away from home and La Crosse is beautiful with lots to offer." Scortjolms-"I chose it iLaCrossel for the fact that it is one of the most beautiful areas in the state." Kimberlee Dinger Marketing Bloomer, WI Elizabeth Day-"I chose UW-L because of the friendly atmosphere and the beauty of the area. I've enjoyed my years here and the many friends Ilve made." Laura Koene-"I Chose UW-L not only for it's excellent program for recreation majors, but also for the beautiful La Crosse area." Sha W11 Nienast-"I love the scenery in the La Crosse area and since UW-L has a good computer science program, I decided to attend school here. I got the education I wanted along with a beautiful city to live in." Laurie Scott-"I like La Crosse because of the beautiful scenery and the small university." Kenneth Dobbs Business Administration Greenfield, WI Linda Brakm-"I fell in love with the scenery." David Dom Sociology LaCrosse, WI Steve Doucet Geography LaCrosse, WI Jennifer Dolan Elementary Education Lone Rock, WI john R. Douglass Physical Education Racine, WI Lisa Drake Sandy Drendel Todd Drost Jennifer Dubnicka Physical Education Public Administration Mass Communication Health Education Viroqua, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Lannon. WI Catherine Eastman Nuclear Medicine Shawano, WI Debbie Eckhart English Ripon, WI Gregoty Easley Nanette Ebert Business Administration Rochester, MN Physical Education Waukesha, WI 153 Seniors stress involvement Kathy Armbruster-"Getting involved in a Club or organization is a great way to meet people and develop yourself." Nancy Chellman-llGet involved on campus for you'll meet a lot of exciting bright people who'll make your stay here in La Crosse worth while." Keith Dobbs-"Get involved in the events going on around campus-even if its lUSt attending the event." joseph Eckstein Patricia Egan Political Science Physical Education Monica Motz-"La Crosse has a lot of opportunities, but you have to look for Cassv1lle, WI L'bmywlle, IL them because they will not look for you. Get involved and be a part of this university; not apart." Steve Berg-"Get out and get involved. This will be the best time of your life. . .Why not enjoy? The more one puts in, the more one gets out." Kelly Neuman-Buss-"Get involved and enjoy life at UW-La Crosse." jacqueline Pahs-"If you're an underclassman, join a club. It will help you gain experience in your major and it's a lot of fun!" Brad Lee-"Get involved in as many things as you can handle to really enjoy Barbara Ehlm Bonice Eimermam UW'L'" Physical Therapy Recreation Administration Cato, WI LaCrosse, WI Christopher Eineke Laurie Ekern Heidi Ellefson Todd Ellenbecker DeAnn Elliott Marketing Elementary Education Finance Physical Therapy History Salem, WI LaCrosse, WI Onalaska, WI Stevens Point, WI Rockford, IL Donna Elmer Susan Emanuel Bradley Ender David Ender Nola Enge Mass Communication Therapeutic Recreation Finance Computer Science Mass Communication Argyle, WI Appleton, WI West Salem, WI LaCrosse, WI Sauk City, WI l Sunnne Engel Brent Engh Judith Englert Dave Engstler Tom Erdman Spanish Mass Communication Physical Therapy Business Management Physical Education St. Paul, MN LaCrosse, WI Rosemount, MI LaCrescent, MN Sheboygan, WI isa Erdmnn Pamela Erickson Mark Ernst Ellen Evans Renee Evans .iology Recreation Administration Recreation Administration Physical Education MusidElementary Education ausau, WI Phillips, WI Mequon, WI Milton, WI Dodgeville, WI heresa Ewelt Rachel Faber Susan Fabich jeanne Fahey Robert Falk lementary Education Micro Biology Community Health Education Physical Education Finance Madison, WI Plain, WI Rhinelander, WI Roseville, MN Stevens Point, WI Ahs eorge Farr Mary Felion Anne Feltes Gregory Fenzl Laurie Fernandez omputer Science Therapeutic Recreation Community Health Education Economics Mass Communication I aCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Kankakee, IL Butternut, WI Levittown, PR 'obert Ferron Sue Fickau William Field David Fink Kevin Finney ' ecreation Administration Micro Biology Biology Finance Business Administration ppleton, WI Mukwonago, WI 5:. Paul Park, MN Richland Center, WI Prairie Du Chien, WI " therine Fischer Betty Fisher Wendy Fisk Kevin Flood Donald Foley ommunity Health Education Physical Therapy Marketing Finance PSYChOIOSY hinelander, WI Fond du Lac, WI Watertown, WI Damn, w; Wausau. WI 155 Terry Follensbec Recreation Administration LaCrosse, WI Jeffrey Franklin Therapeutic Recreation Mmelle, IA Marcia Friske Community Health Education Milwaukee, WI Mark Gaffney Mathematics Waukesha, WI john Garvalia Accountancy DeSoto, WI Pamela Foss Karyn Fossen Karen Fouks Roger Francois Physical Education Business Administration Art Mathematics Wadsworth, IL Onalaska, WI Dear Park, WI Green Bay, WI Ann Freeman Donald French Susan Friberg jeffrey Friedman Accountancy Finance Medical Technology Business Administration Marshfield, WI Manitowoc, WI LaCrescent, MN LaCrosse, WI Michael Fritz Scott Frosch Derkek E. Furbringer Ritchie Gabbei Physical Education Political Science Medical Technology Physical Education Rhinelander, WI Sauk City, WI Two Rivers, WI LaCrosse, WI Ellen Galvin Ellen Gardner Marjorie Garnette Kathleen Gartner Recreation Administration Elementary Education Law Marketing Green Bay, WI Elroy, WI Racine, WI LaCrosse, WI Catherine Gay Constance Gazeley Mary Gemctzke Beth Geschke Recreation Administration Psychology Psychology Elementary Education Green Bay, WI Onalaska, WI Kendall, WI Union Grove, WI john Gessert Recreation Administration Waukesha, WI Brent Glendenning Geography Monroe, WI eff Good Finance Milwaukee, WI lennifer Gtaser Psychology LaCrosse, WI eannette Green viass Communication hlainview, MN Diana Gilberts History Mount Horeb, WI Michael Glomski Business Administration New Berlin, WI Connie Gorske Recreation Administration N. Fond du Lac, WI Mary Grassel Elementary Education Augumdale, WI Tina Green Recreation Administration Lake City, IA Richard Goggin Computer Science LaCi-osse, WI Timothy Gillam Laura Glanz Paul Gleason Micro Biology Physical Therapy Marketing Sparta, WI Appleton, WI Long Lake, MN Patricia Golden Elementary Education LaCrosse, WI Teresa Gonyer Recreation Administration Bloomington, MN Carol Gorst jane Gxaf Steven Graf Chemistry Elementary Education Recreation Administration Pittsville, WI LaCrescent, MN Waukesha, WI Seniors see need to increase pay for quality instruction john Radocay-"I would change the salary freeze. Our professors are not the best we could have." james Ponto-"Pay the instructors more. If we don't keep the good instructors the education is worth nothing." Kent Dickinson-"I would pay the teachers more so they weren't so tempted to leave." Russell Beilke-"I would give the faculty the pay increase they are requesting. The School of Business has been hurt because of this issue. A lot of the quality teachers have left because of the amount they are being paid. They are not the only ones being hurt, though. The future and present students are being hurt also." Krisjohnson-"Pay the faculty more so the quality of teaching is improved-especial- ly in the School of Business." Kathryn Teig-"Change the administration. There's too much red tape and run around." Gary Gregg Nancy Gregoire David W. Greier Jillian Griebel , Cheryl Griffith Psychology Mass Communication Sociology ReCteation Administration Mass Communication Brookfield, WI Goodhue, MN LaCrosse, WI Wilton, WI Redlands, CA Carolyn Grimm Peter Groves Sarah Guenthet Patricia Guite Dana Gulbmnson Nuclear Medicine Biology Elementary Education Community Health Education Economics Marshfield, WI Viroqua, WI Blair, WI Chippewa Falls, WI LaCrosse, WI Nickolas Gustafson jcanne Haase Michael Hader Kimberly Hagelbarger Sandra Hager Marketing Business Administration Computer Science Recreation Administration Psychology Westmont, IL Milwaukee, WI West Bend, WI Brown Deer, WI LaCrosse, WI Compassionate student is missed at UW-L by Debbie Eckhart Donna Hansen wrote that one of her ambitions was "to make the world smile." As trite as that may sound, most likely no one has said it with more sincerity. Those who knew Donna will miss experiencing her . f . .1 h .d . 1 D Steven Hager john Hames way 0 making people sml 6' S 6 d1 It as on Y 0mm Political Science Physical Education could. Owatonna, MN Arcadia, WI Donna was killed in a head-on car collision january 11, 1985. She was on her way to work when an0ther car slid into Donnals lane . Donna was killed on impact. She would have graduated in May 1985 with a double major in psychology and English. Donna's hometown is Waupaca, Wis, where her parents reside. It is difficult to relate something as warm as Donnals personality in the black and white of print. She was an individual who truly enjoyed people. Always with a smile, Donna was more than willing to share her joy with anyone. Donna wrote the following comment for the 1984 La Crosse Yearbook. Her words emphasize her sincere love! "I chose La Crosse as my place to gain higher education because of the friendliness of the campus and community. During my four years here I met few people that did not take the time to be 8mm Hams Katherine H am," da friendly."-Donna Hansen Elementary Education Recreation Administration Onalaska, WI LaCrosse, WI 'am Halbach Gregory Hall julie Halloran james Halverson Susan Hamann ommunity Health Education Recreation Administration Psychology Political Science Mass Communication heboygan, WI Sterling, IL Plymouth, WI Onalaska, WI Sheboygan Falls, WI Donna Hansen died Friday,janua 111985. Articlemp e 58' cnnifer Hamm Robext Hammerstrom Donna Hansen Troy Hansen Debra Hanson pusiness Management Mass Communication EnglisMPsychology Computer Science Computcr Science leedsburg, WI Whitehall, WI Waupaca, WI Port Edwards, WI LaCxosse, WI ichael Hanson Robin A. Harland Benjamin Harris Thomas Harris Dana Hart ass Communication Secondary Education English Computer Science Community Health Education rlington, WI Waukesha, WI Lafatge, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI ayne Hass Ann Hassenstab Steve Havey Susan Hawe icro Biology Elementary Education Business Administration Elementary Education noa, WI Richfneld, MN Stoughton, WI Waldo, WI Barb M. Hecimovich Phyllis Heck Thomas Heile David Heinritz Accountancy Elementary Education Marketing Business Administration een Bay, WI Park Falls, WI Onalaska, WI Apple Valley, MN Gresham, WI ;ichael Hcarley ography 159 Ann Held Leslie Helgerson Gina Hellenbrand Arick Hendrickson Terry Henkelman Accountancy English Business Administration Psychology Recreation Administration Menomonee Falls, WI LaCrosse, WI Waunakec, WI Wausau, WI LaCrosse, WI i. 1 ; x Carol Henry Tamara Henry Beth Herman Anne Hermanns Laurie Hemke Business Administration Computer Science Psychology Mathematics Mass Communication Reedsburg, WI Edgerton, WI Waukesha, WI Fond du Lac, WI Cannon Falls, MN Lisa Herr Stacy Hexum Laurie Mietpas Jane Hinnenthal Michael Himer Recreation Administration Therapeutic Recreation Therapeutic Recreation Recreation Administration Computer Science Sheboygan, WI Deephaven, MN Kaukauna, WI Appleton. WI Trempealeau, WI Mary Hirsch-Wilson Kurt Hitzemann Richard Hobbs Benny Hoffland Jean Hogue Accountancy Biology Business Administration Mathematics Undecided LaCrosse, WI Markesan, WI Oak Creek, WI Fennimore, WI Sparta, WI Sara Hoke Barbra J. Holler Jennifer Hood Barry H0pkins Julie Hottinger Psychology Micro Biology Physical Education Finance Finance Blue River, WI Manitowoc, WI Iowa City, IA Winona, MN LaCrosse,-WI hris Hough icro Biology ble, WI odney Hughbanks countancy ue River, WI lie Hulse rt Crosse, WI ott Inglett ,. thematics stby, WI eph Jelinske ial Work wankee, WI Friends easy to meet at UW-L Laurie Volz- "The students are what make UW-L a special place." Rita Mongoven- "My friends, both students and instructors, made my time at UW-L such a wonderful time." 131,1 lHubbald Cynthia Cowie- "My roommates made UW-L special for me because they were my 3412;5sz WI family as well as my friends. They helped me through some of the roughest times of , my life." Sbelmine Kassam- "The people in La Crosse are some of the friendliest you will ever meet. All you need to do is take the time to get to know them." Anita Walters- "UW-L is a place where you will gain life long friends and a great amount of experience that will be treasured forever." Dan Devine- "When I Came down to La Crosse to check out the school, the thing that impressed me the most was the friendliness of all the people I met." Mary PoulI- "The people and the atmosphere attracted me to La Crosse." Craig Hulce Linda Olson-"There are so many sensitive and caring people here. I will remember La Business Administration Crosse because of the people." i Green Bay, WI Susan Hunter Robert Hunz Sandra Huss Mary Huttet Mass Communication Computer Science Recreation Administration Community Health Education Portage, WI Rockland, WI Green Bay, WI Spring Green, WI Michael Iversen Norm Jambois Barbara Janus: Dawn Jasmer Recreation Administration Accountancy Recreation Administration Recreation Administration Blooming Prairie, MN Genoa, WI Milwaukee, WI Two Rivers, WI Scott Johns Diane johnson Kristian johnson Lisa Johnson Computer Science Business Administration Marketing Micro Biology Sheboygan, WI Green Bay, WI Sheboygan, WI LaCrosse, WI 161 Programs at UW-L are attractive Marie Kuzynske-"Their art program here is very exceptionable. The professors are skilled artisans in their own areas plus adding a special touch to the art students by offering encouragement and help when it is really needed." john Gessert-"I picked UW-L for a higher education because this institution is one of the best in the country for recreation majors." Lisa Mussmaa-"I thought it was a pretty area and the school was welLrespected for my major." Barb Eblers-"I chose UW-L because of the excellent physical therapy program offered. Also, after looking at other schools and their curricula I felt that I would get the most rounded education here at La Crosse. I was right." Scott Inglet-"I chose La Crosse for the friendly community and the excellent reputation of the school's math and computer science departments." Kim Wilson-"I chose UW-L after spending two years at another College because I wanted to gain a greater in depth knowledge of health, physical education and coaching." Nancy Wishart-"I came to La Crosse to study recreation." Stanley Johnson Dana Jones Kevin Jones Marketing Recreation Administration Mass Communication Pewaukee, WI Appleton, WI Grafton, WI Loraine johnson Melinda johnson Computer Science Speech Sparta, WI Endeavor, WI Randall Johnson Computer Science Green Bay, WI Robert Johnson Political Science Gays Mills, WI Renee Jones Business Administration Grafton, WI Cheri Jostad FrenchIBusiness Administration Holmen, WI Mark Kaminski Recreation Administration St. Francis, WI Lynn Kalkoske Recreation Administration LaCrosse, WI Kala Justin History LaCrosse, WI Shclmim Kassam Computer Science LaCrosse, WI Christopher Kasik Biology Whitefish Bay, WI Victoria Karls Therapeutic Recreation Fond du Lac, WI Mary Kandel Wendy Kappus Health Education Marketing West Bend, WI LaCrosse, WI Cindy Kawa john Kaz Marketing Mass Communication Mount Prospect, IL LaCrosse, WI homas F, Keating Susan chfer Perry Kempf John Kermott Joan Kerrigan ass Communications Art Education Computer Science Psychology Marketing aCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Kewaskum, WI Walworth, WI LaCrosse, WI $- hilip Kerrigan David Kersten Joyce Ketterhagen Carolyn Keuler Lydia Kicbzak olitical Science Business Administration Community Health Education Marketing Business Administration Crosse, WI Clintonville, WI Waterford, WI Glendale, WI Cedarburg, WI nneth Kieweg Sara Kimmel CindyKind Mary Klarkowski Amy Klee rketing Physical Therapy Marketing Social Work Physical Education a klin, WI Stillwater, MN Waukesha, WI Green Bay, WI Altoona, WI ary Klein Dean Klemm Tryg Knutson Laura Koene Michael Kohlbeck ccreation Administration Accountancy Business Administration Recreation Administration Computer Science ekoosa, WI Medford, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Marshfield, WI cki Kok Laurie Kollasch Andrew Kontowicz Brenda Kopetsky Paula Korn erapeutic Recreation Therapeutic Recreation Community Health Education Public Administration Community Health Education dison, WI Pine Island, MN Milwaukee, WI Mishicot, WI Cashton, WI Some seniors say the key to success is endurance Ron Opdahl- "Never give up. Endurance is the true test of going to college." Leanne Luckeroth- "Get involved! Be a part of the university. Your education is not only going to classes, but being involved in organizations and learning through them too. You get to meet tons of people that way." Donna Kosch Anne Koszewski Physical Education Accountancy . u . . ., .,, R',WI S fd,WI Steve Smith- If you can make it through the first year, it s all downhill. mm "at or jim OlBrien- "Donit worry if it takes you five years to graduate, it took me six." Richard Hobbs- uN0 matter how hard the work gets, keep pushing. It will seem easy at the end." Meg Peterson- "Beware of the classes you need to graduate before your senior year? Andrew Kontowicz- "Don't be afraid to try new things- that's the only way youlll find out about yourself." Dennis Baer- "Hang in there!" Matthew Kowal Finance LaCiosse, WI Gary Krakewski james Kramer john Kranstover John C. Kraska Linda Krejchi Accountancy Psychology Sociology Psychology Elementary Education Cudahy, WI Kaukauna, WI West Bend, WI Richland Center, WI Chippewa Falls, WI Robert Krepfle Cheryl Kroening Penny Kroening Amy Krohn Sandra Krohn Finance Chemistry Physical Education Business Administration Therapeutic Recreation Potosi, WI Wausau, WI Rochester, MN LaCxosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Mark Kroll Kay Kruel Jana Krultz Kim Krumm Randy Kruse Financhconomics Medical Technology Finance Speecthheater Arts Business Administration 164 La Crosse, WI Horicon, WI Greenwood, WI New Richmond, WI Nekoosa, WI hthleen Kucharski Linda Kuehl Sherry Kuphal Marie Kurzyneske Jerald Kutzke Kecreation Administration Marketing Accountancy Art Education Social Work ihinelnnder, WI LaCrosse, WI Markesan, WI Oshkosh, WI Poynette, WI Eaten Kuula Kristina Kvam Marguerite Laehn joel Lammers Kathrine Landro-Shannon usiness Administration Marketing Early Childhood Education Recreation Administration English fonwood, MI LaCrescent, MN Holmen, WI Sheboygan, WI LaCrosse, WI ,. Cy Landsinger Sharon Lang Mark Langteck Barbara Lanser Jeffery A. Larson ass Communications Recreation Administration Finance Therapeutic Recreation Elementary Education t laska, WI Rio, WI Lancaster, WI Fort Washington, WI Manitowoc, WI Seniors see need for Changes john Zenk- "Change the food plans." Sarah Collins- "I would change the basic studies requirements. I feel that too many classes are required." Kevin Vouglzt- "I would like to see the grading system at UW-L restructured so as to obin Larson Mary Patricia Laub include pluses and minuses. I don't think that the straight grading system gives a ecreition Adminisrmion Them?eutic Recreation complete and accurate picture of the person's knowledge and understanding of the aukesha, WI 393V" Dam, WI material " Donna Cbesmore- "If there was something I could change about UW-L, it would be to have better facilities here, for example, the stadium and library." jack Nutter- "I would Change the way the library is run. It should be a place to study rather than a place to meet peole." Greg Fenzl- "Id like to see some funds slid the library's way." Lorrainejohnson- "We need child care facilities." Mark Molstad- "There should be free parking for commuter students." .a Lauters Beverly LeCa tain . . . . , ,memary Education Computer Scfznce james F. Kramer- "They need a better equlpped welght room In Mltchell Hall.' nd du Lac, WI LaCrosse, WI : 165 jean Le jeune jeffery Lebakken Antony Lee Lori Lee Tracy Lehman History Business Administration Physical Therapy Elementary Education Recreation Administration Coon Valley, WI Minneapolis, MN Singapore 2057 Delevan, WI Whitelaw, WI Barbara Lemanczyk Doreen Lemke Sharon Leonard Jon Lesher Finance Recreation Administration Elementary Education Computer Science West Allis, WI Nonhbrook, IL Austin, MN LaCrosse, WI Susan Lewis Joseph Libera Heidi Liedtke Karen Lietz Suzanne Lindberg Physical Therapy Marketing Community Health Education Therapeutic Recreation Physical Education LaCrosse, WI Rochester, MN Fremont, WI Greendale, WI Appleton, WI Russell Link David Lipps Carol Lisowski James Lucchcsi Leahne Luckeroth Elementary Education Marketing Psychology Psychology Finance MHWEURCC, W1 New Richmond, WI Arcadia, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Phillip Lucksted Doreen Ludlow Patrick Ludwig Barbara Lucbke julic Luedtke History Community Health Education Business Administration English Physical Education 166 Onalaska, WI Kewaunee, WI Kiel, WI Onalaska, WI Augusta, WI Mark Luctshwager Brenda Lund . Physical Education Marketing Pewaukee, WI Edgerton, WI Rochell Maier Recreation Sunk City, WI ' bert MacNuaghton . - iology Crosse, WI Kathy Marcou Mary Marcou Finance Accountancy LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI I isa Martinson Helen Marx " ecreation Mass Communications uperior, WI LaCrosse, WI can Marx Michael Matchey Accountancy 7 Computer Science Kenosha, WI Friendship, WI Sue Lumdal Jerry Lynch Colleen MacDonald Physical Education Biology Elementary Education Nelson, WI Gays Mills, WI Park Ridge, IL Theresa Malin Russell Mann Valerie Mnnter Accountancy Marketing Psychology Genoa, WI Horicon, WI West Salem, WI Linda Marks Susan Marshall Bruce Martin Accountancy Phychology Physical Education Houston, MN Oregon, WI Bagley, WI Students get personal attention from instructors at UWL Rochell Maiet- "Some of the teachers became very close friends and really helped make my education memorable." Theresa Malin- "The personal attention given to the students by the faculty made UW-L special to me." jeannette Green- "The professors who taught me the importance of human rights for blacks and women will always be special to me." jane Schwarren- "Get to know your professors. They are an invaluable source of help and knowledge in your later years of college." jeffMathe- "Get to know your teachers and talk to them about careers. Most teachers will be happy to talk to you and they can help answer many of your questions or doubts." DeAnn Elliotr- "I liked the low student to teacher ratio. It was possible to be more than just a number." Da vid Anderson- "It was close to home and I was impressed with staff and faculty." 167 168 Jeff Mathe' Thomas Mathies Dawn Matuszak David Maurer Lori Maxwell Business Administration Computer Science Recreation Administration Finance Music Racine, WI Fredonia, WI Pulask, WI LaCrosse, WI Burlington, WI Susan May Cynthia McAlister Anthony McAndrews Michaelj. McBride Marianna McCoun Elementary Education Psychology Computer Science Mass Communications Business Administration Rochester, MN Onalaska, WI McHenry, IL St. Paul, MN Viroqua, WI Karen McDermott Sheila McDermott Monica McDonald Maureen McGuine Cheryl McHolland Mass Communications Marketing Elementary Education Accountancy Physical EdJComputer Science Winnebago, MN Reedsburg, WI Ontario, WI Sauk City, WI Evanston, IL Programs rated high at UWL jo Ann Steffes- "I chose UW-L because it was rated nationally for the field of education." Tammy Thomson- "I chose UW-L because of its reputation in the area of business and because I heard of the friendliness and support of the people who live in the community." Dawn Melotte- "UW-L is a great place for physical education." Don McKaig Marcus McMahan . .. . , . . Finance Music Cynthia Vandus- The phys1caltherapy program 5 excellence and its national reputa- LaCtosse, WI LaCrosse, WI tion attracted me to UW-L." Laurie Kollasch- "I came to UW-L because its recreation department was highly recommended and the people seemed friendly." jean Byrnes- "UW-L offered a good program for what I went into. It was also far enough away from home, but close enough to handle the drive." Mark Ryskamp- "I picked UW-L because of its accredited business school and because of the strong cross country and track programs. I don't regret it one bit." Paige Ptatt- "I chose UW-L because it is close to my home and has an excellent program for my major: elementary education. I also Chose it because it is a fun and ffiendly place," Patricia MCMullen Elizabeth Meek Business Administration Accountancy Plymouth, WI I St. Charles, IL aura Meier rt Inalaska, WI . ott Meske 'ublic Administration 'ardeeville, WI vletcedes Mikula mci'olggy x est Allis, WI lmbtose Milligan 4255 Communications huston, WI sa Lyn Mitchell ysical Education nton, MO James Meinen jeff Meinertz Dawn Melotte Frances Mendenhall Physical Education Biology Health Education Art Cedar Grove, WI LaCrosse, WI Denmark, WI LaCrosse, WI Kelly Meyer Michelle Michcls Todd Michels Lisa Mikkelson English Therapeutic Recreation Micro Biology Elementary Education West Bend, WI Menomonee Falls, WI Markesan, WI Prairie du Chien, WI Karen Miller Mary Sue Miller Mary Beth Miller Sue Miller Physical Education Political Science SpeecMPublic Administration Social Work Highland Park, IL LaCrosse, WI Brown Deer, WI River Falls, WI Bonnie Milligan Jacqueline Milroy Nancy Minahan Beth Mirasola Sociology Recreation Administration Physical Education Physical Therapy Mauston, WI Superior, WI Wayzata, MI Mosinee, WI Ann Moen James Moen Mark Molstad Rita Mongoven Social Work Business Administration Business Administration Economics LaCrosse, WI Fennimore, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI 169 Barbara Mooney Donald Moore Kathleen Moore David Morgan Jane Morgan Sociology Finance Computer Science Accountancy Psychology Onalaska, WI Elm Grove, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Muscoda, WI David Morris Maura Morrissey Mark Monensen Lori Masher Monica Motz Finance Public Administration Therapeutic Recreation Marketing Finance Edgcrton, WI St. Paul, MN Menasha, WI LaCrosse, WI Monroe, WI Bruce Mrachek Cheryl Mueller Karen Mueller Maureen Mueller Stanley Mugeki Community Health Education Physical Therapy Elementary Education Computer Science MiCro Biology West Allis, WI 5. Milwaukee, WI , Wausau, WI New Berlin, WI LaCrosse, WI Richard Mulder Nancy Murphy Kristel Murray Lisa Mussman Doreen Nelson Mass Communications Mathematics An Physical Therapy Music 0mm, WI Richland Center, WI Brookfield, WI Stewartville, MN Austin, MN Julie Nelson Steven Nelson David Ness Rhea Newman Jo Newton Recreation Administration Finance Micro Biology Therapeutic Recreation Psychology 170 Racine, WI LaCrosse, WI Markesan, WI Markesan, WI Neenah, WI Mark Niebuhr Physical Therapy West Salem, WI 'eggy Nichols lementary Education alesville, WI 4 hristine Nielsen Timothy Nielsen ass Communications Marketing t. Cloud, MN LaCrosse, WI Shawn Nienast Computer Science Marshfield, WI ' obin Nieman uclear Medicine un Prairie, WI D bborrah Njus Troy Nolop 'sychology Business Administration Crosse, WI LaCrosse, WI W I vid Novey Colleen Nowak omputer Science Mass Communications rairie du Shien, WI LaCrosse, WI Activities add to education Robin Harland- "There was no one person that made UW-L special to me; it was everyone. But the Marching Chiefs were especially important to my warm feelings about La Crosse." AIbert Mac Maugbton-"The cross country team was that someone who made UW-L special. They were like a big family to me." Ellen Galvin- "Don't be afraid to take the risk to join extracurricular activities. By joining, not only are you learning about yourself, but you are also opening the door to meet people that could become lifetime friends." Christine Nielsen- "Get involved!" fill Schneider "I thought UW-L had a lot to offer. I was part of the Marching Chiefs when they went to England and that was an experience that I will always remember." Anne Koszewski- "Get involved in campus clubs and activities. Being involved put so much more meaning in my college days." Tim Daniels- "Involvement is the name of the game. Get involved with as many things as you can. Organizations on campus can offer a multitude of opportunities and will make your college years more enjoyable." . Katharine Nikolay Barbara Nimmer Cheryl Nitz Social Work Business Administration Physical Education Abbotsford, WI Algoma, WI Beloit, WI Tod Noltmeyer Lisa Nordahl Daniel Novak Biology Business Administration Madison, WI t Mass Communications Black River Falls, WI LaCrosse, WI jack Nutter Tracy Nypan ' james O'Brien Accountancy Social Work Sociology Lancaster, WI St. Paul, MN Sheboygan, WI 171 Seniors see need to Change UW-L registration process The following seniors expressed their concern over the registration process in one way or another: Chuck Phipps, Lydia Kiebzak, David Geier, Beth Schoedl, Lori Bivens, Daniel Tri, Amy Paten, Vicki Kok,julie Schumjel, Denise Van DeLoo, Ann Borowski, Beth Skebba, Mary Andrashko, William Atkinson jr., Barbara Ann Nimmer, Kathy Marcou,jeffMeine1-tz, Chris Einke, Sally Zable, Susan Rieder, Robert Ferron, Gregory Easley, Sandy Schunke, Mary Hirsch-Wilson, Heidi Ellefson, Diane Anderson, Tina Boumoville, Kathleen Schwartz, Susan May, Mary Sue Miller, Mike Matchey, Timothy Gillam, jane Morgan. T7 Linda Olson Recreation LaCmsse, WI Jeffrey Olson Physical Education LaCrosse, WI Mary Olson Elementary Education Reedsburg, WI Todd Olson Computer Science Soldiers Grove, WI Susan Olson Elementary Education LaCrossc, WI Ronald Opdahl Economics LaCrosse, WI Barb Ostrander John E. Otis Rebecca Ottman Speech Business Administration Accountancy 172 LaCrosse, WI Mundelein, IL Rochester, MN k : Karen O'Connor Marketing Wauwatosa, WI Jean Olson Community Health Education Ridgeway, WI Leslie Oelke Psychology LaCrosse, WI Jeff Olson Mass Communications Plymouth, MN Renee Olson Community Health Education LaCrosse, WI Mark Ophoven Recreation Administration Fond du Lac, WI joel Overman Nuclear Medicine Racine, WI Steven Olson Computer Science LaCresccnt, MN joyce Oravecz Psychology Rhinelander, WI Judith Owaski Community Health Education Monitowoc, WI .vaueline Pahs Amy Palko jean T. Paltzer Marc Parent Nancy Paschen Marketing Community Health Education Micro Biology Psychology Elementary Education .aCrosse, WI Okemos, MI Appleton, WI Marshfield, WI Northbrook, IL my Paton Kelly Patschull Joan Paul Tim Pederson Brad PeIOquin ccountancy English Community Health Education Marketing Computer Science loomington, MN LaCrosse, WI Edgar, WI Bloomington, MN Chippewa Falls, WI chard Perner Brian Perrodin Robert Petermann janice Peters Scott Peters mmistry Mass Communications Physical Education Psychology Mass Communications Crosse, WI Marathon, WI Appleton, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI rfrey Peterson story zforcst, WI Mary Peterson Meg Peterson Chuck Phipps Lisa Piepenburg Computer Science Social Work Community Health Education Psychology Saxon, WI Omlaska, WI Rhinelander, WI anomanie, WI x n Pietrek Penny Pitz Michael Pitzen Linda Plaschko Kim Flange nce Community Health Education Public Administration Recreation Administration Recreation Administration ependence, WI Neenah, WI Hilbert, WI Roseville, MN LaCrescent, MN 173 Martha Pohle Cheryl Poland Dale Pollesch Rebecca Polnow Peter Pepe Elementary Educatin Elementary Education Physical Education Personnel Recreation Administration Lancaster, WI Beaver Dam, WI Fox Lake, WI Rio, WI Fort Atkinson, WI Mary Poul! Paige Pratt John Prindle Mike Prindle Karen Przybyl Medical Technology Elementary Education Psychology Marketing Recreation Administration Port Washington, WI LaCrescent, MN LaCrescent, MN LaCrescent, MN Buffalo, NY David Pynnonen Bradley Quarberg Karyn Quinn Kevin Quiring Shelli Radant Nuclear Medicine Mass Communications Music Computer Science Physical Education Wonewoc, WI Mondovi, WI Ellsworth, WI Zumbrota, MN Eau Claire, WI Mindy Radeke Karen Rademan Rodney Radle Jonna Radocay W. Randall Speech Nuclear Medicine Physical Education Business Administration Physical Education Green Bay, WI Hartland, WI Arkansaw, WI Oak Creek, WI Pewaukee, WI Lisa Rauh James Rausch Gary Raymond Margaret Raymond Rebecca Reed Physical Education Recreation Administration Accountancy Recreation Administration Recreation Administration 174 Slinger, WI Kaukauna, WI Camp Douglas, WI Racine, WI Spirit Lake, IA erry Reese james Reifenrath Kay Reinemann Debra Repinski ecreation Administration Business Administration Mass Communications Elementary Education agle River, WI Elm Grove, WI Onalaska, WI Arcadia, WI 'Xvwwnwwimxmw: gthsgx :5" s9 imothy P. Replogle Charles Reynolds Clare Reynolds Deborah Rezac Shcra Rhodes creation Administration Recreation Administration Social Work Community Health Education Marketing forton, IL Appleton, WI Walworth, WI Waterville, MN Racine, WI hristine Rice Albert Richard joseph Rickers Susan Rieder Lori Riemer Iicro Biology Physical Education Computer Science Recreation Administration Physical Education hlcdonia, MN Two Rivers, WI Worthington, MN Monroe, WI Marion, WI Teachers make UW-L special jeannie Sauer- "One of the first reasons I chose UW-L was that I am a native of La Crosse and wishes to stay close to home, but as my first year progressed my main reason changed. I realized that the campus offered a first class education with friendly and helpful professors." jennifer Dubnicka- "The health education professors made UW-L special for me. I've never known a group of people more helpful, giving and understanding as they Martha Ripp were." Business Administration Brodhead, WI ' er Ring ychology chland Center, WI Heidi Van Dunk- "The instructors in the parks and recreation department made UW-L special to me. They offered to help in countless ways and were willing to share their experiences." Da ve Snyder- "My instructors and other university staff showed me how to be a better person." Greg Barczak- "Dr. Phil Esten made UW-L special to me as my cross country and track coach. He not only helped me become a better runner through his outstanding coaching ability, but he also inspired me in pursuing academic excellence while attending UW-L." Kelley Patschull- "Dr. Tinapp was always ready to make you feel at home." seph Roach Randi Robers cography Physical Education enosha, WI Burlington, WI 175 176 john ROCk ' Cindy Rogers Jeannine Ropski Recreation Administration Finance Accountancy Wausau, WI Onalaska, WI Minocqua, WI Lisa Rossi Amy Rott Nancy Rubenzer Marketing Physical Therapy Mass Communications Orland Park, IL Lodi, WI West Bend, WI Tami Ruggles Lisa Ruhland Mark Ryskamp Computer Science Marketing Finance New Hope, MN Plain, WI Alexandria, MN Seniors like the small town jeffery Lebakken- "Being from a large City, the small hometown atmosphere of La Crosse was appealing." Laurie Fernandez- "UW-L is small and you can meet people more easily than in a larger university." Antony Lee- "La Crosse is a small, but friendly city for international students like myself to adjust to a new environment." Lyn Mitchell- "I transferred to UW-L with the idea that I would spend one semester here before going onto a bigger school the following semester. I liked it so much I stayed and finished my schooling here." Tamara Henry- "UW-L is large enough so you can keep growing and learning, yet small enough so you feel at home and needed." Sheila Wirkus- "UW-L is small enough to be comfortable, but large enough to offer everything." Brenda Lund- 'The size of the university was attractive to me because it is not as large as Madison or Milwaukee and the classes are smaller and more instructor- student interaction is possible. Because I come from a small town and school, this interaction is a must for my education." Linda Rosland Dena Ross Recreation Administration Mass Communications Sheboygan, WI Hixton, W1 Becky Rudisill Julie Rugg Elementary Education Psychology Cambridge, WI Sparta, WI Thomas Saliture Margo Saloutos Mass Communications Elementary Education Grafton, WI Richland Center, WI Terrance Sander Michael Sanfelippo Business Administration Business Administration LaCrosse, WI Cudahy, WI jennifer Sauer Marsha Sawle Biology Elementary Education LaCrosse, WI Mabel, MI Candace Sayles Kristi Schaack Dawn Schaefer Barbara Scharmach Lisa Schluga Mass Communication Accountancy Finance Physical Education Physical Education St. Paul, MN Genoa, WI Waukesha, WI Greendale, WI Wauwatosa, WI Linda Schmidt Roberta Schmidt Teresa Schmidt Jill Schneider Sandra Schoben Sociology Recreation Administration Medical Technology Marketing Recreation Administration Neenah, WI Kewaskum, WI Marshfield, WI LaCrosee, WI Wauwatosa, WI - th Schoedl Bruce Schroeder Robert Schultz Sandra SChunke Sandra SChuPpel 55 Communications Mathematics Mass Communications Micro Biology Accountancy enomonee Falls, WI Wonewoc, WI Baraboo, WI Sun Prairie, WI Onalaska, WI imberly Schutjer Jane SChwarten Kathleen Schwartz julie Schwingel Laurie Scott hysical Therapy Accountancy Therapeutic Recreation Accountancy Psychology esley, IA LaCrosse, WI Plain, WI Blue River, WI Markesan, WI ,liubeth Sebastian Kathleen Seeger Karen Semlcr Kathleen Sheehy james Shlimovitz Aarketing Physical Education Mathematics Business Administration Physical Education 177 ark Ridge, IL Ogdenburg, WI West Bend, WI Onalaska, WI Milwaukee, WI Barbara Silvertson Timothy Sime Donna Simon Sunita Singh Beth Skebba Recreation Administration Physical Education Elementary Education Psychology Physical Therapy Elk Mound, WI Holcombe, WI Kaukauna, WI Lucknow UP, India Hazelhurst, WI Walter Slater H Patrick Smarjessc Anne Smith Sheila Smith Steven Smith Business Administration Business Administration Physical Therapy Business Administration C. Broadiicld Milwaukee, WI Peoria, IL Merrill, WI Park Ridge, IL Merrill, WI Dave Snyder Troy Smith Tracey Smits Laurie Sneath john Snow PhysiCal Education Marketing Business Administration Recreation Administration Accountancy Marathon, WI De Pere, WI LaCrosse, WI Arcadia, WI Rhinelander, WI Karla Soderberg Wendy Solber Peggy Solveson Patricia Sorcic Jennie Sorcnson Community Health Education Sociology Business Administration Computer Science Business Administration Green Bay, WI Rochester, MN Whitehall, WI Plum City, WI West Allis, WI ,3 Lisa SpenCer Todd Spiro Karen Squillace Vicki St. Dennis Aaron Stakston SPCeCh, Theater Arts Marketing Micro Biology Finance Computer Science 173' Lacrosse. WI Sheboygan, WI Rochester, MN Beloit, WI Westby, WI Seniors Chose UW-L for its quality education arketng Physical Education Dave Engstler- "I came to UW-L because of the good reputation of the town and parta, WI Sun Prairie, WI the school. I felt La Crosse would be a good place to get an education while enjoying all the other things it has to offer. La Crosse has proven to surpass my expectations." Sara Kimmel- "I chose La Crosse because it was the friendliest campus I visited as a senior in high school. I wanted to go to an average sized school and I wanted to go into physical therapy. La Crosee fit these qualifications. I loved going to school here. I love the town, the campus, the bluffs and the people." jay White- "UW-L is a great place for higher learning because of the fine people involved at all levels in the university." Tom Stumpf- "I found it a nice atmosphere to learn in." Michael Bistodeau- "The quality of education is just as good as the bigger schools, so why spend more money and time when UW-La Crosse can provide everything I needed." Todd Michels- "Good schooling at a fair price." ephen Stehley Matilu Stepten rketing Physical Education uim, MN Sobieski, WI Iutie Stiet Gregg Stoffel Comic Stolz Jolene Storey Karen Stout .ementary Education Computer Science Social Work Community Health Education Political Science est Bend, WI Cedarburg, WI Oconomowoc, WI LaCtosse, WI Johnson Creek, WI omas Straus Robert Strazis Tetry Streeton Dorothy Sttoschein Steven Sttoschein hool Health English Recreation Administration Political Science Biology :rlington, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Friendship, WI Racine, WI omas Stumpf Seng Yi Su Debra Suchla Diane Sullivan Kerry 5qu arketing Educational Mei Business Administration Finance Psychology ,pleton, WI Republic of China LaCtosse, WI LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI 179 Oh What a friendly school! jean Marx- "I chose La Crosse for college because it seemed like a close friendly . - . . Lori Sutter Scott Sutter campus. I didn't want to be just another student number. La Crosse 15 a friendly English computer Science campus and it fulfilled all my expectations." LaCrosse, WI LaCrosse, WI Marcus Mc Mahan- "La Crosse is an ideal sized school that doesn't make the student feel like a number instead of a person." Pamela Werdin- "I chose UW-L for two main reason: The first was that when I toured the campus as a high school senior I felt that it was truly the friendliest campus I had been to. I also chose it because of the city itself. It was just the right size for me, and you can't beat the scenery!" Richard Anderson- "The clean and healthy environment of the La Crosse area had a lot to do with my decision to attend UW-L. Also as a broad-based liberal arts and business school it gives students the opportunity to select a major which suits them." Merce Mikula- "I chose La Crosse because of the beautiful setting, the school size, and the programs it offered. After four years I feel it was a very worthwhile choice." julie Svendsen Pamala Swanson Recreation Administration Physical Education New Brighton, MN Pewaukee, WI Irons Sze Gail Talabac Laura Tamblingson Anton Taubner Barbara Taylor Chemistry Mass Communication English Commercial Recreation Elementary Education North Point, Honk Kon Appleton, WI CCdarburg. W1 Sussex, WI LaCrosse, WI Kathryn Teig Lisa Tesch Cynthia Tews Joseph Thielen Gerald Thiele, Computer Science Accountancy Mass Communication Business Administration Accountancy Stewanville, MN Waseca, MN West Bend, WI Blaine, MN Green Lake, WI Edward Thomas Kelly Thomas Rae Ann Thomas Shawn Thomas Elizabeth Thompson l Recreation Administration Psychology Psychology Mass Communications Physical Education 180 Madison, WI WCSt Bend, WI Milladorc, WI Prairie Du Chien, WI Northbrook, IL ne Thompson Susan Thompson Jon Thomsen Billie Thomson Tammy Thomson . in! Work Community Health Education Marketing Business Administration Accountancy ochester, MN Lake Tomahawk, WI Valders, WI Austin, MN Tomah, WI tark Thorn Richard Thronson Robert Timm Bradley Toll Jon Tollefson tarketing Computer Science Business Administration Business Administration Computer Science ilwaukec, W1 Rochester, MN Oconomowoc, WI Rosendale, WI WCSth, WI le Tompkins Mike Topel Bruce Topp Michael Trehey Daniel Tri ance Social Studies Computer Science Finance Finance automa, WI Mnrincttc, WI Edgcrton, WI Seneca, WI Zumbrota. MN aria Tronniet Douglas Turco Dave Turtle Sandra Uber Susan Uhlenbrauck Ecoumancy Recreation Administration Business Administration Physical Education Physical Therapy escort, WI Kenosha, WI Mukwonago, WI West Salem, WI LaCrosse, WI nes Untz Cynthia Urban Brian Van De Kteeke Denise Van De Lop Heidi Van Dunk :siness Administration Community Health Education Business Administration Community Health Education Recreation Administration ke Mills, WI Sparta, WI Green Bay, WI Cleveland, WI Holmes, WI 181 Mary Van Gordon Mary Van Lanen Kimberly Van Loon Gayle Vande Berg Mark Vander Brook Elementary Education Finance Marketing Music Accountancy Bloomer, WI Madison, WI Houston, MN LaCrosse, WI Appleton, WI Linus Vander Wyst Cynthia Vanders Diane Vamer Patricia Vaughan Barry Vegtet Recreation Administration Physical Therapy Accountancy Physical Education Physical Education Appleton, WI Holland, MI LaCrosse, WI Pewaukee, WI Walwonh, WI james Vils Robext Vlasnik Kristi Vollstedt Laurie A. Volz Kevin Vought Community Health Education Biology Accountancy Recreation Administration Micro Biology Chippewa Falls, WI Eau Claite, WI Stillwater, WI Campbellsport, WI Barron, WI Wm Mam jasna Vukovich Terri Waldron Kari Wall Michael Wall Anita Walters Micro Biology Physical Education Psychology Physical Education Sociology New Berlin, WI Brookfield, WI Cashton, WI Manitowoc, WI Monroe. WI Debra Wantock Diane Wappler Vicki Waterfall Wendy Weaver Bradley Wedig Music-Vocal Community Health Education Physical Education Elementary EduCation BuSiness Adminisrrltion 182 Winona, MN Omlaska, WI Bermrdsville, NJ Menomonee Falls, WI Monroe, WI ue Wedig Micro Biology Belmont, WI Kent Weller Physical Education Edgar, WI Yvonne Wcinzierl jeanne Wendt-Brown Pamela Werdin Social Work Therapeutic Recreation Mass Communications LaCrosse, WI Arcadia, WI Fond Du Lac, WI Kathleen Wessa hysical Therapy aukesha, WI di Wiemer ublic Administration win Lakes, WI laggie Williams ,emcntary Education tcclsior, MN raccy Wills ublic Administration Vermantown, WI Jay White Political Science Prairie Du Chien, WI Jeffrey White Tamara White Kay Widmer Accountancy Physical Education PhySiCal Therapy Benton, WI Columbus, WI Theresa, WI Lori Wieschel Recreation Administration Brookfield, WI Richard Wills Art LaCrosse, WI Elaine Wilson Political Science Plymouth, MN Pauline Wilhelm Denise Williams Keith Williams Business Administration Recreation Administration Mass Communication LaCrosse, WI Columbus, WI LaCrosse, WI Seniors share their thoughts about UW-L Kent Dickinson- "The area is beautiful, the people are friendly, and the course work is Challanging." Steven Graf- "I chose La Crosse for three important reasons: a Chance at a great education, a situation to grow as a person, and an outlet to pursue my athletic goals with." Richard Andersen- "The clear and healthy environment of La Crosse area had a lot to do with my decision to attend here." Paula Kom- "I think the one most important reason I chose UW-L was because of all the good things I had heard about it from friends and family." Vicki Karls- "Because I liked the location of the university. I also had friends that highly recommended it." leg Knutson- "Go for the seven-year plan; it's great." Mike Iversen- "Don't vote 'Karl Ktueget' for anything." Michael Trehey- "I had four sisters and a brother precede me in making La Crosse the school of their choice and I got great recommendations from all of them." 183 Kimberlyn Wilson Joan Wing Shelia Wirkus Nancy Wishart Donald Wolf Physical Education Physical Education English Recreation Administration Computer Science Owatonna, WI Downers Grove, IL LaCrosse, WI Bloomington, MN Greendale, WI 2 Robyn Wolfert Chad Wolosck Ann Wong William Woodfxll Jeanette Woxland Elementary Education Physical Education Elementary Education Marketing Accountancy LaCrosse, WI Wisconsin Rapids, WI Hillsboro, WI Racine, WI Houston, MN Laurence Wutt Christopher Yanske Holley Young Sally Zablc MatMComputer Science Physical Education Recreation Administration Community Health Education LaCrosse, WI Chaseburg, WI Glen Ellvn. ll. Pnirie Du Chien, WI Craig Zahrte Greg Zeman Julann nglicka J0hn chk An Finance Psychology Physical Education LaCrosse, WI Maribell, WI Kewaskum, WI Wausau, WI Sheri..Zerbel Scott Zinglet Wendy Zuhlke Accountancy Public Administration Psychology 184 Humbird WI LaCrosse, WI Dalton, WI UW-L senior dies in auto accident On Thursday, April 4, 1985, john Paul Gruden died in an automobile accidentjohn's death represents a tragic loss to those family and friends who knew him. The car john was driving at the time of the accident hit a culvert on Hanifl Road behind Lutheran Hospital and flipped over into 20 feet of watet.john was knocked unconscious upon impact and evidently drown ccording to the Coroner's report. ohn would'have graduated in May, 1985 with a double major in comput- r science and mathematics. He had a prospective job offer from Lock- eed Corporation of Sunnyvale, Californiajohn had hopes of succeeding 'n computer science and pursuing dreams of prosperity. ohn, of La Ctesent, Minnesota, was an excellent athlete. He lifted weights onsistently and played football and basketball in his youth. He was nown as "G" to his close friendsjohnls friends commented that he was a kind, Creative, and very intelligent human being who was always very enerous when it Came to helping others." hroughout his college years john worked very hard to get the most out of the classes that he participated in.john always gave the impression that he was very proud of the education that he was receiving at UW-La Crosse. hn Paul Gruden will be dearly missed by family and friends who knew he kind of exuberance john had for lifejohn's friends commented that in light ofjohn's death they could only see too clearly the need for all to live life to the fullest and richest extent. - Debbie Eckhart johnny's New job johnny has a New job. This is the one job offer he never spoke 0!: but his interview began 22 years ago and ended on an early morning in April when he accepted. God chose johnny on the basis of this interview. johnny always had a twinkle and he shined again and again and again ihviting everyone to laugh with him. He had a twinkle in his eye and one in his smile and then theres one in that goofy laugh of his. And the one in his voice when he told ofhearing from Steven and When he spoke of comradeship. And never forget the twinkle in his voice When he spoke of his dreams - the ones he's chased forever. Tonight look into the sky. There will be a twinkle here and a twinkle there and know it 'sjohnny on his New job reminding us of the kind oflife he led. He is shining and shining again and again and again and there is no memory that can ever displace that shine. In memory of john P. Gruden With love, jennifer L. Bemamvich g2; aggggl a l 3i i g g: s M g ngfg 185 m m m m a H ID m . awwsagj "' p qu I a a A1 AV - Alfonso Tobar - Alfonso Tobar - Bob Hammerstrom D me mm LP mm mm 3N A l3 ooks, registration nd the pay plan hile the biggest academic issues at UW-La Crosse for students may 1 ave been long lines at registration or the fear of having to purchase nooks instead of using the book rental system, the biggest issue for all acuity and academic staff was the university pay plan. he pay plan included a "catch-up" pay plan and a "keep-up" pay plan. -ut what could be controversial about getting paid more? The dispute . as in the inequities throughout the UW-System. Madison faculty would eceive a 15 percent "catCh-up" pay increase while Milwaukee would eceive an 11 percent increase and cluster campuses, such as UW-L, . ould receive only a 9 percent increase. This inevitably caused an im- ense battle in the state legislature during the final days of the 1985 ummer session. Despite the pay plan controversy, moves were made this year to imple- ent a computerized registration system which would put to rest the egistration system used for about 20 years. Students also voiced their opinions about the student book rental system on a referendum in April. he results showed that students did not want to purchase their own uOOkS. Despite their opinions, the battle still continues. - Mike cBride : 5; - Alfonso Tobar Registration story on pages 198-199. - Alfonso Tobar UW-La Crosse Chancellor Richards is proud of UW-Lis programs UW-LaCrosse Chancellor, Noelj. Richards sees many positive attributes in the students of the eighties. Not only are these students striving for higher gradepoints says Richards, they are more " career oriented; looking for quality in their work." Compared to the war-minded students of the sixties, Richards believes that students today are much more "serious minded." Richards is content with the curriculum offered at UW-L and says there is .. every indication that students are being prepared for the work force." Richards says feedback from local employers is positive. The biggest problem in placement is in liberal arts, but Richards was quick to point out that liberal arts majors have "skills which are very valuable to employers. The first job may be hard to find, but it's worth the wait!" The 1984-85 school year was a year of record enrollment and Richards shows his pride without hesitation. He attributes this to UW-Lls out- standing programs in mass communications, physical education and to newer, developing areas such as computer science and physical therapy. Richards keeps in touch with the students constituency through student government, homecoming, and freshmen orientation and senior com- mencement programs. He says he would like to spend more time with a wider range of students but, he adds with a sad smile, "it's not always possible." Richards considers the UW-L campus to be the Finest in the UW-System. Richards has lived and worked from West Virginia to Rhode Island to UW-Whitewater, but still contends that Wisconsin - especially La Crosse - is the most attractive area around. - jean M Raymond David R. Witmer, Assistant Chancellor 190 - Bernadette Wasdovitch W. Carl Wimberly, Vice Chancellor 3? a E .o as :8 I l jean L. Foss, Tom L. Hood, Assistant Vice Chancellor-Academic Services Assistant Vice Chancellor-Academic Development 192 Hogue has open-door polic seeing students is a priorit David Hogue, Dean of Student Affairs Dean of Student Affairs, David Hogue comes across as a very personable man. Hogue said he has an open door policy in his office and is always willing to make time to spend with stu- dents. His first priority, he said, is seeing stu- dents and being accessable to them. Hogue has been at UW-La Crosse since 1960. He was originally hired as the Dean of Men, when there were only 1700 students and no separation of departments. In 1968 the office of Student Affairs was created and he assumed the position of dean. As Dean of Student Affairs his main objective is to work on student development. The office of Student Affairs has an emphasis on student development, both intellectually and emotion- ally. "Student Affairs provides outside class- room activities to assist in student growth", said Hogue. He added that since the maturing pro- cess is a never-ending one, so is the function student affairs. Among the areas his office covers are finan- aia, student association and senate, health 5 vices, and housing. Dean Hogue says that - biggest struggle in his position is student dis plinary problems. The biggest problem area discipline is in housing. Almost 95 percent the disciplinaty'problem is the problem of a1- hol and drug abuse in the residence halls. " housing office is working hard at trying to te students to drink responsibly", said Hogue. one reward Hogue finds in disciplinary pro lems is in the solution; he enjoys seeing maturing process. Along with the responsibilities of dean, Hog is also the advisor to student government's portionment committee. - Betsy Boutet . rts, Letters 8: Sciences has new leaders A. Vincent Weber, Interim Dean-AL 8: S, Director of the School of Health 8K Human Services A. Vincent Weber, Interim Dean of the College of Arts, Letters, and Sciences, is a friendly, modest, unassuming man. He knows what he is talking about when it comes to UW-La Crosse. With the 75th anniversary of the university over, what does Weber think about the campus' present and future? The seventies had the generation gap. Now that gap is supposed to be bridged. Do the professors and deans of UW-L really understand the students of the eighties? Weber believes he does. Having three sons who attended college helps Weber relate to the problems students have on and off campus. Weber feels UW-L is a popular college because of the variety of majors offered. Another reason UW-L is so popular is because students are so friendly. "UW-L is a great place to work and study - underscore work," is one of Weber's favorite sayings. Where does Weber think UW-L is headed? The future looks good for the campus, feels Weber. According to the trends, more women should be attending UW-L because of the opportunities open to them now. Weber is also looking forward to new programs such as one in computer literacy which may be a popular subject in the future. And if all else fails, Weber feels UW-L will always be one of the friendliest campuses around. - Kristin Brouwer - Greg Behrendt - Greg Behrendt James Anderson, Interim Associate Dean; A. Vincent Weber, Interim Dean; Cara Chell, Interim Associate Dean 193 - Greg Behrendt - Bob Hammerstro - Alfonso Tab 194 e eighties are witnessing some new and very :iting changes within the College of Health, ysical Education and Recreation and the an,john C. Mitchem, has every reason to be excited as he is! The La Crosse Exercise agram is one new item, its goal is to rehabili- e cardio-vascular patients. A professional dical doctor is on duty at all times, some- ng Mitchem says is "impressive." Mitchem also quick to say "UW-L is the envy of the ntry." Athletic training, fitness, sports media sports management are four other fast wing areas. UW-L is the only school in the e certified in granting specializations in ath- c training and sports media. ss is certainly one major barrier the student the eighties will have to overcome, and an 've interest and participation in fitness, 1th, and therapeutic recreation can help imize the stress. Mitchem says to further uce stress, students in his college are taught ople' skills, they must learn effective com- nication and thinking skills to be success- tchem says land hels sure others will agreel -L has "excellent" programs in health, sical education and recreation. In fact, UW- ranked with among the top in the nation in se areas. Back in the early 1900's, La Crosse originally equipped for preparing physical Jcationuteachers and had exclusive rights to program. Since then, the program has wi- ned to be the only college to offer degrees in 11th education and recreation. UW-River ls and UW-Eau Claire are starting physical Jcation programs, but Mitchem still chal- ges, "La Crosse has the best resources and ff to offer its students." lOthCI reason La Crosse is so attractive is ause of the quality leadership opportunities Fered to women. Mitchem, comments "Here W-L, women work with men as equals and taught strong leadership skills." rollment in the 1984-85 school year showed a reling off in the physical education depart- ent. Currently, there are about 500 students in :reation, 600 in physical education, and 300 rolled in health education. As for graduate Icement, Mitchem says, "Our kids aren't lrving; we do everything we can." Ie College of Health, Physical Education and :creation attracts various students and if there a stereotype, it is a positive one. Students have ch qualities as integrity, honesty, leadership, endliness, sensitivity, and the list goes on! owing his pride unabashedly, Mitchem says 5 students "are better prepared to meet life hn any other group of people." - jean M. aymond John C. Mitchem, Dean- College of Health, Physical Education 8K Recreation -1 P E R is ithe envy of the country - Dave Poellinget 195 :kOW w College of Business sees lbrain drai William O. Perkett, Dean - College of Business Administration The UW-La Crosse School of Business is ex- perincing a "brain drain", according to William O. Perkett, Dean of the School of Business. In the last two years, approximately 16 percent of the faculty has left partly because salaries at other institutions are more appealing, said Per- kett. While they are losing some quality faculty to different schools, "Our staff is very competent and able to maintain the Current reputation," Perkett remarked. But, he also added, the UW System is not helpful in keeping their staff, particularly at UW-L, because they are unable to match the market price for new professors. Nationwide, graduates with their doctorates are guaranteeded a 3.4 percent pay increase each year. This has added to an approximate increase of 20 percent in the last few years. However, UW-L professors have seen only a 4 percent boost which is only widening the gap further. But this hasn't stopped the students from enter- ing the field because since 1976 "upper division business students at UW-L have at least d bled," said Perkett. "It's not only happen here, but its happening nationwide," he add With only two exceptions since 1946, the nu bers of business students have steadily expar ed at UW-L. While there are many reasons this, more women attending college has pla a big factor in the school's increased enr- ment. Even with the Fine program now, improvem and changes will continue to happen, accord to Perkett. The addition of computers, for ample, has a promising future with helping s dents learn. A better use of information syst and research, Perkett also believes, will 3 future employers at more ambitious, w rounded student which will be useful in tod tough job market. This is the attitude wh helps our School of Business boast a 90 perc employment rate for UW-L graduates, a fig which exceeds the total average of the univer as a whole. - Andrea Friederick Howard C. Rose, Dean College of Education and Graduate Studies ollege of Education eets new demands -La Crosse Dean of Education, Howard C. ose, says teachers of the 805 require some very Cial qualities. Split families and working par- ts mean teachers are the main socializing rce on school children. The teacher becomes i ore of a surrogate mother with even more mands than before." Rose feels confident at today's graduating education majors are eeting the new challenges of education enthu- stically. se stresses the importance of education sses for students in all majors. Education asses help people learn how to relate and mmunicate efficiently with employers, asso- res and friends. Also, Rose says, "education asses can help parenting and counseling ills." ose is proud of the present status of the W-L education department. UW-L has just ished a week-long review of the department and received a "very complementary review, with positive comments on the oustanding strength of the program." The department's en- rollment is going up, and everything says stu- dents are pleased with the program. In 1909, UW-L started out of a need for educat- ing instructors across the state. The legislature felt that a literate, educated society would insure a better democracy. Gradually, needs for a wider curriculum grew and UW-L became a state college. Rose points out that if a student is interested in a challenging career, serving the largest need of society, education is the Field to enter. Rose has experience at all levels - elementary, secondary, and university - and says teaching is a "won- derful way to spend your life. It's filled with satisfaction; it's rewarding and diversified." Rose adds excitedly, "I would do it again. It's fun!" -jean M. Raymond - Paul Crouse 197 Outdated registration is out the Students should see first signs of the new UW-La Crosse automated registration and record system by the summer of 1986 when freshman will pre-register, according to Ardie Aarstad, associate registrar. That will be the first test of the new system. By late fall of 1987 there should be an all-campus computerized registra- tion for the 1988 spring semester Aarstad also said that they would like to accomodate all types of registrations. This would include mail-in, phone- in, and both informal and formal drop-in registrations. He added that mail-in registration will be primarily for graduate students and those with only one class. The advanced registration process will be spread over a longer period of time, said Aarstad. This will possibly reduce the long and aggravating lines that students often face under the present registration process. Students will be required to meet with an advisor prior to their registra- tion time, Aarstad said. This new registration process will create a more structured advisory system at UW-L. As a result of this system, departments will develop their own schedules and there should be no need for departmental pre-registration, said john Storlie, computer system director. He added that, "We are hoping that faculty will spend more time with the advisers." With this new registration process there will have to be a permanent space available so that the equipment does not have to be moved, said Aarstad. He added that this will be difficult because at this time he does not see space available anywhere on campus to accomodate the system. Storlie mentioned that there could be a space issued that would be used for other purposes during non-registration periods. Some additional changes will include keeping an extremely accurate account of all drop and add activity since it is likely that drops and adds will increase with the advanced registration. "A number of people will not come back which will cause additional changes," Aarstad said. He forsees - Bob Hammerstr n door changes being made up until Class time even with the advanced proce Along with the automated registration system, there will be a new rec system which will permit all the departments on campus to interact wit common data base, said Aarstad. This common record system is rn- important than automated registration, he said. For instance, name grade changes will be simpler, quicker, and more thorough. "We will al be able to do longitudinal studies on various student groups," he sa "The student data base is the heart of everyone's data base," Sto added. Aarstad said that this new system will not save anyone work, j time. "We would like the new records and registration system to be tota. integrated and to be able to meet the needs of administration, depa ments, instructors and students," Aarstad said. UW-L has a $1 million committment which will involve updating curr hardware. The new system will be larger and faster. According to Aarst the present system for record keeping at UW-L is now overloaded. T new equipment will be purchased from Burroughs and will involve t complete systems, one being slower and smaller than the other. The university has been talking about this new idea for about six or se years, but has just received the OK and financial support needed to ahead with the plans. Aarstad figures it will be about five years before university will be fully equipped with the new system. Aarstad said, at this point there are about ten administrative compu people and two from the registrar's office working on the project. Sto added that this will be the first time that the university will be using outside computer consultant. Storie said that everyone working on the project is very enthusiastic ab the new changes. Aarstad added, "what we expected is about wh going to happen". - Betsy Boater - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom - Alfonso Tobar 199 Egligipss s: Ei$a$ W-La Crosse ' ' 30 ,. rganizations promote unity ' t the mid-point of the 80's, the trend is to be more specialized in what - e do and who we do it with. At UW-L, organizations exist for several .pecific groups - people majoring in a particular Field, speaking a par- icular language, enjoying a particular recreational activity or concerned . ith a particular regional, national or world issue. For all of this special- zation, it's obvious that all the groups consider an "understanding" of heir point of view by the test of the community to be a primary goal. ith this attitude of "understanding," perhaps the trend toward special- zation will bring the UW-L community closer together. - Sarah Moe - Bob Hammerstrom 201 Panamerican Union seeks awareness of Latin America In the fall of 1983 a group of Latin American and Hispanic students noticed that Americans have misconceptions about what Latin America really is. They tend to think that Mexico, tacos and burritos represents the Culture. The Pan-American Union Association was created and became con- cerned with exposing the Latin American culture to UW-LaCrosse. Activities such as, tertulias, Latin American dinners, folklore music, presentations about historical cities as well as class presentations have been made by the organization. Since the main intention is to create an awareness of the Latin American culture, all interested can join the organization. This year, there were representatives from Colombia, Peru, Uruguay, Brazil, Panama, Puerto Rico, Nicaragua, Honduras, USA and Spain. The 1984-85 elected officers are: Milton Gandia; president, Carmen Albanese; vice president, Ed Thomas; treasurer. The advisors are Gary Kuhn and Sheldon Smith. From row; L to R: Alfonso A. Tobar, Shari Rogers, Deborah Nieves, Milton Gandia and Cecilia E. Bustamante Second row: Lourdes Montoro, Mary Boned, Flavio Reis, Gary , . V ,, : Kuhn and Carmen A. Albanese Back row: Armando Alonso and Dennis Davison t Alfonso Tobe: ISO promotes understanding among nation The International Students Organization 080T : ' a g : - this year had 65 members representing 40 coun- i i ' tries from all over the world including China, Colombia, France, Hong Kong, India, Kenya, Malaysia, Norway, Singapore, Syria and Taiwan. The members are of different nationalities and from a diverse range of racial, religious, social and political backgrounds. One of the main objectives of the organization is to promote a greater understanding among people of all na- tions of the world. The International Awareness Week and the An- nual International Banquet ate the two most important events sponsored by the organization. Through such events a greater awareness of the diverse cultures and countries of the world can be instilled in the students and the community of La Crosse. Membership to International Students Organi- zation is open to all interested. - Antony Lee, President-ISO - Joel Schne 202 Front row; L to Rdanet SomervilleJamaiah Haji Yahaya, Sianouvong Sisaleumsak, Nantawon Suwonnaroop and Maziani Sabudin Second row: Valerie Chambonnet, Sasi- kala Perumal, Karin Sandvik Adm, Antony Lee, Shelmina Kassam, Tung Keung Cheng and Kanav Sehgal Back row: Mohamed Rashid Mohamed, Azlan Osman, Femado Me ezes, Florence Baxetres, Phillippe Roux Fontaine, Jane K mami, Saleem F. Abdo, joanne A. Hamilton, Tak Hi Wong,Jacqueline Brunet, Seng-Yi Su and Irons W. 82: Front row; L to R: Michael Pitzen, James R. Moen, Carolyn Keuler, Anne Koszewski, Diane johnson, Theresa Barker,jodi Wiemer and Paul Keaton. Back row: Laurie The Association of Accountancy Students iAC- tounting Clubl was involved in several on cam- bus events this year. Each year the College of Business Student Advisory Council has a skit night in which all business Clubs participate. During the fall semester a career day was held in hitney Center in which the Accounting Club - as present to answer students' questions about he club. The Accounting Club also sponsored everal speakers in the accounting profession. he goal of the Accounting Club is to expose he student of accountancy to issues and prac- ices in the accounting profession which Cannot .e learned in the classroom setting. By bringing rant row; L to R: Rumin Mirsaidi, john Snow, Ed twood, Al Peckham, and Dave Koeppen. Second row: risha Abraham, Barb Hecimovich, Sheri ZerbelJeff Mies- -auer, Barb Thibcdeau, Ron Price andjackj. Nutter. Third - Bob Hammerstrom Lutz, Sharon Froemmel, Karla Soderberg, Rita Mongoven i and Rita Lynch. in speakers from various fields in the profession student's gain knowledge and interest in ac- counting. Students are encouraged to ask many questions of the speaker in order to clarify any questions they may have. The Accountancy Club has been very active in both professional and social events this year. This year the Second Annual Accounting Ban- quet was held at a local hotel. Several local and out-of-town accounting firms were present, giving members and their guests a chance to learn more about the accounting profession. The event was also marked by the presentation of several scholarships and other awards for outstanding scholastic achievement. row: Gerald Thiele, Julie Schwingel, Tina Bournville, Phil Yanke, Mary jurgensen, Laurie Lutz and Stacey Schultz. Fourth row: John Dahler, Tom Wargolet. Anne Kosze- loski, Bob FAlk, and Anne Freeman. Fifth row: Norm W - ASPA tours corporations The American Society for Personnel Adminis- tration is a group which tries to bring personnel administration students in contacr with profes- sions in the field of personnel. The group, which has been active for four years, has toured Honeywell and General Mills in Minneapolis, Minn. and Sentry Insurance in Stevens Point, Wis. In November, A.S.P.A. sponsored the "First Out Program" where Business Alumni came back to UW-La Crosse to share their exper- iences of the working world. Accounting Club meets With professionals The club also traveled to janesville to tour the General Motors plant. After the tour, an aC- counting staff member answered questions about the private accounting profession. There was plenty of time for social activities as well. Each spring, before finals, a picnic is held at Myrick Park and this year was no exception. The Accounting Club has been active since 1977 at UW-La Crosse and any student who is a major or minor in accountancy is eligible for membership. - Greg Behrendt jambois,justin Shircman,Jane Schwarten, Sandy Schuppel, Theresa Malin, Lisa Tesch, Kristi Schaack and jean Goet- zinger. Back row: Gary Krajewski, Tom Stadick, Maureen McGuire and Randy Dummer. 203 204 ROTC trains future leaders The UW-La Crosse ROTC program provides basic and advanced information and training that can lead to a commission as an Army officer. Training consists of leadership skills, basic military skills, and physical conditioning. The goals of the detachment are to improve classroomilaboratory instruction in the detach- ment and improve overall skills and under- standing of the military environment. This year, the group participated in Field Train- ing Exercises at Fort McCoy, sponsored a mili- tary ball for the La Crosse area, as well as several other social events for the cadets. ROTC cadets from the university were extremely successful at the ROTC advanced camp held at Fort Lewis, Wash. this past summer. UW-L cadets finished very high in all evaluated areas and were first among Wisconsin schools in physical condi- tioning scores. The UW-L ROTC Detachment, which was ac- tivated in 1971, is open to those cadets who have successfully completed the ROTC Basic Course taught at UW-L or those who are eligi- ble for advanced placement because of prior service or membership in the Reserves or Na- tional Guard. Front row: L to R: Betty Burrow, LTC Harold A. Wilson and Sandra L. Heineck Back Row: Bobby A, Little, Louis Vanguards; - UW- - Alfonso Tobar Front row: L to R: Laura Tamblingson, Angela Wurst, jim Gross and Karen Semler Back row: Todd Drost, Lisa Homgren, Lynn Kauphusman, Kathy Bakken and Karyn Fossen, Second row:julie Svendsen, Ned Haas, Ann Bartels, Bill Rekalske, Peggy Sleight,jodie Mueller, Mary Baker, Paul Gerczak, Dan Nievinski, NanCy Gre- goire and Dave Rushlow J. Blazek, Brian E. Dunn, Allen P. Goodman Juanj. Garci L ambassador Vanguard, the university's select, non-credi public relations organization has goals of bette publicizing UW-La Crosser anci providirig pro spective students with a realistic look at th university. Their main involvement includes providing reg- ularly scheduled Campus tours originating fro the Admissions Office and participating i Campus Close-Up days for prospective student and their parents. Other activities include visiting area hig schools, attending college fairs, providing tour for special groups, helping with registration an orientation, and serving as hostsThostesses a university functions. This year Vanguards assisted at various 751: Anniversary events and also served as stude hosts to joan Mondale when she campaigne on campus for her husband. Vanguard was Started in 1976 and is open t undergraduate iwith sophomore standing an graduate students with a minimum GPA of 2.25. Applications become available in t spring. Interviews are required. This year's officers are: Head Coordinators: K ren Semler, Dan Nievinski,Julie Svendsen; To Coordinators: Karyn Fossen, TJ. Bruring; a a Special Events Coordinators: Dave Rushlog: Kathy Bakken. 1 Blue Key awards students for achievement Blue Key is a national honor fraternity which has been in existence since 1924. All of its members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, service, and leadership, therefore, membership in Blue Key is primarily honorary. Blue Keyls members may not be very active as an organization, but it can be assured that Blue Key's members lead, as well as participate, in numerous activities. The individuals in Blue Key are among the most active on campus, especially in service organizations, scholarship, and leadership positions. The selection process, induction activities to honor new members, the fall Freshman Ice Cream Social, and other honorary events are the primary activities of Blue Key members. Each semester, all students in the top 2096 of their Juniof or Senior class are asked to petition for membership into Blue Key. Application forms, selection procedures, as well as an informational brochure on Blue Key, are made available to these students. The completed applications are evaluated by current Blue Key members. A point total is determined for each applicant by assigning a predetermined value to each application response. The membership openings for each gender, which are deter- mined by the number of members graduating, are filled by the applicants achieving the highest point evaluation. The basic goal of the organization is to award achievement oriented Front row; L to R: Sheryl Fickau, Liz Berg and Eric S. McIlraith Second row: Sandra students for their hard gamed accomplishments. O'Btien, Lisa Gtiesswell, Kathy Wessa and Susan Olson Third row: Betsy Brandt, Sandi Schobert, Paula Kom and Robin Harland Back row: Brad Quarberg, Laurie Hetnke and Ed Thomas. lbelta Psi Kappa encourages scholarship in HPER Delta Psi Kappa is a national professional fraternity which encourages of HPER, they also held an annual book sale, provided a Halloween Party high standards of scholarship and professionalism preparation in Health, for the La Crosse Children's Home, and showed a "Night at the Movies" Physical Education, and Recreation. Chapter projects include professional for older adults at Bethany-On-Cass. and community service as well as fellowship within the College of HPER. This year, the group held a tea in honor of the faculty within the College Delta Psi Kappa is advised by Marjorie Schroeder. Front row; L to R: Kelly Lindow and Lori Preder Back row: Marjorie Schroeder, Mary Huttet, Rhea Newman, Sue Rutkowski, Kim jorgenson and Kimi Wilson 205 206 Eta Phi Alpha; motivation is key Eta Phi Alpha is a local Arts, Letters and Sci- ences Honor Fraternity which has been in exis- tence at La Crosse since 1952. Eta Phi Alpha recognizes and encourages exceptional scholas- tic achievement by students in the School of AL8zS. Thus, the organization brings together outstanding, highly motivated people and sup- ports their endeavors. Eta Phi Alpha sponsors a booksale every spring, made possible primarily through generous book donations by faculty. Money gained from this sale is donated to two Eta Phi Alpha scholar- ships presented to a junior woman and a junior man each year. Scholarship selection is based on scholastic achievement, character and leader- ship. Eta Phi Alpha also sponsors several social events during the year including initiations, the Christmas party and the annual Spring Banquet. The 1984-85 officers of Eta Phi Alpha include: jean T. Paltzer; president, Kay Widmet; vice- president, Lisa Grieswell; secretary, Randy Booth; treasurer, Lisa Fischer; historian. Dr. Laraine Unbehaun is the advisor. From row; L to R: Kelly Rusch, Chris Hough, Elayne Hass, Lisa Fischer, Juli Hoffman, Merce Mikula, Penelope Koeppel, Carol Lisowski, Elizabeth Voth and Elizabeth Bergs Second row:jcan Paltzet, Susan Running, Beverly LeCaptain, Kathy Wessa, Carol Gorst, Beth Bugess, Denise Suter and Kay B. Widmer Third row: Sandee Schuster, Kim Kleinschmidt,jean Geier, Lisa Grieswell,JanellJoseph, Laurie Hemke, Tami Ruggles an- Sheryl Fickau Back row: Amy Hietpas, Eric S. Mcllraith, Robert Hartlaub, Dave Ender,Jo Rickets, Mike Hader, Tom Varick, Dave Parry and Randy Booth Delta Sigma Pi; we mean busines Delta Sigma Pi has been active on campus since April 1969 and is open to business majors who are in their second semester at UW-La Crosse. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity orga- nized to foster the study of business in universi- ties; to encourage scholarship, social activity and the association of students for their mutual advancement by risearch and practice; to pro- mote closer affiliat on between the commercial world and students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. The 1984-85 officers of Delta Sigma Pi are Bob Falk, president; john Snow, senior vice-presi- dent; Steve Birchler, vice-president of profes- sional activities; Shem Rhodes, vice-president of pledge education; john Dahler, treasurer; Greg Cutti, secretairy; Dave Fink, chancellor; Mary Van Lanen, chapter efficiency index Chairperson; and Mike Anderson, historian. Front row, L to R: Kim Lcsky, Mary Van Lanen, Donna Moseley, Susan L. jones, David M. Fink and Mark P. Baylon Second row: Denise Mahlum, Michael Ames, Paul Cutti, Shem Rhodes and Patti Leannah Third tow: Dave Heimitz, Patrick Ludwig, Gregory Curti, Tom Schmitz, Debbie Dreves, Sandy SchuppelJane Schwarten, Brad End er and Steve Bitchler Back row: Michael L. Anderson, Ro Scoville, Bob Koestlet, Rusty BcilkeJillJensen, Rob Timm John Snow, John Dahler and Bob Falk ampus Activities Board TCABT is a student organization dedicated to ringing a wide variety of cultural, social, educational and recreational rograms to the university Campus. Seven sub-committees are composed tirely of students and advised by a professional staff. Each year CAB ies to structure the efforts of its perspective committee's to meet the reatest possible variety of student needs. The seven s'ub-committees are: U Free University plans a program of informal learning experiences each semester. Major emphasis of the courses is placed on the sharing of knowledge and experiences. D Video committee's goal is to produce new, innovative and vari- ational programming to enlighten and entertain the spectrum of UW-La Crosse students. 3T Coffeehouse provides entertainment for the student body and campus community at minimal or no cost. Music ranges from country to contemporary. 0 Campus Cinema: Every year, the entertainment world produces top rated films with new talent and tremendous performances. Campus Cinema in conjunction with the students interests brings these films for a minimal price. AB keeps campus entertained 5i Soundstage is responsible for bringing quality musical entertain- ment to the UW-L community. The programs consist of a variety of music including contemporary, folk, rock, and jazz. Provides an alternative fo'r student recreation. Each year Soundstage puts on jamfest. 6 Special Events annually plans activities during the year such as Festival on the mall and Activities Fair. U Publicity provides the promotion for CAB. A very essential part in making CAB successful for the student's greater awarness and knowledge of the programs. The 1984-85 officers of CAB are Craig Hulce, chairperson; Rich Baptist, vice-president; Tammy Parizo, secretary; Mark Barton, treasurer; Cindy Stuckey, publicity. The chairs of the individual sub-committees ate Tom Varick, Campus Cinema; Estelle Kelly, Coffeehouse; Bob Hartlaub, Free University; Kathy Malovrh, Special Events; Phil Woock, Soundstage. Nancy Schrempp is the advisor. Photo Above; L to R: Tom Varick, Bob Hartlaub, Kathy Weggen, Roxanne Howard, Tracy Merfeld, Rich Baptist, Paula Blanchard, Tracy Lee, Steve Heindl and Lisa Gardner. Photo at left: Front row; L to R: Tracy Lee, Rich Baptist, Tammy Parizo and Kathy Malovrh Second row: joel Schmame, Tom Varick, Robert Hartlaub and Cynthia Stuckey Back row: Rick Kumlien, Phil Wooke, Nancy Schrempp, Mark Barton, Estelle Kelly and Craig G. Hulce - Bob Hammerstrom Gamma Sigma Sigma; service to campu Gamma Sigma Sigma is a national service so- rority that has been on this campus since 1967. Gamma Sigma Sigma prides itself in its service to the campus, the surrounding community, and the nation. The sorority has been involved with various events such as the American Red Cross Blood Drive at Angell Hall, exam week cram packs, ushering at plays, working with the handi- capped, New Horizons, Lakeview, and many other agencies. As a sorority, there are get togethers for wine and cheese parties, holiday celebrations, picnics, and other social activities. The objeCtive is to develop friendship among students of all races and creeds while working side by side to aid the campus, community, and nation. The Fall 1984 officers are: President, Amy Die- trich; First Vice-President, Robin Larso Pledge Mother, Lorna Reed; Assistant Pled Mother,jan Holum; Public Relations Coordi ator, Sara Ackmann; Recording Secretary,jas Vukovich; Treasurer, Cindy Richter; Corr sponding Secretary, Lisa Fischer; Alumni Secre tary, Paula Wienkes; Historian, Sara Ackman Front row: L to R: Christine Richter, Sara Hike, Paula Wiekes, Lorna Reed, Cindy Richter and Diane Schumacher, Adv. Second row:jean T. Paltzer, Terri Olson,Jackie Heberlein, Lutheran campus center; ministry to student The Lutheran Campus Center, located at the corner of 17th and State, continued its ministry to UW-La Crosse, Viterbo and WWTI students this year. The center's activities include Sunday worship, Bible and other studies, Lutheran Student Movement retreats, Clown ministry, peacemak- L to R: Sarah Guenther, Mike Pagni, Sharon Perschbacher, David Sailer and Lisa Guenther ing, celebrating, publishing "Good News on Campus," and a Christmas Candlelight Service. In addition to regular programming they also helped provide in ecumenical offerings through l Cooperative Campus Ministry. Peer Ministry Residency Program completed its tenth year. This years Peer Ministry Team con- Robin Larson, Lisa Fischer, Janet Fuchs and jan Holum Back row: Allyn L. Talg, Ad jasna Vukovich, Amy Dietrich, Sara Ackmann and Nanita Alverez sisted of: Lisa Guenther, Sarah Guenther, Dav' Kogawski, Mike Pagni, Sharon Perschbach and David Sailer. The Rev. Dr. Armin Heidmann is the Camp Pastor for this ministry. - Alfonso To - - Bob Hammerstrom , ,, ,3 W ,' , a J. ikwww" W L l W ; me. am row; L to R: Sandy Arts, Kathleen Schwartz, Carrolljohnson, Karen Meier, Connie derson, and Tracey anpper Back row: Sue Felion,John Rock, Peter Pope, Mike Berg, HAA informs about handicapped issues The Handicapped Awamess Association iHAAl is a group of disabled and able-bodied students committed to promoting awareness of handi- capped concerns. Through listening, learning and personal committment, members strive to inform and interest others on campus and in the community about relevant handicapped issues. Essentially, the group would like others to appreciate the capabilities of individuals who happen to be disabled. HAA has been extremely active in ongoing events at UW-La Crosse. The annual conference is the biggest project. It is a day-long event held in the renovated Cartwright Center. The conference is open to the public and an outreach effort is made to specifically include persons with disabilities. Another major event sponsored; by HAA is Handicapped Awareness Week, held each fall semester. The purpose is to provide a unique opportunity for students and staff to experience, struggle and appreciate the challenges of everyday activities encountered by handicapped indivi- duals. A highlight of the week is a wheelchair basketball game between the La Crosse Lazers wheelchair basketball team and the UW-L faculty. Finally, a campus film festival featured current films giving a broad perspective of what being disabled is and what it is not. A third major project is the "Access La Crosse Directory". Students from HAA and the University are surveying La Crosse businesses and facilities, and compiling a directory with information on the physical accessibility of each. The access directory will be made available to new-comers and visitors to La Crosse. HAA participates in events throughout the year including Winter Carnival and the Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon. The "Most Accessible Instructor Award" is given annually to recognize outstanding efforts in providing equal opportunities to disabled students in the classroom. HAA has an open membership to all persons interested in the needs of persons with disabilities. All that is required is the commitment to awareness of the right, abilities and concerns of the handicapped in soc1ety. Linda Kerrigan, Bob Harrison, Cindy Steinke, Mary Kay Skeels, Sue Missun and Laurie Kollasch E e g a e d :2: .D :8 I PEC promotes leadership in educatio 210 The Professional Education Club has become one of the fastest and largest growing groups on- campus. Open to all students in the fields of teacher education, this group promotes leader. ship through the involvement and committment that each member makes. P.E.C. can always be recognized at registration time when they are selling donuts and coffee. This year P.E.C. has sponsored a wide variety of guest speakers to discuss educational topics. Some of these included: "Multicultural Teach- ing Experiences," "Student Teaching Exper- iences Overseas," and "Food First" - a pro- gram on the effects of improper nutrition on learning and teaching. Aside from fund-raisers and programming, some of P.E.C.'s special events include an annu- al Christmas gala at the Radisson Hotel, a semi- annual P.E.C. Honors Reception, and a school board forum held second semester. Mr. Fred Kusch is the group's advisor. Front row; R to L: Susan Olson, Patti Breitung, Lori Lee, Russ Link, Kim McCarville and Theresa Guy Second row: OF F 8' S'IO l U .4 s s 1 I .4 1 V r V l 3 Katie Butterfield, jeanne Murray, Becky Rudisill, Lau Stier, Paige Pratt, Kris Carlson and Suzee Hawe. Phi Gamma Nu welcomes men for first tim Phi Gamma Nu, a national professional fraternity welcomes majors andlor minors in the fields of Mass Communications, Computer Science, Math, Business, Political Science, and Public Administration. Persons must have a second semester freshman standing and a 2.5 cumulative grade point average to pledge Phi Gamma Nu. Phi Gamma Nu has been on the University of Wisconsin-La Crosse Campus since April 26, 1973 and has existed for over 60 years on the national level. The purpose of the organization is to unite those interested in the field of business and work towards a future in their specific field. Until recently, Phi Gamma Nu was only composed of female members, but five years ago, the national office gave the go-ahead to be co-ed. The fall semester of 1984 has been the first for Beta Zeta Chapter to welcome men to their organization on the UW-L campus. Phi Gamma Nu, along with Delta Sigma Pi, sponsors the all camp career day held in the fall each year. Interview Seminar and Resu Workshop are offered in the spring of each year and again are sponsor by the two organizations. Phi Gamma Nu publishes each semester newsletter for, the College of Business. It emphasizes current topics t affect students in the College of Business and campus-wide. The major money-maker this fall semester has been the sale of se cushions. These were sold mainly at UW-L football and basketb games. Phi Gamma Nu offers something special for those who want more out v life. From row; L to R: Monica Motz, Kathi Millard, Beth Meek, Nancy Landsinger, Diane L. SullivanJoanne Johnsen, Martha Ripp, Cheri McHolland, Shelly SabatkeJean Marx, Roxy Peterson, Sherry Kuphal, Karyn Fossen, Cindy Richter, Suzie Pangell, Elizabeth Clark and Sandyjahn Second row: Chris Wuensch, Elizabeth Temp, Scott Zingler, Cindy Kind, Linda Young, Marie Tronnicr, Ann Held, Barbara Burr, Theresa Barker, Kathy Krantz, Ke O'Conner, Sheila Smith, Ann Sandersen,janet MaCCo, Carolyn Hurt, Tryg Knutson andj Knutson ' acquet keeps the UW-L campus informed hat kind of reader are you? Do you flip the pages as fast as you can to - rags or Roving Reporter - you know, the really serious stuff. Do you C a long, hard look at the front page? Or skip to the sports section? hat ever your interests are the Racquet has something for everyone and hough it comes out only once a week, the dedicated staff is hard at rk all week long. e Racquet serves a double purpose. It provides the UW-La Crosse . dents with an informative, entertaining and enlighting look at our hoto above: Fall Semester Smili- From row: L to R: Chris Nielsen, Cheryl Griffith, ul Crouse and Steve Willis. Second row: Meg Barger, Steve Laurvick and Neil Saylor. ack row: Mark Thom, Shawn Thomas, Jim Vilker and Greg Behrendt. campus while also giving students interested in journalism, photography, advertising or business some hands-on experience. Learning is sometimes accomplished by mistakes, but the ambition to learn is too strong to let criticism get in the way. Because it is an independent function of the university, revenues for publication, salaries, and maintenance are generated through advertising sales. There is no faculty advisor; students are responsible for everything from writing, to layout and evenubudgeting. Photo below: Spring Semester Staff? Front row; L to Rtjamie Marks, Meg Barger and Cary Leider. Second row: Chris Nielsen, Cheryl Griffith, Kathy O'Brien and Shawn Thomas. Back row: Keith Williams and Greg Behrendt. - Steve Willis - Bob Hammerstrom 211 Recreation Club has been active for 20 year Recreation Club has been active on the UW-La Crosse campus for 20 years and is open to recreation majors and minors. The goals of Rec Club are to encourage active membership, to increase membership from the previous years, to provide educational sessions, to further develop and encurage a professional attitude towards recreation, to create unity and provide opportu- nity, to demonstrate for fellowship among stu- dents and staff, to motivate Recreation Club members to serve the university and thereby, provide practical opportunity, to demonstrate recreation leadership skills, to stimulate interest in, and co-ordinate activities with professional organizations and groups. Rec Club participates in Songfest, Winter Car- nival, Festival on the Mall, Christmas Party, Homecoming, Cooperative Games Festival, M.D. Dance Marathon, Intramural and recrea- tion activities, and Casino Nights. This year the Rec Club participated in the 75th Anniversary Homecoming Tailgate Party and the Songfest 30th Anniversary. The 1984-85 officers for Rec Club are Doug Turco, president; john Rock, vice president; Sara Ackmann, secretary; Nancy Chellman, treasurer; Ed Thomas, photographedhistorian; Francais Le Beau, activities; Todd Stahnke, Darcy Schroeder, publicity; Sandi Schobert, ac- tivities. Sigma Lambda Sigma honors rec maj Sigma Lambda Sigma is an honorary fraternity open to all juniors and seniors in recreation with a minimum 3.0 GPA. Sigma Lambda Sigma seeks to recognize superior students in recrea- tion, encourage the development of profession- al standards for the recreation field, and to stimulate the personal development of individ- ual members' professional growth in the recrea- tion field. The group activities include Health and Human Services Career Day, 1984 jump Rope for Heart, Festival on the Mall as well as assisting with Wittich Hollow and the Recrea- tion Newsletter. This year, Sigma Lambda Sig- ma held a pizza raffle 'with the proceeds going to help students attend Pigeon Lake. The fall 1984 officers for Sigma Lambda Sigma are Martha Chambers, president; Ed Thomas, vice president; Tina Green, secretary; Sue Rieder, treasurer. Sigma Lambda Sigma has been active at UW- La Crosse since 1968. Faint row, R to L: Carol Prudhom, Martha Chambers, Jillian Griebel, Pam Saper and Brenda Marotz Second row: Nancy Chellman, Rhonda R. Ohnesorge, Kris Bermson, Tracy Lehman, Tammy Else, Pam Sarauer and Janine Schoen Third row: Sara Ackmann, Kim Dorshonst, Con- i, g e m L to R: Douglas Turco, Martha Chambers, Sandi Schobert, Tracy Lehman and Ed Thomas. nie Anderson, Sue Felion, Brenda Hetlet, Darcy Schroeder, Barb Chtistopherson, Steve Newhouse Bac row:Tom Payton, Francis Le Beau, Laurie Volz,john Roc Ed Thomas, Todd Stanke, Sandi Schobert, Mike Miller an Douglas M. Turco 0178 i. s - Bob Hammerstrom fficers pictured; L to R.- Sheila Romell,jayne Hyland, Tryg Knutson andjay White. k 'om row; L to R: Brad Quarberg, Melanie Ohnstad, Barry McNulty, Linnea Cradall, Ian Fourth row: Kathy Armbruster, Monica Motz, Jayne Hyland, Kathy OlBrien, Jennifer IylorJay White and Sunita Singh Second row:Tom Mathies, Cheryl Baldwin, Ron Sissel Reinhard and Heidi Held Back row: Gary Kaminski, Mary Meyer, Tim Daniels, Sheila Linda Blakeley, Philip Kerrigan and Dawn Schaefer Third row: Bob Seitz, Kathy Romell, Tryg Knutson, Patrick Ludwig and Elizabeth Nerud. eggen, john P. Engel, Stanley J.M. Mugeki, James SChaffer and David M. Hollnagel Student Association marks tenth anniversary The University of Wisconsin-La Crosse Student Association held its tenth anniversary this year. The UW-LSA, directed by the Student Senate, consists of 28 student senators representing their schools, the president, vice president and treasurer. The past year's officers were President Tryg Knutson, Vice President Sheila Romell, and Treasurer Jay White. The UW-LSA supported many programs during 1984-85, such as the "1m Driving Program", the establishing of a Child Care facility on campus, Hockey becoming a varsity sport, free legal service on campus for students, and "Get Out The Vote" drives. Student Senate hopes that students will reestablish their activism and concern for their campus community and increase their involvement on Campus. "Greater communication among campus organizations and promoting cam- pus awareness on all issues are two of UW-LSA's goals for the year," stated Pres. Tryg Knutson. Knutson also added, "Student Governmentls purpose is to represent the apathetic students on this campus, doing so by discussing and deciding issues for them. The Student Association has been put into the position of legislating campus issues, often times without the proper student input needed." e Melanie Olmsted ' - Bob Hammerstrom SARC offers opportunities to The Student Alumni Relations Council iSARCi has been active on campus since 1978 and is open to all UW-La Crosse students. The objec- tives of SARC are to afford students an oppor- tunity to become aware of the Alumni Office and its function on campus; to provide service to UW-L students through "students helping students" such as Senior Survival Series and Senior party; to afford students an opportunity to participate in Alumni activities such as din- ners, receptions, and baseball nites; to afford students an Opportunity to assist with Admis- sions-Alumni programs; to afford students an opportunity to participate in summer retreat to plan next year's SARC activities; to afford an opportunity for students to plan and assist with a parents program; and to bring together a group of involved students interested in im- proving the opportunities and programs at UW-L. This year SARC was involved in the 75th Year Homecoming and Parents Day. The officers for SARC were Pamela Buhler, president; Kris Kasik, vice president; Sue Diek- voss, secretary; and Eleanor Kennedy, advisor. improve UW- Front row; R to L: Wayne Dobbs, Sue Dickvoss, Sarah Miller and Pam Buhler Back row: Eleanor Kennedy, Sandi Jaeger, Micheal McMenamin and Chris Kasik, Student Physical Therapy of La Crosse . . . . . . . . promotes physical therapy in the communit Student Physical Therapy of La Crosse iSPTOU is an organization for Physical Ther- apy majors at UW-La Crosse. The group, which has been active since 1974 has five main objec- tives; to extend knowledge of physical therapy; to increaseknowledge and interaction with oth- er health sciences; to inform the community of the development of physical therapy as an allied health profession; to provide voluntary services to health related organizations; and to motivate students to self-determined goals. SPTOL sponsored its annual Massage Day in january. People could pay $2.50 and receive a full back massage. The proceeds went to the La Crosse Lazers, a wheelchair basketball team. SPTOL has been working with the team for the last three years. The group also sponsored Al- lied Health Career Day and speakers on subjects ranging from hospice programs to wheelchair athletes. Front row; L to R: Karl Padez, Aimee Noel, Mary Schar- enbroch, Lisa Adamski, Deb Crabtree and Diane Bremel Second row: Mindy Roby, Amy Eder, Debbie Hoffman, Carrie Trautt, Judeee Mehlos, Jeanne Dielen, Stephanie Stiller, Kari Kelly, Greg Scolman, Mark Hanoski and Ann Zuehlke Back row: Mark Niebuhr, Dennis DeNuc- Lynn Albrecht, Susan Pfabe, Karla Evanoff, Beth Burg Steve Dahlen, Michelle Schuh, Karen Kochzik, Karla G 10:, Stephanie Sirovatka, Connie Day, Judy Wordwax Pom-Pons entertain at home and away The UW-L Pom-Pon squad is an organization affiliated with the March- ing Chiefs. The squad performs at all home football games, some away games, and a few pro games lthis year it was at the Minnesota Vikings gamel. Their performances also extend through the basketball season with appearances at all home games. Their funcion is to provide visual enhancement and entertainment at band shows. The advisors for the Pom-Pon squad are Dnjohn Alexander and Mrs. Beth Kabat. The squadls co-captains are Denise Mahlum and Dana Henrich. - Alfonsb Tobar Sitting; L to R:Jodi Llesenfelt, Denise Mahlum, Pam Devery, Debbie Loveland, Leslie Stein, Julie Haig, Pam Broderick, and Trish Reilly. Standing: Barb Matthews, Dana Henrich, Sue Tiedt, Molly O'Malley, Sue Ramsett, Deb Crabtree, Liz Crawford, Jennifer Wolske, Laura Schmidt, Sue Olson and Cindy Anderson. ' -a.5 .N -7 b Hammerstrom 215 Womens Chorus strives for musical eXcellenc- The UW-La Crosse Women's Chorus consists of thirty to forty members drawn from all majors at the university. Auditions are not required, but members are expected to strive for musical excellence. Approximately one-third of the singers are music majors or minors. As a part of the music department, the Women's Chorus has existed for nearly forty years. In its early years the focus was on lighter, semi-popular music; however, in more recent years the goals of the ensemble have changed. The objectives of the Womenls Chorus now are to perform major choral works written specifically for women's voices, to include works of all style periods from the Renaissance to the twentieth century, and to help each singer develop her musical talents as an individual and as an ensemble member. Under the direction of Dr. Gwen Brubaker, the Women's Chorus been selected through an audition process by performing at various mu conventions. In 1983 they appeared at the Wisconsin Choral Direct Association Convention in Appleton. In March of 1984 they performed the North Central Division Convention of the American Choral Direct Association in Sioux Falls, South Dakota. Also in 1984, they appeared the Wisconsin Music Educators convention held each year in Madiso The Womenls Chorus has the distinction of being the first UW-L choir perform at an ACDA convention and the only UW-L choir to perform a regional convention. In addition to convention performances, Womenls Chorus presents a concert on campus each semester and re larly performs in area churches and schools. Front row; L to R: Kimberly Hole, Laura Taylor, Elizabeth Pauly, Tammera Parizo, Catherine Henderson, Lisa Erdmann, Cathy Perkins and Maureen Gaffney. Second row: Tammy Carlson, Loretta Alkhatib, Theresa Mitchell, Kathryn Morgan, Kristi Zinkle, Ruth Mannerchor tours The German word means "Men's Chorus," and the name reflects a long historical tradition of male choral singing in the Coulee Region. At UW- La Crosse, Mannerchor was established in 1970 and had the early Charac- ter as a fraternity.type menls glee club. With the years, Mannerchor has grown into a choir of prime musical mettle not only in its vocal technique, but also in the artistic quality and variety of its repertoire. The choir has successfully met the challenge of singing works in original languages such as Latin, Italian, Spanish, French, German and Czechoslavakian. It has gained respect for its superb perfor- mances of works by great composers of all style periods: Palestrina, Bach, Handel, Scarlatti, Pergolesi, Mozart, Schubert, Brahms, Gretchaninoff, Poulenc, Purcell, Vaughan, Williams, Copland, Barber and Thompson. In addition to its serious repertoire, the Mannerchot has entertained its Paudler, Amy Fernholz, Beth Ahrens and Carol Holman. Back row: Susan B. Go Charlotte Chmielak, Cheri Kees, Carma Grubet, Ann Gross, Deborah L. Wildes, e Maxwell, jennifer Schwedler, Tamara Smith and Rose Mary Bayuk. With award-Winning musi audiences arrangements of spirituals by Shaw and Dawson, tunes fr Broadway musicals, novelty numbers, popular ballads, and even a bit country music. As one of only three College men's choruses in the st Mannerchor has continued to grow in strength and quality. For two y it competed in the Great American Choral Festival, and for two year was awarded the first prize in regional and state Competitions, and w on to national finals in Philadelphia, Penn and Ann Arbor, Mich. Mannerchor has become a traveling Choir. In addition to its yearly tou the four-state region tWisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa and Illinoisy, it added a successful concert tour of the east coast with performance Pennsylvania and New jersey, and visits to Washington DC, New Y City and Niagra Falls. Future plans include concert tours of the west C and other regions of the United States as well as participation in ch festivals in Mexico, Hawaii, Ireland and Austria. Lam mums Front row; L to R: Dr. Antonio Molina, Thomas Boeltet, Michael Haefer, Scott Ourada, Mark Bell, Andy Kuula, Mark Wiste, Darryl Dunnum, John Haefer and Ruth Dodson. Second row: Glen Begtow, Larry French, Paul Kluesnet, William Waite, Brian Mc Nurlen, ,1 Calvin Paudlcr, Brian Shepardson, Karl Sathcr, Rick Eustice and jim Schmidt. Back 4 Todd Nickels,joe Shulka, Karl Hitzemann, Ben Kunkel,Joe Zenk, Brad Toll, Steve Hitz,jim Larson, Bruce J. Hanson and Chris Kasik. l Orchestra goes to Carnegie Hall he University Symphony Orchestra is involved with many events on the W-La Crosse campus. This year a string quartet from the Symphony layed an integral part in the 75th Anniversary Celebration on Sept. 18. here was a "Pops" concert on November 3rd of Parent's Weekend, and me on November 13th with Mayor Zeilke as a "guest conductor," along . ith other city dignitaries. These and other types of fundraisers were used 0 raise money for their tour to New York City where on the night of ' pril 4th, 1985, the orchestra performed at Carnegie Hall! tMore on the amegie Tour on pages 234 and 2359. he Orchestra has been an active organization for the past 15 years. Dr. Ist Violin: M. Barrett, D. Gering, M. Nielsen, L. Culver, K. Dadez, H. Clark, L. Lewison, B. Oldenburg, C. Ness, L. Matheson, M. Motylinsky, j. Owaski, R. Kielley, B. Meyer, P. McCormick and 8. Olson. 2nd Violin: R. Baker, M. Smith, K. Weggen, G. Nelson, L. Clark, M. Zobeck, R. Hoskins, K. Lyden, G. Zachel, J. Olson and R. Lyden. Viola: E, Langer, C. Pinnell, j. Forer. Cello: V. Larson, N. Pinnell, J. Gaunitz, C. Lawrence, D. Gonyea, S. Heartt, S. Cowden, T. Gilliam, R. Paudler and D.M. Gustafson. Bass: B. Adams, Cordeiro started with only one violinist 15 years ago, and built up the Symphony to the 70-member organization that it is today. A few years ago the orchestra represented the State of Wisconsin at the Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington DC. where they played for the president of the United States, who at that time was Richard Nixon. Two soloists performed at the concert in Carnegie Hall, New York. Pianist David Reedy played Mendelssohn's Cappriccio Brilliante, and concertmaster Micheal Barrett will play the Mendelssohn Violin Concer- to. G. Olson and M. McMahan. Flutes: A. Pfeifer, C. Bay, L. Gmeinder and D. Nelson. Piccolo:j. Furdek. Oboes: M. Hendrickson and K. Bjerke. Bassoons: V. Schmitz, j. Buffington, J. Malsrtom and j. Hall. Clarinets: B. Benz, L. Matusak, L. Clements, K. Bradford, M. Swanson and C. Holmen. Trumpets: S. Bolin, B. Shepardson, C. Perkins and j. Culpitt. Trombones: C. Watts, R. Roth, K. Carey, M. Petrie and J. Radetski. Tubas: D. Paul. Piano: M. Pederson. Percussion: B. Mealey, B. Conyers. MENC sponsors Winterfest MENC - Music Educators National Conference - student chapter 41361 has existed on the UW-La Crosse campus since 1970. Its goal is to give music education majors and minors experience in their career field. This is done mainly by organizing performances, festivals and workshops that promote educational experiences for college and high school stu- dents. MENC's major activity on campus is Winterfest. Winterfest is a jazz ensemble, showchoir and vocal jazz festival for high school groups from arOund the tri-state area. Each group performs, and is then critiqued by music professionals. The students are also exposed to the performances of professionals as well as to UW-L's jazz and showchoir groups. Newly- added to Winterfest is the vocal jazz division. Beth Blackford is president of MENC; Robin Harland vice president; Nancy Glasel secretary; Merle Petrie treasurer; and Kim Hole student representative. The faculty advisor is Gwen Brubaker. All msuic music majors and minors are welcome and encouraged to join MENC. Recipients of the MENC's 1984-85 scholarships were Elizabeth Pauly and Robin Harland. Front row; L to R: Kris Bjerke, Melissajones, Renee Evans, Kim Hole, Nancy Glasel and Robin Harland. Back row: Merle Patric, Douglas Paul, Liz Pauly, Sue Stoen, Beth Blackford, Debbie Brogue, Doreen Nelson and Amy Pfeifer. - Greg Behrendt - Bob Hammerstrom 217 The University Singers schedule four concerts on campus throughout the academic year and annually present concerts in workshops in com- munities in Wisconsin, Iowa, and Minnesota Front row, L to R: Kim Frank, Beth Furry, Sheryl Post, Lori Strozinsky, Lisa Giertych, Annette Huppert, Sandi Cea- son, Ann 6055, Kate Maryan, Ann Platz, Maria De Ruyter, Mary Brennan and William Estes. Second row: Connie The Collegiates, UW-La Crosse's Vocal jazz and Show Choir has been in existence since 1959 and has been directed by Dr. William Estes since 1961. They have literally performed all over the world, their most recent tour visited Enge, Barbara Adams, Mary Seward, Sheryl Furry, Vicki From row, L to R: Michelle Karbula, Crystal Hoeth, Nola. during their spring tour. Formed in 1963, they have been directed by Dr. William Estes. The University Singers perform a Gietman, Peggy R. Solveson, Wendie Winkers, Helena L. Beasley, Valerie Manter, Connie Beck, Kathy Von Ark, Trudi jo Halvorson, Polly Schaaf, Sheryl Degenhardt and Kathleen Te Winkel. Back row:DavidJ. Kotlewski, David John P. White and Bruce I. Hanson. Collegiates jazz up UW-L Spain, Portugal and Morocco in 1984, and were also representatives of Wisconsin at the New Orleans World Fair in 1984. Their fast-paced show joins the best of contemporary popular music and movement in a unique combination University Singers tour area Abbrederis, Connie Gietman and Ruth Dodson. Back row: Paul Hosch, Craig Blakeley, David Osley, Dan Habrat, Dave wide variety of choral literature and the choir is open to any UW-L student who passes the audition. D. Sailer, Paul Galatnyk,jim Schmidt, Scott A. Zingler, Bob Koestlet, Todd Southom, Paul A. Hosch, James Michael Rubasch, Randalljon Herman, Ken Riley, Dan A. Habrat, that has delighted audiences wherever they ap- pear. Open to any UW-L student by audition, the Collegiates number 10 singers, 7 dancers and 5 instrumentalists. Sailer, Karl Hitzemann, Dan Menzel and Pat Thorson. ' HAC makes dorms better places to live rant row, L to R: Dave Stockwcll, Karen Kodsik, Cheryl Griffith, Debbie Spencer, Ruth urinsky, Kathy Clark, Heidi Held, Doc Telch and John Engel. Second row: Rick All campus residents are automatic members of the Residence Hall Association. The Residence Hall Association Council works for those nearly 3000 students. RHAC is a group of students interested in improving the total living environment. To accomplish this, they provide extensive programming in social and educational activities, voice student opinions in policy matters to the UW-L Housing Office, and provide a communication link be- tween the rest of the residents. This past year RHAC accomplished many of its annual events such as All Night Movies, "Dusk to Dawn"; a Hall Council Leadership Workship, "Hall Greatness is no Pursuit," Indian Summer Days, "Breakin in the Halls," sending a delegation of 10 to the GLACURH regional conference held at Central Michigan University, ran a Can Recycling Truck to provide the halls with petty cash from the residents garbage, sending a delegation to the NACURH lnationaD conference at Gainesville, Florida, Hallidaze at Night, and an awards ceremony to recognize outstanding leaders in the halls. If you think this is all they did, you're wrong. This past year the motivated members of this organization also held an all Campus Christmas Formal, "Deck the Halls." Believe it or not they also hosted the first Wisconsin United Residence Hall lWURHAl Conference in April. Within the group itself, they developed leadership skills and friendships. Kumlien, Laura jirous, Lisa Elander, Karla EvensonJanice Broshat and Tim Loock. Back row: Jennifer LeMay, Lori Bivens, Melissa Beyer and Kurtis Keding. - Bob Hammerstrom Cheerleaders; an important part of 'team Photo Above: from L to R: Carol Hansen, Ann Kutschem, Mary Kandel, Luke Vander Wyst, Sara Sommer, Todd Stahnkc, Susan Thompson, Robert Berray,jane Swanson, Lance Mulholland, janice Thibodeau, jon Ryczkoski, julie House! and jeffery McElroy. - Greg Behrendt The UW-La Crosse Varsity Cheerleaders are comprised of three squads football, wrestling, and basketball. Each squad cheers for their respectiv sport's home events and selected away games and meets. In addition, th- Squad's are responsible for promoting other athletic events and assisting with these events when possible. The Wrestling Cheerleaders, a squad of eight women, hold tryouts in th early fall. The two coed squads, football and basketball, will hold thei tryouts in the spring and fall, resPCCtively. Tryouts are also "coed" Interested students are welcome to contact present cheerleaders for tip on learning and perfecting "partner stunts" before tryouts. F Greg Behrendt Above Right, from row, L to R: Scott johnson, Carol Hansen, Chris Bitz, Kathy j. Clark, Libby Mcllvain and Todd johnson. Back row: Lisa Homgren, Dean Blixt, Susan Thomp- . . . . . son, Bob Berray, Ellen Hooper, Luke Vander Wyst, Mary Hearden, Timothy J. Gantz, Lori Thls year brought many 1mprovements and Changes In the Varsxty Cheer Terrizzi and Andre DeKok. Above Left: from L m R:Shannon Bohan, Sandy Pedo, Laura leading Program. The Wrestling squad was given a "varsity" status as the Slack Lisa Manic and Beth V013EL now hold separate tryouts. The Cheerleading stuntmen Came up with , full squad of eight men and were given new uniforms in time for th. basketball season. They previously wore shirts and pants purchased fro the bookstore. The matching uniforms gave the coed squads a ver "professional" look. 220 I tee; L-Bar-X twirls through Europe The L-Bar-X Dancers are an International Folk and Square Dance performing group which has been active on the UW-La Crosse campus for more than 30 years. The dancers are full-time students chosen by audition and enrolled in a special folk dance class. Each school year, the dancers stage up to thirty performances both locally and throughout the tri-state area for audiences ranging from elementary school children to high schools, universities, civic and religious groups, and homes for the elderly. Wherever they perform, their lively, enthusias- tic and highly polished performances earn them standing ovations and return invitations. Their annual spring concert is a major event on the UW-L campus. This year was filled with special memories and achievements for the L- Bar-X dancers. After more than 30 years of performing throughout the Midwest, the group made their first European tour in the summer of 1985. The troupe performed folk dance at festivals in Spain, France, and Belgium from July 27th through August 23rd. The dedication and support of Ms. Kathy DuBois, L-Bar-X advisor, and Mr. Don Allen, European Tour Manager, made the experience possible for the students. Fundraisers, several performances, donations, and much hard work throughout the year helped finance the trip. - Bob Hammerstrom - Bob Hammerstrom oro above: From row, L to R: Anita Dodge, Denise Brzezinski, Carla Cloutier, Kristin Plaisance, Dave Beimborn,Jon Aspeslet, Tim Blumentritt, Kim Nofsinger, Kathy DuBois, Canhy and Ellen Evans. Second row: Beth Hielke, Nancy Gregoire, Robin Nieman, David SiebenalerJohn Lockman, Rich Baptist, Chris Calvert, andjeff Mutz. Photo at top: b Bowles, Cheryl Means, Wendy Downing and Vicki Abbrederis. Back row: Don A couple performing at the Homecoming haIf-time. 221 - Alfonso Tob km .9. h m w G reek. involvement hows enthusiasm hat is a Greek? hen one asks this question at UW-La Crosse, a variety answers are given. When answered by a person who is greek, that is, one who belongs to a fraternity or rority, you may hear a variety of things: "family," loseness," "friendships," "brotherhood," "sisterhood," d "involvement." ing a Greek means quite a bit more than just being able wear the letters that represent it. reek life has much more to offer than what outsiders ay realize. There is a very special bond, a particular oseness that results from being a part of a Greek letter ganization. - Alfonso Tobar More on Greek living on pages 230 and 232. ing a Greek is a personal decision. But, there are many portunities related to greek life that are not available to n-Greeks. These include experience in holding offices, teracting with many people Within other greek organi- tions and being involved in numerous activities, com- ittees, Rush, Songfest, pledging, instant parties, home- ming, pledge introductions, philanthropies, jamfest, nior banquets, Wetlands and kidnaps. There is also a cial life that is often times the only side of Greeks that e outsiders see. This is unfortunate because being a reek has so many other important and worthwhile as. Cts to it. The friendships and the unique bonds will main strong and keep Greeks secure in the future. onu'nued on Page 230. - Alfonso Tobar 225 anhellenic Council governs sororities Panhellenic Council is the governing body for the four social sororities on the UW-La Crosse campus. Panhel is made up of an executive board and representatives from each sorority. Panhel coordinates the sororities on matters of all-sorority activities, rushes and pledging procedures. The main objective of Panhel is to maintain and promote inter-sorority activities. 224 mm Photos; Above; Front row: Karen K. Olson, Patty Laub and Mary Jo Perrizo. Second row:Tamara White, Maureen Sigler-Advisor and Susan Wagner. Back row: Amyj. Budde, Casandm Cazolas and Patricia Belke. Below: All-greek man and woman of the year: Phi Kerrigan and Mary Jo Perrizo. - Greg Behren - t was another banner year at 1429 Main Street, in terms of parties that is. he Delta Sig's gave it their all in an effort to keep the Greek Spirit alive t UW-La Crosse with parties ranging from a Mock Wedding and Toga Party to a Hawaiian Party and Gang Bang Bash. They even had their annual Carnation Ball catered to the house in order to commemorate their new $15,000 basement. Front row;John Durocher. Second row; Bob Sloniker, Mark LeMayJeff Peterson, Larry ;loniker, Chris Barnard,J.F. PriceJohn "Lawless" Brock, Robbie Douglass and Scott Van 30nd. Third row; Derek Hines,jim Schmitt, Mike Gresham,John Herlitzka, Rob Marxer, eff Renner, Steve Andrysczyk, Rick Wilhite,Jeff Mourning,john de Santis,joe Papenfuss award. - Alfonso Tobar lIelta Sig,s show greek spirit It's not all parties for the Delta Sigma Phils, however, along with their 20 little sisters, the 38 members are busy working for their national philan- thropy, the March of Dimes. They also use their eighteen years of experience here at UW-L to organize and participate in many campus activities. - john Durocher and Denny O'Malley. Not pictured: Pat Stephens, Scott Hefle, Charlie Kotovic III, Paul Miller, Joey Gan, jeff Lebakken, Steve Stehely, joe Lombardi, Tim Andrews, Bob Strazis and Mike Kesscnich. - Alfonso Tobar '1 Photos at left: Pat Stephens and his date models new Greek attire Aboverjohn Durocher receives an Dinner Dance all night long Every year Greeks come together for many ac- tivities, but at the end of each semester each sorority and fraternity plans their own Dinner Dance. This formal affair is often times the high point of a great year With your brothers or sisters. With dates dressed to kill, the greeks gather to enjoy cocktails before the fine food is served. After dinner, it's time to dance the night away. For many, the dance itself may end at 1 am. but the party goes on 'til dawn. Actually, the dinner dance is a weekend-long series of events. The night before the dinner dance, a theme party is planned to "psych up" for the big event tomorrow. On Saturday is the big event, and on Sunday a recuperation party is sometimes scheduled. - Greg Behrend: Photos on opposite page: Top: Derek Hines and his date pose with Ellen Werlein and joey Gan at the Delta Sig Dinner Dance held at their house this year. Bottom: Two Phi Mu's wait for their dates at the Phi Mu Dinner dance held at the Raddison Hotel. Photos this page: Top: Tammy Gritz and her escort Paul Smith take a breather from the excitement and watch the fun at another Greek dinner dance. Middle: Kris Carlson, jeff Patterson, john Brock and Jeff Moruning show their dance style at the Delta Sig dinner dance held in their newly-remodeled base- ment. Bottom: Alpha Xi Deltas Mary Atkewski, Cari Mon- tegomery, Tamara White and Mary Piekenbtock pose with their datesjerry UnserJohn Wallenfang, Kevin Quiting and Gene Berg at their dinner dance held at the Raddison. - Alfonso Tobar - Joel Schnell 227 228 Alpha Xiis lend a helping han Alpha Xi Delta is a social sorority which was founded on the UW-LaCrosse campus in 1961. Over the years, many changes have occurred within the organization, but the strong bond of sisterhood has always prevailed. Alpha Xi has many objectives that keep it alive and going strong. The main philanthropy of the sorority is working with the American Lung Association in support of respiratory health. There is also involvement in many other community and Campus projects such as waitressing for the Festmaster's Ball, tutoring foreign students learning English and partici- pating in Homecoming events. The girls in Alpha Xi strive to maintain a good academic standing. Awards are given out each semester at a scholarship banquet to an initiated member and a pledged member with the highest GPA and also Front row: Elizabeth Sebastian, Mary Ber- ens, Dawn Schaefer, Sheryl Draeger and Mary M. Piekenbrock. Second row: Sheila McDermott, Kris Young, GiGi Garnette and Kathy Armbrustet. Third row: Cindy Cohen, Mitzi johns, Sally Gullekson, Patti Rodgers, Lisa Erickson, Cari Montgomery, to the member with the most improved GPA. In addition to working toward their goals, Alpha Xi's love to have f Every semester we have date parties, theme parties with the vari fraternities, and then top off the semester with a dinner dance t everyone looks forward to. Alpha Xi's can be found in many areas of campus life. Each girl is only a sister working for a common goal, but an individual with her 0 interests. For these reasons, Alpha Xi Delta will continue to grow . There really exists in Alpha Xi Delta a sisterhood that will not dimin with the years that will yellow this paper. It only exists because peo believe in it. Three Greek letters do not make a sisterhood. But you and I do and Alpha Xi Delta will be because of you. - Beth Sebasti Cindy Tews, Mary Olson, Cheryl Adler, Mary Carla Wagner, Kris Carlson, Beth Meek, Mary Anne Larscheid, Sandy Dren- del, Wendy Fisk, Mary Kandel, Tammy Henry, Tammy Gtitz. Top porch: Leslie Sauve, Kristin McCanhy, Debbie Mac Nab, Jacci Weber, Tammy Schlag, Cyd Turner and Amy Budde. - Bob Hammerstro - joel Schnell a c .2 a i l Top phat . Are we having fun yet? Bottom left: Alpha Xi Deltas cheer as the Homecom- ing Parade goes by. Bottom nght: Craig and Budde dance away. - Alfonso Tobar Greek Life continues . . . continued from page 223. "Greek Life," starts out with a pledge period. During this pledge period, the pledged member learns the history and creed of the prospective fraternity or sorority. By learning this you will begin to learn the principals behind your greek letter organization. After a certain time period during the semester these pledges become initi- ated. This is also a time when the pledged member finds out the responsibilities of being a Greek. Along with the academic and social aspects of fraternities and sororities, is the governing greek bodies. The head advisor is Maureen Sigler. She has been the advisor for the past five years. There are two seperate governing bodies. First the Panhelenic Council, coordinates the sorori- ties on matters of "All Sorority" activities, rush, and pledging procedures. Keeping in mind the main objective is to promote and maintain in- ter-sorority relationships. The second governing body is The Interfraternity Council or IFC. Each year there is an All-Greek Banquet in which one male and one female from the frater- nities and sororities is recognized. This year the banquet was held at the Power House. This is based on the students outstanding achieve- ments within the community, involvement on committees and within their Greek Chapter. continued on pg 251 T t t t t7 l - Greg Behrend 1 - Mike McBride 230 These two outstanding people this year were "All-Greek Man of the Year," Phillip Kerrigan and "All Greek Woman of the Year," is Mary jo Perrizo. There is Greek participation after the college years. Alumni chapters are all over the United States. They always welcome an iniated mem- ber. Alumni from La Crosse come back to visit for dinner dances. Being a Greek is the best thing I could have done while in college. It is an experience that I will never forget. The memories and friendships that I've made at UW-La Crosse will linger forever. - Mary Pickenbrock - Greg Behrendt - Mike McBride Photos on opposite page: Top: Cindy Tews and judy Auerbach offer a smile. Bottom: Everybody takes time out from the Alpha Xi Boxer Short Party for a fun photo. Photos this page: Top:Smiles on these girls' faces exptess the fun of the All-Greek Banquet. Middle: Mary Pieken- block, Kristine Carlson and jill Slesar tip a few at The Den. Bottom: Girls just wanna have fun on the dance floor too! - Greg Behrendt 231 Phi Muts celebrate ten year reunion This year the UW-La Crosse campus marks the 10th year of the sorority Phi Mu. To celebrate the occasion, the Phi Mu's held a 10-year reunion for all Phi Mu Sisters past and present. Phi Mu's strive for social interaction in a group working together for social projects, social events, fundraisers, Phi developments and sister- hood. The girls are very active in outside organizations and activities including the student government, Chemistry Club, Rec Majors Club and the wrestling cheerleaders. Phi Mu's philanthropy is Project HOPE tHealth Opportunities for Peopl Everywhetd. Besides Project HOPE, Phi Mu's have a Thanksgiving Food Drive. The 1984-85 Phi Mu officers were Tina M. Green, President; Connie Anderson, Vice President; Tami Weatherwax, Treasurer; Le Ann Soddy, Secretary; Kathy Snell, Phi Director; Helen Marx, Membership; Melanie Ohnstad, Social Chairperson; Patty Belke, Panhel Representative. Front row; L to R: Theresa M. Bregenzer, Helen Marx, Linnea Crandall, Patricia Belke, Patty Laub, Le Ann Soddy and Sheila Romell. Second row: Carol Fritz, Melanie Ohnstad, Tami Weatherwax, Tina M. Green, Constance Anderson and Kathy Snell. Third row: - Alfonso Tobar Kathryn Morgan, Donna Brandt, Lisa Kjemes, Stacey Horn, Ellen Holub, Rhonda Knipfer, Susan Bork, Lisa Lyn Hess and Cynthia Alment - Greg Bchrendtv - Greg Behrendt Photos: Top left: A toast between friends Connie Ander- son and Helen Marx. Center left: Kate Morgan and Steve Stelely at the Phi Mu Dinner Dance. Center right: It takes two to tango! Bottom: Phi Mu alumni reunite at 10th-year dinner dance. xx; - Greg Bchrendt estra appears at Carnegie Hall - Julie Malstmm e Greg Behrendt Occasionally, if you work hard enough, a dream becomes reality. I know that sounds Cliche, but for the members of the Orchestra. the phrase fits. This year, they fulfilled what is the dream of many serious musicians - to play Carnegie Hall in New York. All year long they performed concerts and had various fund-taisers to earn money for the trip. Now, you'd think that after all that hard work, merely gettinzgY there and performingv would be reward enough However, an unexpected high- light was provided by a mysterious white-haired man who sat at the back of the hall. listening intently t0 the performance. Although Orches- tra manager and lst violin, Mike Barrett noticed him e he didn't really think much about it When the concert ended. the man was the first to rise and give them a standingsY ovation After the concert. ConduCtor Joseph Cordiem told the Orchestra that the man was Conductor Leonard Bernstein. They didn't get a Chance to meet him and he sat in the back so his presence wouldn't distract from the musicians. However. it was a climatic ending to trip most people only dream of: - Sarah Moe On these pages are Candlds 0f the Orchestra from Carnegie Hall and their Christmas Concert at Salntjuseph the Work man Cathedral In La Crusse, - juhe Malstmm Groups at UW-L are specialized but special E- 2 5: a: E e a :I: .D 0 an I Photo at the top: Tribe plays at the Festival on the MallA Bottom left: L-Bapx members romp on the field at homecoming. Right: Pom Pon girl entertains the crowd at half-time. 236 .2 g 0 Z c 5 I - Mike McBride Photo at top: Charlie Valentine on maneuvers with ROTC, Bottom: ISO dishes it out at their annual banquet. 11412262;va ??;??Q War I985: here weive been; here were going y Continued from page 6 y acking role models or proper direction for their lives, today's youth have een forced to stumble into life's situations unprepared for the challenges head. For those looking for answers or guidance in a world without nswers or leaders, they have often been left to dangerous cult leaders .' ho provide them with both the answers to their questions and a concrete tructure for their haphazard lives. Dr. Hardat Sukhdeo, a researcher of Cults and Cult members, said, "When look around at our institutions e the family, the churches, the colleges and Children tell me they're all fakes, they,re right e they are. Our nstitutions are failing our young people, and so are our values. When they ook at their parents, who have money, but 'who are not happy, who are hysically together, but not emotionally together, they ask, 'What do I ' ant that for?" recent report has said that the sense of hope and optimism that haracterized the youth of yesterday has been replaced by a growing eeling of futility, loneliness, despair and pessimism. - Alfonso Tobar The Super Bowl, World Series and Olym- pics - stories on pages 246-247. Where does this futile outlook on life lead the nations youth? Fortunate- ly, this futility has driven these young people to look for their own answers instead of blindly living the life espoused by their unfulfilled predecessors. Unfortunately, the search for many has ended at giving up their minds for the robotlike life of a cult member. For others, however, their search has brought them to a fulfilling life Filled with hope. tConrinued on page 241 y e AP Wide World Photo 239 - Alfonso To - .m P M .0. .W e ..m ..W P A Search for meaning fgontmues, God gucentrxc elders might tell - it. Of singleminded cult "L L 4d exconfusmn give up mg- mmd , Q follow their human L 39:- answer :9 lifes - Greg Behrendt - Alfonso Tobar - Dan .Novnk What started on the west coast as a mild form of amusement for backpackers has spread all over the country to become the greatest kick since the hoola hoop. Hacky sack is spreading all over and has even caught on in La Crosse. On most sunny afternoons, students are "kick- ing sack" all over the campus. But what has made the sport so popular? It was popular with backpackers since it was easy to learn and easy to carry. Unlike a frisbee, a hacky sack footbag didn't take up alot of room l you could carry it in your pocketl and it didn't require considerable amounts of open spaces to play the game. Like a frisbee, the Kids get kicks With hacky sac hacky sack is easy to learn. It just takes a f times to learn how to "kick sack." Popular or not, the hacky sack Carries a healt price of $7.00 or more for the internally-stitch leather bag of teflon beads. It is, however, a most indestructable. You can jump on it, run over with your car or bike, throw it at walls a by all means - kick it! Hacky sack has caught on quickly and h become popular with most people under 3 much like the hoola hoop of the 50's. But w kids still be getting kicks from their hacky sac in 30 years? - Mike McBride - Bob Hammerstrom Bob Hammerstrom Summer fun Students enjoy warmth Mr Bob Hammerstro 244 I I :99 ma" i - Bob Hammerstrom Qt - Greg Behrendt It is only the warmth and fun of a Wisconsin spring day that allows one to forget the cold harsh winter that has just passed. And after a winter of sub-zero temperatures, the word "warmth" is a very relative term. As early as February, students flee their confined dorm rooms and student rental units to enjoy the summerlike weather of 40 degrees and sunny. Now to someone from milder climates, 40 degrees is not a warming trend. But for the hearty Wisconsinite, it is a 70-degree difference from the 30 degree below zero lows of january. Despite the relativity of the warmth, students take their fun outside and enjoy the springtime weather to the fullest. Classes become empty on sunny afternoons and the din of loud stereos can be heard from the residence halls as "dedicated" students trudge to the dark classrooms. The volleyball pits and basketball courts become filled with students who have pale pink complexions. The talk is about the sun and things you can do outside. When school is mentioned, it is discussed in terms of the number of classes that were blown off that afternoon. It just doesnt matter anymore - school that is. After 20 years, most students know that winter will return again in it's frigid harshness. But for now, forget the Cold and enjoy the warmth of spring and the promise of a long summer. - Mike McBride - Bob Hammerstrom 245 49ers defeat Dolphins in Super BOWlXIX The San Francisco 49ers clearly dominated Su- per Bowl XIX as they defeated the Miami Dol- phins 38-16 in Stanford Stadium, Stanford, Cal. on jan. 20, 1985. All attention was on the Stanford field that Sunday despite the Inaugeration of President Ronald Reagan. Reagan recognized the impor- tance of the event and had only a private tunte- levisedT inaugeration on jan. 20 and repeated the oath on Monday, jan. 21 for the big cere- mony planned. Pictured at right is 49er quarterback, joe Montana looking for a receiver behind the pro- tective blocking of left guard john Ayers. Mi- ami Dolphin Don McNeal rushes Montana. US. Wins 83 gold medals; Commumsts boycott summer games The United States did very well in the 1984 Summer Olympics, winning 83 gold medals, 61 silver and 30 bronze. Carl Lewis epictured at right? won four gold medals - the 100 meters, the 200 meters, the four 100 meter relay and the long jump. Mary Lou Retton tpictured at tight? won the nation's heart along with the all-around gold medal and led the gymnastic team to a silver medal. She also won bronze medals for the floor exercise and the uneven parallel bars and took a silver medal for the vault. The Soviet Union and other Communist coun- tries boycotted the Summer Olympics. The United States brought home four gold and four silver medals home from the 1984 Winter Olympics held in Yugoslavia. - AP Wide World Photo 1 t , f. r - AP Wide World Photo - AP Wide World Photo - AP Wide World Photo Tigers take series in five games The 1984 World Series ended after only five games as the Detroit Tigers took the best of seven series four games to one over the San Diego Padres. The photo at left shows Kirk Gibson of De. troit jumping for joy after scoring in the final game of the series. Darrell Evans is the on-deck hitter pictured. The Chicago Cubs came close to taking the National League Pennant but lost to the Padres. In the American League, the Kansas City Royals lost in the playoffs to the Tigers. 247 Students at : - Dan Novak - Greg Behren . 248 ich in memorable college experiences - Alfonso Tobar - . y- Dan Novak Students at UW-La Crosse are l'lCh 1n memora- ble experiences. My hope is that students will continue to seek life to the fullest and that they will provide answers where only questions now exist. Life and God's greatest Gift is there for all to take and put into action. Take it. -Mike McBride Editor-In-Chief 1985 La Crosse - Alfonso Tobar .. Bob Hammerstrom ndex elps students ind students , ,m .9. w w 59:" . . 251 -- Alfonso Tobar -AAA- Aakre, judy 79 Abbrederis, Victoria I... 85, 221, 218 Abdo, Saleem F. 202 Abernathy, Mark 68 Abraham, Trisha L. 203 Abts, Barbara 146 Ackmann, Sara 1. 212, 208, 146 Adams, Anna L. 66 Adams, Barbara J. 217, 218 Adams, Lisa M. 146 Adams, Susan M. 124 Adamski, Lisa M. 214 Adel, David C. 112 Adler, Cheryl A. 78, 228 Adler, Terri L. 95 Ahrens, Beth A. 216. 65 Ahrens, Tanya M. 65 Akervik, Holly j 116 Al Ouri, Ayman I. 68 Alba,jose A. 100 Albanese, Carmen A. 202 Albcrs, Jean 65 Albert, Cindy A. 91 Albrecht, Lynn 1. 214, 104 Alder, Anne E. 146 Aldrich, Kevin j. 146 Alexander, Kevin L. 115 Alford, Elizabeth j. 104 Alkhatib, Loretta F. 216, 146 Allar, Lisa M. 86 Allen, Margaret R. 146 Allen-McRae, Barbara J. 146 Almen, Cynthia D. 232 Alonzo, Armando 202 Mt, Lisa M. 90 Altenhofen, Lucy A. 146 Alvarez, Karisa M. 64 Alvarez, Nanita M. 208 Amato, Steven M. 100 Ames, Dana L. 75 Ames, Michael 206 Amua, Icaver I. 146 Amundsen, Eric A. 87 Anderl, Rhonda K. 73 Andersen, Richard 146 Anderson, Bonita L. 69 Anderson, Constance M. 209, 212, 232 Anderson, Craig R. 66 Anderson, Cynthia M. 215 Anderson, Dan N. 72 Anderson, David J.146 Anderson, Debra R. 108 Anderson, Derf 66 Anderson, Diane L. 146 Anderson, Eric C. 75 Anderson, Grady A. 100 Anderson, jeffrey C. 94 Anderson, jeffrey R. 66 Anderson, Kathy A. 95 Anderson. Kurt W. 146 Anderson, Lynette D. 217 Anderson, Lynn M. 68 Anderson, Michael L. 206 Anderson, Monica S. 95 Andrashko, Mary J. 146 Andrews, Timothy J. 225 Andrysczyk, Steven V. 72, 225 Annis, Linda M. 77 Annis, Lisa K. 77 Antony, Mona L. 75 Arens, Sarah E. 74 Armbrustcr, Kathleen A. 213, 24, 146, 228 Arndt, Paula R. 146 Ameson, Patrice H. 69 ArnoldJeffrey S. 78 Arraleh, Mus: 146 Arts, Sandra L. 209 Ash, james D. 100 Ashbeck, Lori A. 68 Ashton, Robert j. 95 Aspeslet,Jon E. 221 Asplin, Scott M. 147 Atkiclski, Mary B. 68, 227 Atkinson jr, William R. 147 Atwood, Ed 203 Aucrbach, Judith A. 64 bbitt, Gail L. 147 bcock, Brad L. 75 de, Linda C. 67 ch, Mary E. 68 ct, Dennis L. 147 erwald, Terri L. ir, Cheryl A. 90 jczyk, James A. 102 ker, Ann 86 kcr, Cynthia A. 108, 129 ker, Daniel E. 102 ker, Doreen K. 69 kcr, Mary L. 204, 147 ker, Randal S. 217, 147 ker, Scott K. 147 ker, Wendy S. 95 kken, James A. 125 kken, Kathy L. 204, 147 kken, Kurt J. 91 kkestuen, John W. 147 ldwin, Cheryl K. 213, 147 lliette, Roxanne E. 147 lsewicz, Timothy S. 66 ltus, Lori D. 67 n, Jennifer L. 75 ndoli, Robert J. 68 ptist, Richard A. 221, 207, 147 rczak, Gregory T. 147, 134 rger, Margaret A. 78, 211 rkcr, Theresa A. 210, 203, 147 rlow, John T. 147 mud, Christopher D. 225 mes, Denise C. 147 rrctt, Michael J 217 rm, Charles R. 79 nels, Ann R. 204, 32, 147 non, Mark J. 207 noszek, Angela M. 104 now, Tamara K. 66 n2, David D. 75 55, Catherine A. 108 tchclor, James A. 134 tchelor Jr, Willie R. 75 tley, Brian L. 147 tley, Micheal R. 147 ucy, Debbi 78 uer, Alan M. 100 ucr, Brian T. 66 net, Christopher M. 69 net, Kathleen F. 108 uer, Nora J. 69 net, Renae A. 86 .umann, Lorna A. 69 :umann, Peter J, 147 .umgard, Kent D. 147, 72 wck, David G. 90 metres, Florence C. 202, 73 y, Cheryl M. 217 Pylon, Mark P. 206 lyuk, Rosemary 216, 147 mm, Lisa G. 74 easley, Helena L. 218 :chcrer, Tenn M. 68 :ck, Connie H. 218 :cker, Andrew R. 77 pcker, Dawn M. 78 :ckcr, John R. 100 :cker, Kelly J. 147 :cker, Tracy S. 74 :cwar, Joseph A. 77 cman, Donald N. 147 :fon, Pamela C. 147 Egan, Ann A. 69 :grow Jr, Glen P. 216 :hling, Jeffrey S. 67 :hling, Timotht T. 66 chm, David E. 100, 101 chrendt, Gregory G. 211 :ilke, Russel A. 206, 148 Eimborn, David S. 221, 78 airman, Michael 66 :kkers, Laurie M. 72 Ian, S. 104 lcher, Scott K. 87 lda, Thomas E. 69 lgado, Monica A. 65 Belke, Brenda 69 Belke, Patrica A. 232, 224 Bell, Ellen 69 Bell, Joseph A. 91 Bell, Mark W. 216 Bcllile, Andrew L. 32, 79 Belter, Laine W. 148 Benbow, Theresa L. 94, 129 Benjamin, Sue 74 Benkowski,Jill M. 76 Bennett, Gregory D. 79 Benson, Robyn 148 Bentley, Barbara G. 148 Bcranek, Connie 1.. 74 Berardi, Susan G. 67 Berens, Mary T. 228 Berezinski, Amy B. 67 Berg, Michael K. 209 Berg, Steven J. 148 Berger, Beth J. 69 Bergmann, Linda J.148 Bergs, Elizabeth 67, 148, 205, 206 Bergstrom, Laurie 65 Berkos, Julie B. 147 Berner, Brian 148 Bernicky, Julie A. 83 Bemtson, Kristine R. 212 Berquam, Lori M. 108 Berray, RobertJ.148, 220 Berthe, Julie L. 87 Bester, Henry L. 100 Beyer, Gregory S. 148, 74 Beyer, Melissa J. 219 Beunson, Jill E. 87 Bezin, Beverly L. 91 Bialek, Stacey C. 91 Bibby, Carla R. 148 Biederwolf, Mary C. 66 Bielanski, Joseph J. 90, 134 Bielejeski, Lisa A. 124 Bierman, Lynn M. 64 Bina, Paul 148 Birchler, Steven J. 206, 148 Birdsall, Kathleen M. 65 Birdsall, Robert A. 74 Bites, James 148 Bischoff, Jeanne M. 116 Bishop, Paul C. 148 Bistodeau, Michael D. 148 Bitz, Christopher J. 75, 220 Bivens, LoriJ. 219, 148 Bjergum, Mary 79 Bjerke, Kris A. 217 Bjork, Daniel J 83 Bjork, Randy L1 72 Blackford, Beth E. 217 Blake, Thomas P. 75 Blakeley, Craig A. 148, 218 Blakeley, Linda J. 213 Blanchard, Paula 148 Blazk, Louis J. 204 Blegen, Robert M. 112 Bley,Jill M. 64 Blin, Steve 83 Blixt Jr, Dean C. 220 Block, Kent 134 Block, Timothy J. 69 Blohowiak, R. 100 Blokhuis, Michael 100 Blomquist, Heidi J 94 Bloom, Lori A. 83 Blount, Harry 148 Bluett, William F. 68 Blumentritt, Tim G. 221 Boado Jr, Jaime M. 91 Bodoh, Susan L. 148 Bochlke, Kathleen J. 148 Boehm, Kristen L. 149 Boehme, Mary Jo C. 68 Boelter, Thomas W. 216,76 Boctcher, David A. 74 Bocttcher, Gregory 76 Bohan, Shannon M. 220 Boisven, SandraJ.149 Boldon, Teresa L. 149 Bolgert, Anne L. 77 Bolin, Scott 217 Bolstad, Scott P. 149, 115 Bolterman, Jean L. 149 Bomchill, Ellinc D. 83 Bonebright, Carol A. 129 Boned, Mary 202 Bons, Paul 69 Booth, Randy P. 206, 134 Booton, Elizabeth A. 68 Borden, Brian S. 78 Borgenheimer, Daniel J 66 Bork, Susan J 232 Borowski, Ann M. 149 Bone, Robert E. 72 Bonz, Barry S. 217 Boscamp, Anne M, 149 Boumoville, Tina T. 203, 104, 149 Boutell, Joan M. 78 Boutet, Elizabeth J. 149 Bowles, Deborah P. 221 Boyer, Susan C. 149 Boyle, Kimberly A. 64 Bradford, Kelly A. 217 Bradley, Wendy A. 90 Brague, Deborah L. 217 Brahm, Linda R. 149 Branch, Dwayne 134 Brand,James A. 102, 134 Brandfon, Michael P. 35 Brandhagcn, Robert C. 66 Brandner, Barbara J. 86 Brandon, Michael 91 Brandt, Betsy 205, 149, 76 Brandt, DavidJ.134 Brandt, Donna J. 232, 64 Brase, Debbie S. 149 Bray, Thomas J. Brecht, Susan 79 Bregenzer, Theresa M. 149, 232 Breitenstein, Jeff T. 94 Breitung, Patti G. 210 Bremel, Diane M. 214 Brennan, Kathleen M. 69 Brennan, Mary K. 218 Brice, Celine A. 67 Brick, James J. 123 Brick, Mary A. 78 Briekie, Bruce 66 Brisk, Rebecca L. 149 Brock, John L. 225 Brockman, Stephen A. 90 Broder, Laurie A. 149 Broderick, Pamela C. 215, 149 Brohmer, Shannon K. 86 Brom, Dale J. 75 Bros, Douglas D. Broshat,Janice 219 Broski, Lisa A. 150 Brost, Joseph 150 Brostrom, Deborah 150 Brouwcr, Kristin L. 90 Brown, Dana A. 66 Brown, David A. 87 Brown, Douglas L. 95 Brown, Gary W. 91 Brown, Gregory J. 68 Brown, Wendy J. 94 Browne, Paul E. 87 Brownell, Bridget C. 150 Brownell, Kraig A. 125 Bruce, Willie J. 66, 43 Bruechert, Donald L. 72 Brueggeman, Connie M. 150 Bruggink, Jeff C. 150 Bruha, Carolyn K. 64 Brunberg, Karen M. 65 Brunet,Jacqueline N. 202 Brunkow, Elizabeth M. 150 Brunner, Stephanie A. 65 Bruno, Kevin P. 91 Bruns, Betsy R. 64 Brunsfeld, Janice A. 78 Bruring, Tamara J. 150 Brzezinski, Denise K. 221 Bucci, Kathleen 150 Buchholz, Sherri A. 77 Bucht, Richard J. 150 Buck, Marylee 64 Bucki, Christopher J. 66 Buckley,Jo A. 150 253 Bucklin, Chanda M. 67 Buckman, Tam F. 65 Budde, Amy J 228, 229, 224 Buege,Julie A. 64 Buesing, Tracey J. 129 Bufener, Jayne 79 BuffmgtomJenn M. 217, 64 Buhler, Pamela J. 214, 150 Buhler, Renee M. 68 Buhr, David J. 69 Buncic, David 68 Bunk, Kim M1 150 Bunker, Kirsten M. 65 Burdick. Nancy 87 Burgess, Elizabeth A. 214, 206, 73 Burke, Mary K. 66 Bums, Colleen S. 83 Bums, Lisa M. 87 Burr, Barbara E. 210 Burrow, Betty 204 Burt, Amy 8. 76 Burt, Sandra K. 150, 72 Bury, Scott R. 150 Bush, Sandra K. 150 Bush, Thomas P. 69 Bushman, Kristi J 124 Bushman, William A. 100 Buske, Carla J 76 Buss, Kelly M. 150 Buss, Timothy J. 150, 115 Bustamant, Cecil: A. 202 Butch, Michael 66 Butterfield, Katherine 210, 151 Butz, David C. 151 Buthan, Bill 68 Buytendorp, James 1,. Bye, Todd C. 151 Byom, Thomas W. 68 Byrnes, Jean A. 151 -CCC- Calkins, Laura L. 73 Call, Ryan M. 75 Campbell, MichaelJ. 151 Campbell, Ncllene J. 151 Cannalte, Scott R. 73 Cantorna, Mari F. 90 Cappuccio, James J.151 Capstran, Mark A. 100 Carabell, Robert A. 94 Carah, Jean E. 69 Carey, Barbara A. 79 Carey, Joanne 151 Catey, Kathryn M. 217 Carl, David D. 100 Carl, Lisa K. 67 Carlson, Brian J. 151 Carlson, Karen E. 69 Carlson, Kristen M. 83 Carlson, Kristine M. 210, 228 Carlson, Lisa A. 151 Carlson, Tami J. 86, 216, 104 Carney, Timothy S. 151 Carroll, Patric: A. 86 Case, Celeste C. 65 Caulum,Joel R. 151 Caven, Chris J. 221 Caylor, Richard E. 151 Cazolas, Casandra A. 66, 224 Ccason, Sandi S. 218 Centanni, Diane J. 77 Ccsario, Barb J. 67 Chalme, Yannick 24 Chambers, Betty 212 Chambers, Martha Chambounet, Valarie 202 Champer, Jerry A. 125, 76 Chapman, Craig C. 151 Chcke, Kristine M. 76 Chellman, Nancy L. 212, 151 Cheng, Tung K. 202, 151, 73 Chcsmorc, Donna M. 151 Chipman, Tracy L. 75 Chmielak, Charlotte M. 216 Christel, Bob 68 Christcnsen,Jerry W. 151 Christensen, Tami L. 94 Christian, Theodore D. 67 Christiansen, Diane M. 69 Chtistianson, Roland 100 Christianson, Scott 0. 73 Christianson, William H. 100 Christopherson, Barbara A. 212 Christopherson, Diane L. 151 Chudzik, Eric M. 115 Cianciolo, Lori E. 78 Clark, Kathy 66 Ciatti, Jacquelyn M. 151 Cisar, Brian W. 100 Cisler,Joseph W. 151 Clancy, Mary M. 72 Clark, Elizabeth A. 210, 151 Clark, Heather 217 Clark, Kathy J. 219, 220 Clark, Linda S. 217 Clarkin, Bryan P. 66 Clemens, Sandra J. 129 Clements, Lisa M. 217 Cloutier, Carla 221 Cobb, Rodney A. 100 Cochlin, Richard A. 151, 134 Cock, Darrin 69 Coen, Michael L. 102 Coenen, David D. 115 Coenen, Steven J. 115 Cogin, Barbara 66 Cohen, Cynthia M. 228, 64 Cole, Kathy 64 Cole, Christopher B. 43 Coleman, Lisa J. 83 Collins, Allison J. 83 Collins, Colleen A. 108 Collins, Sarah 152 Colombe, David S. 91 Commers, Anne M. 67 Comte, Christopher J. 72 Conner, Bruce E. 115 Conner, William P. 100 Conom, KristiJ. 152 Conway, April J. 73 Conway, Colleen M. 76 Conway, Micheal R. 75 Conyers, Brad 217 Corda, Lukas J. 76 Corner, Paul E. 75 Cosgrove, David R. 66 Courtney, Edward R. 152, 134 Courts, Nancy A. Cowden, Shari 217 Cowie, Cynthia A. 152 Cox, Carla 152 Cozine, Renee 152 Cozrentcr, Charles 87 Ctabttec, Deborah L. 214, 215 Craig,Jeffrcy L. 100 Crandall, Linnea R. 213, 232 Crawford, Elizabeth M. 215 Cremer, Janet M. 86 Croft, Donita R. 64 Cronen, Daniel 152 Crooks, Cheryl 87 Crosby, Carla S. 83 Cross, Alexander E, Crouse, Paul 211 Crowley, Patrica 74 Crowns, Jeffrey D. 100 Crysdalc, John S. 134 Culligan, Jude C. Culpitt, Jane 217 Culumbcr, Dan P. 69 Culver, Lorin W. 217, 215 Cummings, Tammy A. 90 Curti, Gregory C. 206 Curti, Paul G. 206 Curtis, Thomas 79 Cusack, John C. 94 Czaja, Laurie L. 64 Czcszynski, Jeanine M. 83 -DDD- Dadcz, Karl E. 217 Dnhl, Pat 115 Dahlberg,Julie B. 152 Dahlby, Kaxen L. 152 Dahlen, Steven J.-214 Dahler,John F. 206, 203, 152 Dal Santo, Susan R. 65 Dalton, Janan M. 65 Damico, Thomas 66 Daniels, Timmothy R. 213 Datka, Ruthann A. 108 Dan, Lisa M. 87 Dauer, Diane B. 108, 152 Davidovich, Julie A. 69 Davis, John 75 Davis, Kim 152 Davis, Mary C. 152 Davis, Michelle M. 120 Davis, Pamela J. 65 Davison, Beverley J. 129 Davison, Dennis A. 202 Day, Connie L. 214, 64 Day, Craig R. 75 Day, Elizabeth A. 152 Dayton,Judy L. 152 De Bree, Brent 125 DeJongh, Kurt A. 152 De Namur, Darin L. 100 De Noble, Michell A. 69 De Nuccio, Dennis K. 214 De Ruyter, Maria J. 218 De Santis Jr, John F. 225 De Toto, Elizabeth M. 104 De Witt, Nadenc M. 65 De Young, Jenny C. 65 Dean, Diana M. 68 Dcchnnt, Lance 68 Deets, Lisa M. 75 Degcnhardt, Sheryl L. 218, 64 Cegnan, Deborah 152 Deipatine, Deborah L. 87 Dekok, Andre R. 220 Delabio, Jeanne 91 Dclabio, Scott 90 Dclaney,James A. 102 Delap, Steven A. 76 Delarwelle, Julie A. 152 Dellamuth, Paul E. 77 Dcllutri, Carolyn L. 94 Demsien, Cheryl A. 64 Dennis, Suzy 65 Dennison, Gary L. 83 Dennison, Gerri L. 152 Deno, William M. 100, 152 Derauf, Kathryn S. 74 Derginer, S. 100 Demytcr, Maria J. 86 Dcttlaff, Sharon L. 152 Detwciler, Sharon F. 95 Deverell,Joseph M. 152 Dcvery, Pamela K. 215 Devine, DanielJ. 152 Devito, James M. 91 Dcyoung,Jenny C. 100 Dickcff, Otis 68 Dickerson, Richard J. 66 Dicken,John T. 152, 73 Dickinson, Kent H. 152 Diederich,Jill K. 77 Dicdrich, Ronald J. 73 Diekvoss, Sue 214 Dielen,Jcanne R. 214, 78 Dietrich, Amy L. 208, 153 Dinger, Kimberlee 153 Do, Minh H. 78 Dobbs, Keith A. 153 Dobbs, Kenneth J. 153, 73 Dobbs, Wayne A. 214 Doberstein. Scott T. 75 DOChnahl, Deborah M. 153 Dockry, Andrew D. 87 Dodge, Anita L. 221 Dodge, Melanie 108 Dodson, Ruth 216, 218 Doekson, Amy A. 86 Dolan.Jennifet L. 153 Donahue, Ann M. 90 Donald, Latanya S. 42 Donaldson, Tina 91 Dom, David J. 153 Dom, Lynn M. 83 Dorscheid, Joseph M. 95 Dorshorst, Kim M. 212, 72 Doucet, Steve G. 153 ouglass, jane E. 77 ouglass,john R. 153, 72 ve, Gary C. 75 wnie, Joni A. 64 wning, Wendy M. 221 Ioyle, Kathy L 120 raeger, Sheryl A. 153, 228 rake, Lisa j 153 rendel, Sandra K. 153, 228 Iretzka, Jean M. 69 reves, Debbie 206 rewes, jean M. 95 Iriscoll, Thomas P. 90 Irobnick, Douglas S. 74 Host, Christa L. 120 Irost, Todd M. 204, 153 IuBors, Kathy 221 In Mond, Thomas J. 68 Iubnicka, Jennifer L. 153 Iuda, Charles R. 94 qufrin, jayne A. qufrin IV, Leo J. 69 ummer, Randy M, 203 Dunn, Brian E. 204 Iunn, Deanna M. 74 Iunn,janice L. 185 unn, Michael A. 153 Iunnum, Darrel T. 216 Iurall, Anne C. 32, 35 Iurocher, John P. 225 Dwyer, Amy L. 87 Iwyer, Brian L. 73 I- er, Martha 1. 124 -EEE- arp, Brad E. 134 asley, Gregory 153 astman, Catherine A. 153 astman, Cathi L. 66 bert, Nanette 153 bner, Timothy J. 100 ckhart, Debbie L. 153 ckrote, Thane D. 100 ckstein, joseph P. 154 ddy, Cheryl L. 95 der, Amy 1. 214 der, Jill A. 104 dwards, Eric G. 75 dwards, Meisha M. 76 gan, Patrica M. 104, 154 hlers, Barbara H. 154 hlinger, jack L. 102 hrich, Ellen j. 94 iesland, Eric D. 83 ilers, Brenda j. 66 imermann, Bonice 154 ineke, Christophe A. 154 kern, Darrin L. 68 kern, Laurie J. 154 lander, Lisa A. 219, 95 ldredge, Karyn M. 95 llefson, Heidi A. 154 Ellenbecker, Todd S. 154 Elliott, De Ann R. 154 Elmer, Donna j. 154 Else, Tamara L. 212 Elven, Susan K. 74 Elwell, Kathleen M. 66 Emanuel, Susan J. 154 Ender, Bradley G. 206, 154 Ender, David 206, 154 ndres, Mark D. 77 Enge, Melissa J. 65 Enge, Nola J 154, 218 Engel,John P. 219, 213 Engel, Suzanne M. 154 Engh, Brent 154 Engh, Michel M. 64 l nglert,judith K. 154 Englerth, Mark A. 79 Engstler, David j. 154 Eppers, Lisa M. 68 Erdman, Tom R. 154 Etdmann, Kathleen M. 65 Erdmann, Lisa A. 216, 155, 73 Erhardt, Donald 76 Erickson, Chris D. 87 Erickson, Eric B. 134 - Alfonso Tobar 255 256 - Joel Schnell Erickson, Lisa A. 228 Erickson, Pamela R. 155 Erkkila, Kimberly D. 64 Ernst, Mark 155 Eton, James P. 87 Ertl, Phillip 100 Esten, Phil 134 Estes, William 218 Eustice, Richard A. 216, 79 Evanoff, Karla j. 214 Evans, Ellenj1 221, 108, 155 Evans, john J. 74 Evans,jolene M. 66 Evans, Kristine M. 83 Evans, Renee A. 217, 155 Evenson, Karla M. 219, 65 Ewell, Theresa A. 155 -FFF- Faber, Rachel L. 155 Faber, Teresa M. 95 Fabich, Susan A. 155 Fadness, Kathleen A. 65 Fahey,jeanne M. 155, 129 Fahrenbach, Beth A. 120 Falk, Robert J. 206, 203, 155 Fantas, Barry 66 Fanzl, Lucy 66 Farber, joan E. 64 Fan, George B. 155 Farris,Jon K. 125, 66 Fedors, Karen K. 90 Fehr, Laurie J. 64 Feiten, Mary L. 64 Felion, Mary S, 155 Felion, Sue 209, 212 Fellner, Heather j. 104 Feltes, Anne V. 155 Feltes, Michael A. 87 Felton, Lenver J. 95 Fenzl, Gregory L. 155 Fernandez, Laurie A. 155, 78 chholz, Amy L. 216 Ferron, Robert W. 155 Fickau, Sheryl L. 206, 205, 155 Field, William M. 155, 134 Fimreite, Gordon K. 100 Fink, David M. 206, 155 Finney, Kevin j. 155 Finucan, Patrica A, 95 Firari, Barbara j. 83 Fischer, Catherine J.155 Fischer, Karen M. 91 Fischer, Lisa M. 208, 206 Fischer, Sue 127 Fisher, Betty A. 155 Fisher, Kevin P. 68 Fisk, Wendy E. 155, 228 Fitzgerald, Jane M. 66 Fizclljr, Robert L. 66 Fleischman, Gregory F. 100 Fletcher, james C. 35 Flood, Kevin M. 155 Flood, Michael S. 66 Flynn, jo Ann M. 65 Foemmel, Sharon L. 203, 79 Foley, Donald 155 Folk,jay D. 72 Folk,jon D. 72 Follensbee, Terry L. 156 Follo, Bruce W. 100 Forer, james 217 Forslund, Elizabeth 185 Fortney, jill R. 69 Fosler, Shirley M1 Foss, Pamela j. 156, 120 Fossen, Karyn A. 210, 204, 156 Fosshage, Timothy J. 79 Foster, Elizabeth A. 67 Fouks, Karen E. 156 Foxgrover, Karij. 66 Fraid, Catherine M. 83 Framkc, Michaelj. 100 Francik, Alan E. 102 Francois, Roger W. 156 Frank, Kim M. 69, 218 Frank, Paul S. 69 Frank, Susan A, 95 Franklin, Jeffrey P. 156 Fraser, Dean D. 127 Fredricks,Jeffrey A. 100 Freed, Susan L. 75 Freeman, Ann M. 203, 156 French, Donald j. 156 French, Lawrence j. 216 Frey, Joanne M. 86 Friberg, Susan R. 156 Friday, Scott S. 87 Friederick, Andrea j. 75 Friedman,jcffrey M. 156, 125 Friedrich, Molly A. 77 Friskc, Marcia j. 156 Fritz, Carol A. 232 Fritz, Michael C. 87, 156, 125 Frohlicher, Mariette R. 64 Frosch, Scott B. 156 Fruit,JilI A. 76 Fuchs, janet M. 208 Fuerbringcr, Derek E. 156 Furdek, julian C. 217 Furmanek, Pamela K. 65 Furry, Elizabeth C. 218 Furry, Sheryl A. 90, 218 Fust, Cammie 64 -GGG- Gabbei, Ritchie 156 Gaettl, Susan B. 216 Gaffney, Mark S. 156 Gaffncy, Maureen C. 216, 64 Gajewski,Jill A. 64 Galamyk, Paul 218 Galler, Iodine K. 67 Galles, Susan M. 91 Galvin, Ellen M. 108, 156 Gan,Joey D. 225 Gandia, jose M. 202 Gantz, Timothy j 69, 220 Garcia, juan J. 204 Gard,john G. 102 Gardner, Ellen S. 156 Gardner, Tom D. 134 Garfield, Kris S. 69 Garnette, Marjorie A. 156, 228 Garron, Maureen 65 Gartner, Kathleen M. 156 Garvalia, john N. 156 Gauger, Lana C. 87 Gaunitz,jeffrey K. 217 Gay, Catherine A. 156, 73 Gaylor, Ian S. 213 Gaylor, Karla 214 Gazeley, Constance 156 Geier, Jean M. 206, 78 Gcist, Sherry L. 65 Geisthardt, Paul G. 134 Geldreich, James R. 74, 134 Gentile, Marie 78 Gcntilli, Robert j. Gerczak, Paul R. 83, 204 Gering, Dawn M. 217 Gcrlach, Craig S. 100 Garner, Penny E. 116 Gemetzke, Mary A. 156 Gesche, Lisa L. 86 Geschke, Beth 156 Gessert,john P. 157 Gicrtych, Lisa L. 218 Gietman, Constance M. 218 Gilberts, Diana L. 157 Gilkes, Damian M. 66 Gillam, Timothy W. 157, 74 Gillespie, Steven M. 79 Gilliam, Timothy 217 Gisiner, Brent T. 127 Gitzlaff, Nancy j. 86 Glander, Laurel L. 76 Glanz, Lauraj.157 Galsel, Nancy L. 217 Glassel, Brian A. 90 Gleason, Pnulj157 Glendenning, Brent 157 Glickstein, Hirem 69 Glomski, Michael 157 Glomski, Susan M. 91 Glotfelty, Brian D. 67 Glover, Christina M. 104 Gmeinder, Linda M. 217 Gobel, Annette M. 68 Gocssl, Amy J. 69 Goctsch, Martha A. 94, 217 Goctz, Bradley T. 75 Goctzinger, jean M. 203 Goggin, Richard A. 157 Golden, Patricia A. 157 Gonyea, Dale A. 217 Gonyer, Teresa M. 157 Good,jeffrey S. 157 Good,jessie A. 112 Goodfellow, Gregory C. 83 Goodman, Allen P. 204 Gordon, Clarence F. 73 Gordon, jeffrey A. 66 Gorske, Connie C. 157 Gorst, Carol M. 206, 157 G053, Ann L. 218 Gottschalk, Dale R. 100 Graceffa, Robert H. 87 Gradinjan, Paige M. 87 Grady, Susan L. 87 Graf,jane F. 157 Graf, Steven 100, 157 Graf, Tami L. 65 Graff, Andrew T. 100 Graham, Sara L. 124 Graham, Shane 115 Grainer, Scott J. 68 Grail, Ronald Granger, julie A. 83 Granum, Kimberly L. 120 Grascr, Jennifer 157 Grassel, Mary K. 157 Grauwels, Michael J. 66 Gray, jonna L. 86 Green,Jcannette L. 157 Green, Megan A. 64 Green, Robert K. 134 Green, Tina M. 157, 232 Greenwald, Gregg E. 72 Gregg, Gary 158 Gregoire, Nancy j. 221, 204, 158 Gregory, Lorij. 76 Greier, David W. 158 Gresham, Michael D. 225 Greswell Griebel,jillian D. 212, 158, 72 Grieswell, Lisa C. 206, 205 Griffith, Cheryl 219, 158, 211 Griffith, Walter T. 83 Grimm, Carolyn j. 158 Grimm, Elizabeth A. 74 Grimm, Marykay 67 Grimm, Michael G. 68 Gritz, Tammy L. 68, 228 Groenwoldt, Scott D. 78 Gross, Ann 216 Gross, Eric M. 83 Gross,james B. 204, 134 Groth, Gloria j. 64 Groth, Stefanie L. 95 Groves, Peter P. 158 Grube, Tami S. 87 Gruber, Carma L. 216, 79 Grubcr, Jeffrey P. 83 Gucnther, Lisa 208 Guenther, Sarah J. 208, 158 Guite, Patriciaj.158 Gulbranson, Dana O. 158 Gullekson, Sally A. 228, 64 Gundersen, Karen M. 76 Gunderson, Daniel L. 76 Gunderson, Kristi K. 116 Gussel, M. 104 Gustafson, Davina 217, 124 Gustafson, Nickolas R. 158 Guth, Eric D. 100 Guth, Sara J 64 Guy, Theresa H. 210 Gygi, Laura S. 94 -HHH- Haakenson, Duane O. 72 Has, Ned A. 204 Huse, jeanne M. 158 Habrat, Daniel A. 218 Hauler, Michaelj. 206, 158 Haefer, Michael R. 216 Haefer, John 216 Haeuser, Michael K. 91 Hagelbarger, Kimberly A. 158 Hagen, Gerald K. 134 Hagar, Sandra K. 158 Hager, Steven D. 158 Haig, Juliann M. 215 Haig, Karen M. 95 Haines, John 158 Haines, Paul M. 68 Haines, Sandra K. 158 Haji Yahaya, jamaiah B. 202 Halaberda, Katherine A. 158 Halbach, Pamela M. 159 Hall, Angela K. 87 Hall, Chris C. 102, 134 Hall, David A. 87 Hall, Gregory 1. 159 Hall, Janet 217 Hall, Michelle M. 64 Hallberg, Heidi K. 91 Halle, Andrea L. 75 Hallenbeck, John R. 78 Halloran, Julia K. 159 Halverson, james 159 Halverson, Teresa M. 65 Halvorson, Trudi Jo 218 Hamann, Susan F. 159, 72 Hamer, james j. 134 Hamilton, joanne A. 202 Hamm, jennifer L. 159 Hammel, Karen L. 87 Hammelev, justine M. 78 Hammer, Heidi S. 65 Hammerstrom, Robert A. 159 Hammes, Sue A. 69 Hammett, HMikd M. 75 Hammill, Gregory j. 75, 127 Hammond,Joel M. 115 Hanegraaf, Kevin C. 100, 134 Hanna, Kenneth L. 66 Hannum, Brian S. 68 Hanoski, Mark G. 214 Hansen, Carol L. 217, 220 Hansen, Donna L. 159, 158 Hansen, Troy I. 159 Hanson, Bruce I 216, 218 Hanson, Deborah R. 159 Hanson, james M. 73 Hanson, jodi L. 67 Hanson, Katerine L. 66 Hanson, Mark E. 94 Hanson, Mary 86 Hanson, Michael P. 159 Harbort,jerry D. 66 Harding, Michael I. 100 Hardwick, Scott A. 66 Harford,John C. 90 Harland, Robin A. 205, 217, 159 Harm, jeffrey S. 77 Harman, Robert A. 102 Barring, Roger 100 Harris, Benjamin J 159 Harris, Colleen A. 91 Harris, Susan E. 79 Harris, Thomas 159 Harris, Vickie C. 43 Harrison, james L. 94, 100 Harrison, Mark D. 87 Harrison, Robert 209 Hart, Dana R. 159 Hartlaub, Robert R. 207, 206, 73 Hartmann, James 66 Hammg, Beth A. 64 Harvey, Brett C. 87 Hass, Elayne W. 206, 159 Hassenstab, Ann 159, 73 Hassler, Peter B. 91 Hastings, Micheal F. Hatfield, Vivian A. 73 Hauck, Gerald T. 75 Hang, Eric 112 Hauser, Heidi M. 74 Hauser, Lisa J. 76 Havey, Steven A. 159 257 258 Hawe, Susan C. 210, 159 Hayes, Julian M. 67 Haynes, Tammy L. 91 Hearden, Mary P. 77, 220 Hearley, Michael D. 159 Heam, Susan 217 Heaslett, Ann M. 104 Hebbard, Theresa 75 Heberlein,Jacqueline M. 208 Hecht, Tina M. Hccimovich, Barbara M. 203, 159 Heck, Linda K. 91 HeCk, Phyllis L. 159 Heezen, Kathryn M. 104, 64 Heffel,Jeanne L. 129 Hefle, Scott L. 225 Hefner, Richard P. 125 Heideman,James L. 102, 134 Heile, Thomas B. 159 Hciman, Tim 90 Heindl, Deborah A. 72 Heineck, Sandra L. 204 Heinritz, David S. 206, 159 Heins,Judy L. 67 Held, Ann M. 210, 160 Held, Heidi L. 219, 213 Heldt, Andy T. 102, 134 Helgerson, Leslie 160 Hellenbrand, Gina M. 160 Heller, Paula P. 83 Helnore, Douglas A. 68 Helsakes, Mark 66 Henderson, Catherine M. 216 Hendricksen, Paul A. 75 Hendrick, Kristine E. Hendrickson, Arick J. 160 Hendrickson, Diana S. 65 Hendrickson, Margaret 217 Henkelman, Terry L. 160 Henley, Michael P. 134 Hennen, Therese J. 95 Henrich, Dana A. 215 Henry, Carol J. 160 Henry, Tamara L. 160, 228 Hensen, Douglas W. 66 Henslin, Gwen M. 83 Hentges, Kunh A. 67 Herber, Maryanna L. 94 Herbert, Michelle M. 69 Herbst, Amy J. 87 Herkcn, Blake 83 Herlitzka, John C. 225 Herman, Beth A. 90, 160 Herman, RandallJon 218 Hermanns, Anne 160 Hermans, Wendy K. 65 Hemke, Laurie A. 206, 205, 160 Herr, Lisa A. 160 Herried, Dean A. 74 Herring, Michael Q. 69 Heming, Karen E. 24 Hess, Lisa L. 232 Hetlet, Brenda L. 212 Hgtpas, Heidi 64 Hettenbach, Scott E. 73 Hetzel, Linda A. 116, 68 Hewett, Clare B. 73 Hewuse Jr, Francis 1.. 79 Hexum, StaCy L. 160, 69 Hickey, Mary Pat P. 68 Hielkc, Beth A. 221 Hietpas, Amy B. 206 Hietpoo, Jason 69 Hietpas, Laurie T. 160 Hietpas, Michael R. 69 Hilby, Kris M. 90 Hill, Maren I. 91 Hill, Terri L. 65 Hillman, Fred A. 83 Hillmer, Kati A. 68 Hilton, Shelly R. 90 Hines, Derek J. 225 Hinnenthal, Jane S. 160 Hintz,Jeannie M. 83 Hinz, Steven P. 216 Himer, Michael A. 160 Hirsch-Wilson, Mary T. 160 Hitzemann, KarlJ. 216, 218 Hitzemann, Kurt 160 Hoag,Julie M. 83 Hocppncr, Craig T. 94 Hoeth, CrystalJ. 218 Hoffland, Benny J. 160, 134 Hoffman, Deborah S. 214 Hoffman, Debra A. 76 Hoffman,Juliannc M. 206 Hoffmann, Cari L. 69 Hoffmann, Karen M. 64 Hofmeister, Thomas J. 94 Hagen, Scott M. 125 Hogue,Jeannie M. 160 Hoke, Sara L. 208, 160, 72 Holbert, Nicholas A, 76 Holden, Theresa M. 69 Hole, Kimberly j. 216, 217 Holland, Jearold 100 Holland, Paul V. Holler, Barbara J. 60 Hollnagel, David M. 213 Holman, Carol M. 216, 217 Holhes, G. 100 Holton, Rhonda L. 66 Holub, Ellen M. 232, 64 Holum, Jan 208 Homes, John 67 Honan, Susan C. 77 Hongisto, Jeffrey L. 87 Honold, Tammy L. 160 Hood,Jennifer 104 Hood, Thomas 104 Hooper, Ellen E. 220 Hoover,Jvaueline L. 64 Hopkins, Barry J. 160 Hoppe, Nancy 68 Hora, Diane 76 Horgan, Maria T. 66 Hom, Stacey L. 75, 232 Homgren, Lisa G. 204, 220 Bosch, Paul A. 218 Hoskins, Rose 217 Hosmwser, Kristin M. 83 Hotchkiss, Martha A. 104 Hotter, Jon T. 75 Heninger, Julie 160 Hough, Chris A. 206, 161 Housct, Julie L. 220 Hubbard,JiIl M. 161 Hudson, Alvin 134 Hudson, Robert I. 95 Huebler, Theresa K. 87 Huggins,Jennifer L. 91, 124 Hughbanks, Rodney L. 161 Hulshan, Mary 64 Hulcc, Craig G. 207, 161 Hulse,Julie A. 161 Hunt, Michael 68 Hunter, Susan 161 Huppen, Annette M. 218 Hurtz, Robert W. 161 Huschke, Brian E. 102, 69 Huss, Karen G. 91 Huss, Sandra S. 161 Husting, Lori A. 104 Hutchinson, Matthew 100, 66 Hurt, Carolyn J 210 Hutter, Mary B. 205, 161 Hutton, Sueann M. 65 Hyland, Jayne M. 213 -III- Idol, Toni 64 Ingersoll, Peggy A. 75 Inglett, Scott 161 Ireland, Kathleen E. 104 Isetts, Candace L. 67 Isom Jr, Rex L. 95 lvcrsen, Michael R. 161, 75 Iverson, Deb 105 Jackowski, Jeffrey L. 87 Jackson, Robert A. 125 Jacobscn, Jam L. 67 Jacobson, Kathleen A. 68 Jacobson, Thomas A. 134 Jacquc, Allen E. 66 Jacquct, Debra M. 77 Jaeger, Sandra L. 214 Jahn, Sandra K. 210 Jambois, Norm P. 203, 161 Jansen, Kara L. 78 Jansen, Brian 74 Jnnusz, Barbara B. 161 Jasmer, Dawn M. 161 Jasna, Kirsten M. 90 Jasniewski, June 68 Jasurda, Edward J. 66 Jaworski, Steven J 69 Jeffords, Colleen A. 65 Jeffson, Joel J. 76 Jehu, Kathy R. 91 Jelinske,Joscph S. 100, 161, 134 Jens, Kathryn M. 65 Jensen, Jeff S. 90 Jensen, Jill R. 206 Jensen, Kurt J. 102 Jesperson, Mark A. 78 Jewell, Megan K. 83 Jewson, Bradford C. 66 Jirous, Laura A. 219 Jodchim, Kathy 75 Joch, Gregory S. 68 Johansen, Christal F. 79 Johns, Laurie K. 95 Johns, Mitzi L. 228, 64 Johns, Scott R. 161 Johnscn, Joanne M. 210 Johnson, April M. 64 Johnson, Ben E. 69 Johnson, Carroll A. 209 Johnson, ChristopherJ.134 Johnson, Daniel W. 79 Johnson, Diane K. 203, 161 Johnson, Dianna L. 69 Johnson, Elizabeth A. 67 Johnson, Greg R. 129 Johnson, Kimberly K. 94 Johnson, Kristian R. 161 Johnson, Lisa J. 161, 68 Johnson, Loraine 162 Johnson, Mark A. 102, 66 Johnson, Mary E. 74 Johnson, Melinda A. 162 Johnson, Michael J. 66, 134 Johnson, Patricia A. 104 Johnson, Randall S. 162 Johnson, Robert S. 162 Johnson, Scott A. 220, 134 Johnson, Scott M. 66 Johnson, Stanley T. 100, 162 Johnson, Susan J. 65 Johnson, Susan J. 75 Johnson, Todd C. 220 Johnston, Christopher M. 74 Johnston, Kristin K. 67 Jones, Barbara F. 67 Jones, Dana M. 162 Jones, Kathryn M. 67 Jones, Kevin L. 162 Jones, Melissa A. 217 Jones, Renee T. 162, 72 Jones, Susan L. 206 Jorandby, Rick 76 Jorgenson, Deanne S. 104, 64 Jorgenson, Kimberly J. 205 Joseph, Janell A. 206 Jostad, Cheri R. 162 Jostad, Julie 91 Judkins, Barbara E. 64 Jocdes, David W. 79 Junig, Michael J. 102 Junio, Melissa R. 104, 69 Jurgenscn, Barbara J. 69 Jurgensen, Mary A. 203 Jury, Daryl! T. 95 Justin, Kala M. 162 -KKK- Kabam, Denise M. 67 Kabat, Rosanne K. 78 Kahl, Kathleen K. 67 Kaiser,Janet A. 36 Kalkoske, Lynn M. 162 Kalmon, Bradley J. 95 minski, Gary 213 minski, Mark A. 162 mmerzelt, Cynthia L. 74 mschultc, Richard C. 91 ndel, Mary L. 162, 228 ne, Annemarie R. 94 is, Pamela R. 65 plan, Kareen M. 68 pocius, Timothy 1. 67 ppus, Wendy L. 162 tau, Bizian 66 rbula, Michelle A. 218 rg, Kristen A. 90 rls, Victoria L. 162 rvclas, Gregory S. 87 sdorf, Anne E. 94 sik, Christophe j. 216, 214, 162, 78 ssa, Michaclj. 68 ssam, Shelmina C. 202, 162 stelic, Mary D. 104 star, Dennis H. 66 :2, Deborah B. 74 auphusman, Lynn A. 204 awa, Cynthia A. 162 az, John A. 162 eating, Coleen L. 67 eating, Thomas F. 163 eaton, Paul 203 eding, Kurtis M. 219 eepers, Kyle D. 125, 79 ees, Cheryl M. 216, 74 eith, Linda M. 69 elley, Bridget 68 elley, Sandy 185 elly, Estelle A. 207 elly, Eugene F. 90 elly, Kari A. 94, 214 emnitz, Michael A. 73 cmpf, Lorij. 64 empf, Perry 5. 163 ennedy, Edward j. 77 enncdy, Eleanor 213 ennelly, Jennifer L. 64 pner, Jeffrey A. 81 Iermott, john A. 163 Iemer, Wendy j. 91, 124 Ierrigan, Joan R. 163 Ierrigan, Linda 209 ienigan, Philip j. 213, 165, 224 Kersten, David D. 163 icrsten, Marybeth B. 124 Easting, Kristin M. 64 cnscher, Patricia A. 83 Eessenich, Michael W. 225 ctclhohn, John H. 83, 134 Cenerhagen, Joyce A. 163 uttering, Charles M. 75 Ruler, Carolyn M. 203, 163 Gck, Mildred V. 86 'Ciebzak, Lydia R. 163 Kielley, Ruth 217 Kieweg, Kenneth J. 163 Kilen, Kally S. 67 Killian, Fran 65 Killomn, Gary L. 90 Kimani, jane M. 202 Kimmel, Sara J. 163 Kind, Cynthia L. 210, 163 Kind: jr, Don J. 100, 101 Kingeter, jennifer K. 75 Kingsbury, James F. 68 Kinjerski, Brian T. 79 Kirkpatrick, Randy L. 91 Kitkowski, Christopherj. 75 Kittie, Luann: J. 83 Kitzmnn, Sandra L. 86 chntvet, Mark R. 75 Kjemcs, Lisa M. 232, 64 klais, Joseph D. 77 Klarkowski, Mary P. 163 latt, Jennifer L. lccker,jannine L. lee, Amy E. 163 - Alfonso Tobar 259 - Bob Hammerstrom Klein, Jennifer A. 64 Klein, Katy j. 163 Klein, Kelly 1. 73, 134 Klein, Kevin G Klein, Lisa A. Klein, Norman S. Klein, Susan M. 91 Klein, S. 112 Kleinschmidt, Kimberly M. 206 Klemm, Dean A. 163 Dlemme, Tammy L. DIemp, Mark A. Klemp, Trudy E. 78 Klesper, Lynn E. Klicker, Paul W. 100 Klika,John H. 134 Klimek, Lori A, Klindt, Jane C. Klinefelter, Cheryl A. 77 Klinefelter, Pamela J. 64 Klinkenberg, William D. Klipp, Keith A. Klofstad, Kari j. 68 Kluesner, Michele A. 69 Kluesner, Paul K. 216 Klungness, Kathy L. 104 Knaack, Donald W. 77 Knapp, Craig S. 90 Knepper, Tracey A. 209 Knier, Brian E. 102, 134 Knier, Karen E. 77 Knipfcr, Rhonda K. 232, 64 Knobeck, Elaine R. 77 Knoff, jack 74 Knorr, Gregory M. 74 Knudson, John P. 73 Knutson, joy A. 210 Knutson, Rhonda j. 79 Knutson, Tryg G. 213, 210, 163 Kodzik, Karen A. 219. 214 Koene, Laura L. 163 Koeper,joelj. 100 Koeppel, Penelope L. 206 Koeppen, Dave 203 Koepsell, Beth j. 75 Koester, Patricia E. 79 Koestler, Robert A 206, 218 Kohlbeck, Michael T. 163 Kok, Vicki G. 163 Kolf, Mary j. 129 Kollasch, Laurie A. 83, 209, 163 Koller, Lisa D. 68 Konop, Amy j. 77 Konsela, Bonnie 185 Kontowicz, Andrew G. 163 Kopetsky, Brenda A. 163 Kopf, Rebecca L. 69 Korb, Judith L. 66 Kom, Paula J. 205, 163 Kortendick, Russel S. 66 Kosch, Donna M. 164 Kosehel, Andrew 87 Koslo, Stacey A. 65 Kossow, Debra A. 90 Koszewski, Anne M. 203, 164, 79 Kotas, Amy M. 91 Kotlewski, David j. 218 Kotovic, Charlie L. 225 Kowal, Mattew j. 164 Kowalczyk, joseph R. 66 Kowheler, Kristy 64 Kozak, Lorij. 67 Kozisek, Deborah 72 Krajewski, Gary 203, 164 Krall, Rita A. 91 Kramer, Bradley C. 68 Kmmer, Christine A. 86 Kramer,james F. 164 Kranstover, john 164 Krantz, Cathrine L. 210 Krapfl, Gary P. 83 Kraska,John C. 164 Kraus, Mary K. 124 Krause, Susan L. 73 Krawczyk, Eric R 102 Krawczyk II, Hubert A. 127 Kreger, Cari K. 64 Krejghi, Linda M. 164 cntz, Mary B. 91 epfle, Robert L. 100, 164 epsky, Lisa H. 87 esl, Necia F. 67 cutzer, Cheryl L. 87 idler, Edward iefski, Michael A. 78 iegcr, David J. 74 iesel, Matthew W. 134 ocning, Cheryl A. 164 roening, Penny K. 108, 164 ohn, Amy 164 ohn, Sandra 164 loll, Margaret R. 79 011, Mark W. 164 cger, Brian 90 uel, Kay A. 164 ruk, Cheryl 77 rultz, Jana 164 rumm, Kim M. 164 ruse, Randy L. 164 ucharski, Kathleen M. 165 uchenbecker, jennifer M. 67 uczynski, Laurie J. 67 uehl, Kristine V. 64 uehl, Linda j. 165 uehl, Richard J. 66 uettel, Jane L. 74 uhn, Gary 202 umlien J12, Richard T. 219, 207, 79 unkel, Benjamin A. 216 unz, Robert A. 123 uphal, Sherry L. 210, 165 urinsky, Ruth 219 urzyeske, Marie J. 165 usilek, Kevin J. 91 uske, Paul S. 115 uster, Hans 78 utschera, Ann L. 220 utschera, Lisa M. 104 utzke,jerold R. 165 uula, Andrew J. 216 uula, Karen P. 165 vam, Kristine L. 165 vitck, Karen A. 65 -LLL- a Chapell, Ellen L. 78 a Fave, Diane G. 64 abinski, Terry 100 aehn, Marguerite D. 165 aehn, Michelle R. 76 ambert, Greg M. 68 ammcrs,joel S. 165 ndreman, Lisa M. 67 ndro-Shannon, Kathrinc 165 ndsinger, Nancy K. 210, 165 ndvatter, Paul R. 73 andvatter, Timothy j. 79 mg, jodi A. 108 mg, Sharon L. 165 ange, Cindy M. 65 angenfeld, Paula A. 67 anger, Edward 217 anger, Kristen R. 64 angreck, Mark J. 165 anke, Dianne L. 124 ankey, Steven C. 67 anser, Barbara A. 165 arscheid, Maryanne 228 arson, Christopher 1. 100 arson, Coach 100 arson, Craig A. 68 arson, David W. 134 arson, Holly D. 64 arson, James B. 94, 216 arson,jeffrey A. 165 arson, Robin G. 208, 165 ,arson, Scott E. 134 arson, Vaughn R. 217 arue, Melissa S. 86 as, Andy L. 134 as, Jeff I. 95 aub, Mary-Patricia A. 165, 232, 224 ubenstein, Erich 91, 100 aurent jn, john E. 72 aurvick, Steven 211 Lauter, Gaye G. 67 Lauters, Lisa M. 165 Lawrence, Bradley D. 69 Lawrence, Christopher J. 217 Le Beau, Francis G. 212 Le Captain, Beverly R. 206, 165 Le jeune, Jean M. 166 Le May, Jennifer M. 219, 69 Le May, Mark W. 225 Leannah, Patricia L. 206 Lebakken,jeffrcy L. 166, 225 Le Duc, Ann 94 Lee, Antony N. 202, 166 Lee, Lori A. 210, 166, 78 Lee, Rebecca 87 Lee, Tracy 207 Leffler, Mary E. 83 Lehman, Tracy F. 212, 166 Leibfried, Jane H. 64 Leider, Carolyn J. 211 Leiger, D. 100 Leisen, Mary T. 86 Leitz, K. 104 Lemanczyk, Barbara 166 Lemke, Doreen M. 166, 72 Lenski, Melissa B. 95 Lenz, Mark I. 123 Leonard, Sharon S. 166 Lesher, Jon F. 166 Lesky, Kimberly A. 206 Levanetz, Kristine M. 75 Levy, Daniel H. 185 Lewis, Michelle R. 83 Lewis, Susan E. 166 Lewison, Linda 217 Libera,joseph M. 166 Liebzeit, Rebecca L. 83 Liedtke, Heidi A. 166 Lierman, Renee M. 74 Liesenfclt, Jody E. 215 Lietz, Karen M. 166, 73 Lillie jn, Peter C. 83 Lindberg, Suzanne R. 166 Lindow, Kelly A. 205 Link, Rosemary 166 Link, Russel A. 210 Linke, Paulj. 83 Lipps, David P. 166 Lirette, Lori A. 68 Lisowski, Carol j. 206, 166 Lisowski, Rochelle S. 65 Little, Bobby A. 204 Litzow, Diane V. 65 Lochowitz, Steven 1. 66 Lockman,john C. 221 Logslett, Jodi L. 66 Lohse, Rich A. 73 Lohuis, Kelly R. 69 Lomax, Yvonne K. 76 Lombardi, Joseph 225 Longway, Mark A. 94 Loock, Timothy 0. 219, 66 Loomis, Daniel J 76 Lorbeck, Denise R. 79 Lorenz, William D. 66 Lorrig, Lisa M. 68 Lorscheter, Sandra j. 65 Lotzer, Ann E. 86 Loveland, Debra M. 215 Lowney, D. 100 Lowney, james G. 100 Lry, Linda 66 Luccasen, Kari A. 87 Lucchesi,james A. 166 Lucey, Martha 1. 86 Luckeroth, Leahne M. 166 Luckett, Willie E. 87 Lucksted, Phillip 166 Ludlow, Doreen M. 104, 105, 166 Ludwig, Patrick j. 213, 206, 166 Luebke, Barbara A. 166 Luedtke, Julie K. 166 Luetschwager, Mark I. 167 Lullo, Susan L. 65 Lund, Brenda M. 167 Lund, Christopher A. 66 Lund, Susan M. 67 Lunun, Miachel 91 Lumdal, Sue 167 Luther, Richard P. 73 Lutz, Laurie A. 203, 79 Luxton, Lisa j. 87 Livesey, Michelle 69 Lyden, Kathleen L. 217 Lyden, Randolph J. 217 Lynch, Chris B. 79 Lynch,jerry L. 167 Lynch, Rita A. 203 Lyon, Laurie K. 91 -MMM- Mac Donald, Colleen M. 167 Mac Ewen, Andrew C. 125 Mac Nab, Deborah S. 228 Mac Naughton, Albert A. 167 Macco, Janet M. 210 Macks, Chris 95 Madison, Laura L. 87 Mac, Cindy 75 Magnan, Anne M. 94 Magsem, M. Mahaixas, jason D. 100 Mahlum, Denise L. 206, 215 Mahnke, Ann M. 116 Maier, Rochelle A. 167 Mailander, John P. 83 Majewski,James D. 112 Malin, Theresa 203, 167 Mallett, joe F. 100 Mallett, Willie D. 100 Malovrh, Katheryn L. 207 MalstromJuli A. 217 Maluck, john P. 90 Manion, Lori A 116 Mann, Russel P. 167 Mannebach, Dawn M. 116 Mansour,julia F. 67 Manter, Valerie D. 167, 218 Manthe, Scott C. 87, 32 Mara, Larry D. 94 Marcou, Kathy A. 167 Marcou, Mary C. 167 Marhefke, Robert I 94 Marks, jamie I. 211 Marks, joanne j. 72 Marks, Laurie A. 94 Marks, Linda L. 167 Marks, Michelle M. 64 Martoz, Brenda L. 212, 95 Marshall, Susan 167 Martin, Bruce A. 167 Martin, Connie B. 129 Maxtin, Greg 0. 100 Martin, Joseph L. 66 Martin, Margaret L. 85 Martinez, Raymond D. 66 Martinson, Lisa A. Fa: Marx, Helen I. 167, 232 Marx, jean M. 210, 167 Marx, Shannon L. 94 Marxer, Robert P. 225 Maryan, Kate 218 Matalas, Shelley L. 67 Matchey, Michael C. 167 Mathe, jeffrey P. 168 Matheson, Laura 217 Mathics, Samuel C. 77 Mathies, Thomas R. 213, 168 Mathieu, Marina S. 67 Matthews, Barbara 215 Mattison, William A. 127 Matusak, Luanne 217 Matuszak, Dawn M. 168 Maurer, David G. 168 Maxwell, Lori S. 216, 168 May, Brenda A. 94 May, Susan 168 Mayer, Alan 1. 134 Mayer, Andrea B, 67 Mayer, Rae L. 75 Mazzie, Lisa A. 220 McAlister, Cynthia 168 MC Andrews Anthony R. 168 McBride, Michaelj. 168 McCaffrey, Karen L. 104, 79 McCann, Cathy 67 261 McCarthy, Kristin J. 221, 228, 64 McCarthy, Patricia E. 68 McCarville, Kimberly A. 210 McCauley,James D. 69 McConnell, Sarah V. 68 McCorkle, Robert P. 112 McCormick, Pat 217 McCourt, Marianna L. 168 McDermott, Sheila M. 168, 228 McDonald, Burt 123 McDonald, Carmel 65, 42 McDonald,James D. 74 McDonald, Monica A. 168 McEathron, Matthew E. 67 McElroy,jeffrey K. 43, 220 McGill, Christopher W. 75 McGinnis, Kelly A. 64 McGuine, Maureen M. 203, 168 McHolland, Cheryl A. 210, 168 Mc Ilraith, Eric S. 206, 205 McIlvain, Libby A. 91, 220 McKaig, Don W. 168 McKay, Sandra 83 McKinnell, Elizabeth M. 65 McMahan, Marcus J. 217, 168 McMahon, Thomas W. 78 McMenamin, Michael I. 214 McMillan, Michelle L. 76 McNulty, Barry J. 213 McNulty, Shawn M. 68 McNurlen, Brian E. 216 McRoberts, Todd M. 78 McSherry, Sharon L. 67 McElroy, Lawrence D. 43 McFall, Rod 35 McGinty, Susan L. McMullin, Linda D. 168 Mealey, Rebecca J. 217 Means, Cheryl 221 Meek, Elizabeth A. 210, 168, 228 Megan, Floyd 94 Mehlbrcch, john 100 Mehlos,Judith M. 214, 64 Meier, Karen K. 209 Meier, Laura L. 169 Meier, Mark W. 78 Meinen, James A. 169 Meinertz,jeffrey R. 169 Meissner, Todd A. 75 Meister, Richard D. 139 Mekie, Lisa 94 Malone, Dawn M. 108, 169, 129 Mendenhall, Frances M. 169 Menezes, Fernando, 202 Menzel, Daniel L. 218 Meobald, Steven 87 Merfeld, Thomas J, 66 Merline, Christopher R. 87 Merndt, Paul 76 Merritt, Sheryl L. 79 Meske, Scottj.169 Meszaros, Lisa M. 90 Metzger, Cynthia D. 68 Meves, Lynn M. 67 Meyer, Beverly 217 Meyer, Christine A. 78 Meyer, Garret D. 69 Meyer, Kelly A. 169 Meyer, Marcia M. 69 Meyer, Mark E. 213 Meyers, Kathryn j. 65 Meyers, Tamara K. 78 Michalski, Michael D. 76 Michels, Michelle M. 169 Michels, Todd A. 169 Michlig, Susan M. 79 Micke, David E. 79 Midlikowski, David I. 75 Miell, Debra L. 67 Miesbauer, jeffery S. 203 Migacz, Lynette M. 94 Mikkelsen, Kristopher P. 125 Mikkelson, Lisa K. 169 Mikula, Mercedes M. 206, 169 Millard, Greg 125 Millard, Kathleen K. 210 Millenjames L. 76, 134 Miller, jeffrey A. 66 Miller, Karen L. 169 Miller, Kathryn M. 65 Miller, Kenneth E. 74 Miller, Lucy A. 87 Miller, Mary S. 169 Miller, Mary Beth B. 169 Miller, Michael W. 212 Miller, Paulj. 225 Miller, Rhonda M, 76 Miller, Sarah L. 214, 91 Miller, Susan M. 169 Miller, Todd M, 68 Millerd, Gregory 75 Milleville, Glen A. Milleville, Laura L. Millich, Christ A. Millich, Kathleen A. Milligan, Ambrose 169 Milligan, Bonnie 169 Milligan, Patrick I. Millis, Steven T. Mills, Barbara H. Mills, Christopher S. 74 Milroy, jacqueline M. 169 Milski, Michael L. Minahan, Nancy 169 Mindham, Marsha K. Minefee, Maurice 66 Minnick, Susan L. Mirasola, Beth M. 169 Mirasola, joseph D. Miranda, Denise K. Mirsaidi, Raamin 203 Mishler, Michael W. Missun, Susan 209 Mistele, Monique R. 9- Mitchell, Linda G. 108 Mitchell, Lisa L. 169 Mitchell, Richard C. Mitchell, Theresa j. 216 Mitchell, Timothy L. Mitchelljr., Earnest Mlsna, Bruce P. 69 Mlynczak, Michaelj. 66 Mock, Nancy j. 67 Moe, Emily E. 129 Moe, Sarah j. 33 Moehlenhof, Heather M. 90 Moen, Ann L. 169 Moen,James R. 203, 169 Moermond, james O. 134 Mohamed, Mohamed O. 202 Mohr, Patrick A, 100, 134 Moilien, Brenda S 66 Molina, Antonio M, 216 Molitor, james P. 91 Mollner, Elyse M. 65 Molstad, Rita 169 Monahan, Bridget 95 Mongoven, Patrick J. 139 Mongoven, Rita C. 203 Montgomery, Cari L. 228 Montgomery, Mary E. 65 Montgomery, Shawn D. 100, 134 Montoro, Lourdes 202 Moon, Theresa M. 67 Mooney, Barbara E. 170 Moore, Donald C. 170 Moore, Kathleen R. 170 Moore, Michael A. 73 Morabito, Rick A. 68 Morgan, David M. 170 Morgan, jane A. 170 Morgan, Kathryn M. 216, 232 Morgan, Stevenj.134 Moritz, Kay L. 65 Morris, David j. 170 Morrissey, Maura K. 170 Mortensen, Mark G. 170 Monenson, Penny A. 87 Moseley, Donna L. 206 Moser, Mary L. 95 Mosher, Lori 170 Motylinski, Mark P. 217 Motz, Monica M. 213, 210, 170 Moulton, Allison A. 65 Mourning,Jeffrey L. 225 Moynihan, John K. 94 Mrachek, Bruce 170 Muehl, Denise L. 108, 116 Muehlenknmp, Lisa M. 64 Muellenberg, Donnaj.129 Mueller, Cheryl L. 170, 124 Mucller,jodie L. 204 Mueller, Karen A. 170, 116 Mueller, Maureen C. 170 Mueller, Scott A. 79 Mugeki, Stanley 1. 213, 170 Mulder, Richard A. 170, 72 Mulholland, D. Lance L. 69, 220 Multerex, Thomas j. 83 Multhauf, Christopher P. 83 Mumm, Laurie L. 129 Muntner, Jennifer F. 87 Mumane, Raymond A. 73 Murphy, Dan P. 83 Murphy, Dawn T. 95 Murphy, Nancy C. 170 Murphy, Stephen C. 100 Murray, jeanne M. 210 Murray, Kristen M. 170, 73 Murray, Lora 69 Murray, Thomas 1. 66 Musel, Pamela 66 Mussel, Jeffrey j. 66 Mussman, Lisa K. 170 Mutz,Jeffrey S. 221 Myers, Vernon L. 68 Myles, Sharon M. 83 -NNN- Nachtigal, Kathleen A. 64 Nadeau, Jane M. 69 Naeseth, Berit A. 108 Narloch, David A. 69 Natal, julie A. 69 Nelson, Allan A. 127 Nelson, Bruce M. 139 Nelson, Doreen L. 217, 170 Nelson, Genevieve H. 217 Nelson,john H. 134 Nelson, Julie B. 170 Nelson, Scott L. 123 Nelson, Steven M. 170 Nerud, Elizabeth E. 213 Ness, Charlene M. 83, 217 Ncss, David A. 170 Nesvacil, Karen A. 104 Neubauer, Christine A. 64 Neumann, Jeffrey L. 100 Ncwberry, David B. 100, 134 Ncwbcny, Thomas 1 100, 134 Newcomb,Jeffrey M. 134 Newhouse, Steven W. 212 Newman, Rhea L. 205, 170, 98 Newton, Cynthia R. 64 Newton, Jo A. 170 Nicholas, Carlyn S. 23, 24, 78 Nichols, Peggy M. 171 Nickels, Todd C. 216 Nicksic, Rosemarie J. 87 Nicolazzi, Thomas 1. 74 Niebuhr, Mark A. 214, 171 Nielsen, Christine C. 171, 211 Nielsen, Mary F. 217 Nielsen, Timothy C. 171 Nieman, Robin R. 221, 171 Nienast, Shawn M. 171 Nieves, Deborah 202 Nievinski, Dan 23, 204, 24 Nigbor, Carey 83 Nikolay, Katharine K. 171 Nilles, Margaret J. 64 Nimmer, Barbara A. 171 Nitz, Cheryl 104, 171 Njus, Debborh T. 171 Noard, Jennifer M. 74 Noble, Kimberly J. 74 Noel, Aimee M. 214 Nofsinger, Kim N. 221 Nogelmeier, Rhonda L. 95 Nolop, Troy R. 171 Noltemeyer, Tod A. 171 Nordahl, Lisa A. 171 Norinc, Rhonda M. 64 North, Jay 87 orth, Deborah A. 124 orton, Andrea K. 64 ovak, Daniel C. 171 1 ovak,james J. 134 I ovey, David L. 171 ovotney, Earlj 66, 134 Nowak, Colleen M. 171 Nucmberg, Sandra L. 67 Nutter,Jack j. 203, 171 Nuutincn, Jean M. 64 Nyhus, Naomi R. 95 Nypan, Tracy D. 171 -000- O'Brien,james 171 rBrien, Kathleen A. 213, 211 O'Brien, Margaret A. 120 O'Brien, Sandra L. 205 O'Connor, Amy E. 83 O'Connor, Karen K. 172 O'Connor, Kelly A. 87, 210 O'Connor, Margaret M. 68 O'Donnell, Susan M. 129 O'Malley, Dennis R. 225 O'Mallcy, Margaret A. 215 Oedsma, Donna M. 116 Ohnesorge, Rhonda R. 212 Ohnstad, Melanie A. 213, 232 Oldenburg, Barbara J. 217 Oldenburg, james Oldenburg, Loren W. 78 Olen,james M. 66 01:5, Tamara R. 68 Oleson, Rick K. 87 Olson, Craig A 78 Olson, Darin L. 90 Olson, Gary 0. 217 Olson, Jacob A. 217 Olson, Jean L. 172 Olson, Jeffrey j. 172 Olson, jeffrey W. 172 Olson, Karen K. 224 Olson, Linda A. 172 Olson, Maria L. 64 Olson, Mary K. 64 Olson, Mary L. 172, 228 Olson, Renee M. 172 Olson, Sally 217 Olson, Steven 172 Olson, Susan K. 215, 172 Olson, Susan R. 210, 205 Olson, Terry L. 2w Olson, Todd R. 87, 172 Onesti, Kelly R. 36 Onesti, Scott D. 90 Onsrud, Jennifer J 65 Opdahl, Ronald 172 Ophoven, MarkJ.172 Opliger, Julia 76 Oravecz,Joyce M. 172 O'Reilly, Tim 91 Orkowski, Jason J. 123, 76 Orton, Scott M. 75 Osiecki, Todd M. 73 Osley, David A. 218 Osman, Azlan 202 Ostendorf, Vicki M. 129 Ostcrberg, Cindy L. 78 Ostrander, Barbara J. 172 Otis,john E. 172 0n:ns,jane E. 65 Ottesen, Christian H. 72 Ottmann, Randy S. 72, 115 Otto, judy M. 79 Ourada, Mark J. 123 Ourada, Scott A. 216 Overman.joel A. 172 Owaski,judith L. 217, 172 Owen, Linda j. 86 Ozbum, Dolly 108 -PPP- Padez, Carl 214 Pagcl, Debbie A. 65 Pagel, Rebeca C. 69 Pagni, Michael S. 208 Pahs, jacqucline T. 173 2 Bob Hammerstrom 263 - Dan N ovak Palen, Thomas K. 78 Palko, Amyj.173 Palmer, Robert C. 77 Paltzer,Jean T. 208, 206, 173 Pangell, Suzanne M. 210 Pangier, Richard 1. 134 Panzier, R. 100 Parent, Marc 173 Papenfuss,joscph F. 225 Parizo, Tammera 216, 207 Parker, Elizabeth L. 69 Parker,James 100 Parkins, Annette C. 66 Parks, Sarah P. 78 Pan, Gwen A. 76 Parry, David E. 206 Paschen, Nancy K. 173 Paskcy, Julie A. 67 Pataska, Kenneth A. 76 Patch, Susan E. 69 Patek, Denise A. 95 Paton, Amy J. 173 Paton, Dawn M. 65 Patschull, Kelly 173 Patten, Pattij. 64 Patterson, Darrell L. 94 Patton 1L, james K. 79 Patz, Timothy j. 66 Patzke, Connie 108 Paudler, Calvin R. 216 Paudler, Ruth J. 216, 217 Paul, Douglas E. 217 Paul,joan M. 173 Pauli, Ruth M. 64 Paulsen, Dave 123 Pauly, Elizabeth M. 216, 217 Payer, Susan V. 65 Payton, Tom 212 Pearson, Gwen E. 91 Peavler, Linda S. 65 Peck, Patrica N. 66 Peckham, A1 203 Pederson, Diane K. 67 Pederson,Julie A. 104 Pederson, Marianne 217 Pederson, Paul R. 74 Pederson, Tim M. 173 Pedo, Sandra L. 65, 220 Pekarske, Matt A, 100, 101 Pekarske, William j. 134 Pekarske, Matt A. 100, 101 Pekasrske, William j. 134 Pellegrino, Michael P. 134 Peloquin, Brad 173 Pemblc, Denise M. 69 Penquist, jennifer 67 Peplinski, Lois M. 79 Petersen, Beth 67 Perkins, Cathryn A. 217, 64 Perkins, Evan W. 134 Perner, Richard 1.173 Perrizo, Mary J. 224 Perms, Gregory 173 Perry, Debbie S. 108, 129 Perschbacher, Sharon K. 208 Perumal, Sasika 202 Petermann, Robertj.173 Peters,Janice R. 173 Peters, Scott J. Petersen, Michael D. 69 Petersen, Scott R. 173 Peterson,jeffrey A. 173, 225 Peterson, Kevin 1. 90 Peterson, Mary j.173 Peterson, Meg 173 Peterson, Michele L. 75 Peterson, Roxy 210 Patric, Merle G. 217 Pfabe, Susan L. 214 Pfaff, jeffrey A. 67 Pfeifer, Amy E. 217 Pfister, Susan L. 95 Phillippi, John H. 66 Phillips, john A. 90 Phillips, Timothy P. 100 Phipps, Chuck L. 173 Pickart, Neal D. 87 Pickemjanita 42, 72 nbrock, Mary M. 228 nburg, Lisa J. 173 rs, Jeffrey C. 91 ck, Even 173 e, Mary E. 87 eguy, Teresa B. 79 rt, Paul R. 90 ell, Claudine 217 all, Nicole 217 al, Paula 68 Penny L. 173 n, Michael E. 203, 173 1', Pamela M. 75 sancc, Don 221 chko, Linda A. 173 , Bernadette M. 94 2, Ann M. 218 , Michael A. 3 gc, Kim R. 173 inski, Mark W. 125, 66 ock, Jeffre A. 75 now, Rebecca 174 eroy, Thomas P. 79 tow, Susan B. 94 , Nellie M. 42 , Peter T. 209, 174 hepny, Craig A. 134 t, Sheryl D. 87, 218 terron, Keric P. 77 hepny, Craig A. 134 t, Sheryl D. 87, 218 cnon, Keric P. 77 11, Mary C. 174 ct, Kristi K. 94 crs, Timothy W. 75 otlinski, Michael 83 ssa, Paul A. 75 est, Jane 87 ncc, Gregory R. 134 dle,John A. 174 awls,Julie B. 91 udhom, Carol J. 212 gdoehl, Debra A. 87 or, Tamara L. 66 zybyl, Karen M. 174 bylski, Cynthia A. 66 ckhaber, Todd D. 91 111, Lorrie 74 nnonen, David J. 174 nllander, Lori 79 uarberg, Bradley R. 213, 205, 174, 79 uinlan, Kerry L. 75 uinn, Karyn 174 airing, Kevin N. 174 -RRR- ldant, Shelli 174 Idecke, Janeen M. 69 Ideke, Mindy 174 Ideman, Karen M. 174 adrtski, James 217 Idle. Rodney 174 ldocay, Jonna M. 174 Idtke, Jon P. 69 Educ. Kelly M. 83 nine, Charla H. 66 amsett, Susan B. 215 mdall, Carol J 69 Indall, Lu 174 ndolph, Mary J. nkel, Gary A. 100 nkey, Sara E. 64 nney, Charles J. 83 num, Shelly 64 Rnppe, Tad C. 91 Rasmon, Gilliam 95 Rauh, Lisa M. 174 Rausch, James K. 174 Ray. Brian S. 69 Raymond, Guy 174 Raymond, Margaret R. 174 Ready, Patric J 67 Rector, Randy A. 75 Reda, Pasqua 69 Rediskc, William R. 134 Redovich, Amy A. 87 Redstcn, Lynn M. 75 Reed,James W. 87 Reed, Lorna A. 208 Reed, Rebecca G. 174 Reekie, Amy E. 87 Reese, Amy M. 67 Reese, Charles E. 87 Reese, Kerry J 175 Rehfcldt, Mari B. 67 Rehorsj,Jenny A. 94 Reif, Lisa J. 116 Reifenrath, James D. 175 Reilly, Patrica R. 215, 67 Reimann, Rodney A. 66 Rein, Karen S. 120 Reinders, Genevie A. 33 Reinemann, Kay 175 Reinhard, Jennifer J '213 Reinhart, Mike R. 115 Reis, Flavio H. 202 Reisen, Michael 76 Reiter, Vicki L. 67 Rckaiske, William 204 Relich, Elizab A. 65 Renner,Jeffrey W. 225 chinski, Debra 175 Replogle, Steven M. 100 Reploglc, Timothy P. 175 Resop, Mark L. 100 Renter, Nancy H. 67 Rexroat, Julie A. 65 Reynolds, Charles P. 175 Reynolds, Clare T. 175 Reynolds, Mary E. 64 Reynolds, Patrica A. 104 Rezac, Deborah J. 175 Rczek. J. Michael 225 Rhoda, Elaync M. 64 Rhodes, Shem L. 206, 175 Ribcrich, William 115 Rice, Christine M. 175 Richard, Albert E. 175 Richards. Debra M. 74 Richards, Matthew M. 127 Richart,Jan E. 65 Richason, John S. 78 Richter, Christine M. 208 Richter, Cynthia 210, 208 Richter, Troy A. 78 Rickers,Joscph M. 206, 175 Riedcr, Susan K. 175, 79 Ricmenschncider, CarolJ. 83 Riemcr, LoriJ. 104, 175 Riesc, Judith A. 116 Riesterer, Karen A. 87 Riggert, Anne E. 69 Rihn,Joseph K. 100 Riley, Kenneth L. 218 Ring, Peter A. 175 Ripp, Lynn M. 67 Ripp, Martha 210, 175 Rippley, Peter M. 95, 127 Ritchie, Susan M. 67 Roach,Joseph K. 175 Robba, Robert 91 Robbins, Kristi M. 120 Robers, Randi L. 175 Robertson, Anna L. 73 Roby. Melinda A. 214 Rochelcau, Anne M. 76 Rock,John C. 209, 212, 176 Rock, Lisa K. 68 Rodgers, Gregory A. 76 Rodgers, Patricia J. 87. 228 Roehl, Colleen M. 65 Roger. Basic 65 Rogers, Cindy K, 176 Rogers, Shari L. 202 Rohlfs, Lisa M. 67 Rohm, Mark D. 134 Rohr, John C. 94 Rolbiecki, Angela A. 75 Roloff. Laura J. 79 Romell, Sheila L. 213, 232 Ropski,Jeannine M. 176 Rosland, Linda M. 176 1 Ross, Dena M. 176 Rossini, Elizab M. 65 Roswell, Rick N. 69 Roth, Michael D. 134 Roth. Robert 217 Rott, Amy L. 176 Rottscheit, Konny R. 87 Roubik, Colleen P. Rouhar, Hamid 72 Roulette, Rick 72 Roundy, John L. 69 Roux Fontaine, Philip 202 Rowhl, Pam 91 Rowlands, Megan S. 83 Rubasch, James M. 218 Rubenzer, Nancy 176 Rudisill, Becky L. 210, 176 Rugg,Julie L. 176 Ruggles, Tami 206, 176 Ruhe, Karen L. 79 Ruhland,Jodi L. 176 Runde, Debra L. 91 Running, Susan R. 206, 68 Ruplingcr, Teresa A. 94 Rusch, Kelly A. 206 Rushlow, David R. 204, 100 Rust, Lisa 91 Rutkowski, Susan M. 205, 104 Ruzicka, Michael R. 91 Ryan, Ellen M. 104 Ryan, Marita M. 67 Ryan, Scott L. 90 Rybicki, Scott G. Ryczlowski, Jon 220 Rygiel, Troy 91 Ryskamp, Mark 176 -SSS- Sa Loutos, Margo Y. 176 Sabatke, Shelly R. 210 Sabudin, Mazian 202 Sacharski, Scott E. 100. 134 Sadowski, Gary E. 72 - Sager, Jean M. 64 Sailer, David D. 208, 218 Sake, Patrica M. 69 Saliture, Thomas 176 Sanbom, Jeffrey C. 102 Sandersen, Ann M. 210 Sanderson, Scott 75 Sandvik, Karin 202 Sanbom, Jeff 134 Sanfclippo, Michael J. 176 Sanford, Brenda L. 104 Sanford, Christine M. 83 Sanford, Julie 13 Sanford, Patric: A. 75 Super, Pam 212, 95 Samuer, Pamela J. 212 Sargent, Brian J. 78 Sasman, Tami M. 65 6Sather, Karl A. 216 Sauer,Jcnnifer S. 176 Sauve, Leslie C. 228 Sawasky, Karen M. 104, 69 Sawle, Marsha L. 176 Sawyer, Cindy S. 69 Saxe, Gina L. 76 Sayles, Candace C. 177, 72 Saylor, Neil 211 Schaack, Kristi L. 203, 177 Schaaf, Polly A. 218 Schaefer, Dawn M. 213, 177, 228 Schaeffer, Jill M. 87 Schafer, Kevin D. 134 Schaffer, James H 213 Schalan, Lisa 64 Schamz, Lisa M. 90 265 266 Scharenbroch, Mary A. 214 Scharmach, Barbara A. 177 Scharpf, Dolores A. 75 Schauer, Alan J. 87 Schauf, julie P. 83 Schantz, Lisa M. 90 Scharenbroch, Mary A. 214 Scharmach, Barbara A. 177 Scharpf, Dolores A. 75 Schnuer, Alan j. 87 Schauf, julie P. 83 Scheckel, Tamara j. 94 Scheibe, Timothy 1. 100 Schendler, Deanne 91 Scherwinski, David A. 79 Schilder, Eric 90 Schingen, Melissa G. 116 Schlag, Tammy M. 91, 228 Schlagel, Wendy K. 75 Schlimouitz,james 100 Schluga, Lisa L. 177 Schmarje,joel D. 207 Schmid, Deborah S. 79 Schmidt, Angela C. 65 Schmidt, Diane L. 78 Schmidt, Douglas A. 100 Schmidt,james E. 216, 218 Schmidt, Laura L. 215 Schmidt, Linda K. 177 Schmidt, Michelj. 69 Schmidt, Perry D. 75 Schmidt, Roberta A. 177, 73 Schmidt, Teresa L. 177 Schmidt, Trudy 76 Schmit, Brian K. 100 Schmitt, Carolyn j. 65 Schmitt,james D. 225 Schmitz, Ann M. 83 Schmitz, Thomas G. 206 Schmitz, Valerie M. 217, 78 Schneider, Darin D. 75 Schneider, Dave F. 102 Schneider, Diane j. 86 Schneider,Jill L. 177 Schneider, Sheila N. 116 Schnell, Ann Marie 94 Schnell, Joe E. 69 Schobert, Sandra L. 212, 205, 177 Schockmel, Barry 100 Schoedl, Beth 177 Schoen, janine M. 212 Schommer, David W. 134 Schradle, Michae A. 66 Schreck, Vincent P1 66 Schrier, Mark A. 73 Schrempp, Nancy 207 Schroeder, Bruce I. 177 Schroeder, Darcy A. 212 Schroeder, jaye W. 123 Schroeder, Margaret 205 Schroeder, Mark D. 83 Schroeder, Sonya 90 Schroeder, Vickie A. 86 Schubert, Mary Rose 69 Schuh, Michelle G. 214 Shulte, Shelly 66 Schultz,julie K. 79 Schultz, Kevin M. 95 Schultz, Lisa M. 67 Schultz, Robert D. 177 Schultz, Stacey L. 203 Schulz, Susan K. 94 Schumacher, Diane 208 Schunkc, Sandra L. 177 Schuppel, Sandy 206, 203, 177 Schure, Scott 68 Schuster, Sandra S. 206, 68 Schutjer, Kimberly K. 177 Schutz, Kim 64 Schux, Michelle 69 Schwantes, Todd A. 83 Schwanen, Jane 206, 203, 177 Schwartz, Kathleen M. 209, 177 Schwedler, Jennifer C. 216 Schwingel, julie 203, 951 95 Scolman, Gregory R. 214 Sconzert, Diane M. 95 Scott, Connie J. 66 Scott, Laurie A. 177 Scoville, James M. 95 Scoville, Ronald C. 206 Scullin, Dawn K. 65 Sebastian, Elizabeth A. 177, 228 Sedey, Denise A, 104, 74 Seeger, Kathleen 177 Sefkar, Randy j. 72 Sehgal, Kanav 202 Sicsser, joan M. 75 Seitz, Pamela T. 64 Seitz, Robert H. 213 Semler, Karen A. 204, 177, 73 Serbs, Cheryl j. 65 Severson, Devin A. 66 cherson, julie A. 69 Severson, Larry A. 66 Seward, Mary T. 218 Shane, Susan 79 Shannon, julie K. 83 Shannon, Kathryn L. Shannon, Keith A. 90 Sharp, Amy K. 75 Sheehy, Kathleen M. 177 Sheldon, Dan J. 87 Shepardson, Brian P. 216, 217 Sheridan, Terri 116 Shireman, justin W. 203 Shlimovitz, james T. 177 Shulka,joseph E. 216 Sicklinger, Thomas B. 100 Siebenaler, David j. 221 Sigler, Maureen 224 Sill,john R. 72 Silvertson, Barbara 178 Silvis, Mary A. 64 Simcox, Patrica A. 65 Sime, Stephanie A. 66 Sime, Timothy L 178 Simmons, Ray E. 134 Simon, Donna F. 178 Sims, Michael D. 35 Sinclair, Eliza M. 76 Singh, Sunita 213, 178 Sipes,Julie L. 104 Sirovatka, Stephanie L. 214 Sisaleumsak, Sianou 202 Sissel 1L, Ronald K. 213 Skebba, Beth A. 178 Skeels, Mary Kay 209 Skibicki, Sharon A. 76 Skogen, Tammy j. 65 Skrede, Gina R. 86 Slack, Laura A. 220 Slater 11, Walter 17, 73 Sleger, Luanne J. 69 Sleight, Peggy M. 204, 91 Slein, Sean M. 100 Slcsar, Jill M. 68 Slisz, Mary D. 65 Sloniker, Larry L. 225 Sloniker, Robert A. 225 Smarjesse, Patrick j. 178 Smedema, Kathleen R. 79 Smith, Anne L. 178 Smith, Barbara L. 74 Smith, Christine M. 75 Smith, Chuck 123 Smith, Jill E. 94 Smith, justin J. 90 Smith, Kevin R. 95 Smith, Mickey 123 Smith, Monica 217 Smith, Paulj. 79 Smith, Sharon 5. 64 Smith, Sheila A. 210, 178 Smith, Steven 178 Smith, Tamara M. 216 Smith, Troy M. 178 Smith, Valerie j. 120 Smith, Zenda L. 86, 129 Smits, Tracey L 178 Smumy, David F. 95 Sneath, Laurie D. 178 Snell, Kathie D. 232 Snow,john A. 206, 203, 178 Snyder, Dave L. 178, 125 Snyder, Kenneth M. 100 Sobotta, Paul R. 112 Socha, Jane F. 83 Soddy, Brian K. 68 Soddy, Leann R. 79, 232 Sodcrbcrg, Karla j. 203, 178 Solberg, Lisa W. 74 Solberg, Wendy A. 178 Solie, Kristine L. 74 Solverson, Denise M. 64 Solveson, Peggy R. 178, 218 Somers, Dehaney, Marissa K. 78 Somerville, Janet E. 202 Sommer, Dixie J. 74 Sommer, Sara j. 69, 220 Sommerfeldt, Myles L. 69 Sonneman, Julie M. 66 Sodata, Tracy 83 Sorcic, Patrica A. 178, 73 Sorenson, Jennie L. 178 Sorenson, Wayne R. 87 Sousa, Christine M. 94 Southern, Todd A. 72, 218 Spain, Tami L. 67 Spencer, Debie 219, 219, 64 Spencer, Lisa 178 Spiro, Todd J 178 Springer, Rebecca A. 87 Sprinkel, Michael C. 75 Squillace, Karen A. 178 St. Dennis, Vicki 178 Stackman, Evonna G. 94 Stadick, Thomas E. 203 Stafslien, Barbar j. 86 Stahl,jill F. 95, 104 Stal, Lee V. 115 Stahlkopf, Brian J. 78 Stahnkc, Todd A. 212, 220 Stakston, Aaron T. 178 Stamm, Sally M. 68 Stange, Lora L. 64 Stauss, Thomas H. 66 Steel, Linda A. 179 Steele, George 69 Steenport, Amy B. 90 Steffenhagen, Jon C. 100 Steffes,joann D. 179 Stegenthnter, Lisa 86 Stehley, Stephen W. 179, 225 Steimel, B. 104 Stein, John M. 83 Stein, Leslie 215 Steiner, jim W. 100 Steinhoff, Diane M. 77 Steinke, Cynthia j. 209 Steinmetz, jon E. 68 Steinmetz, Lynn M. 129 Stekel, Scott E 67 Stelling, Robert R. 69 Stempa, Steven J. 72 Stepanski, Debbie A. 91 Stepien, Marilu 179 Stewart, Sloane L. 120 Stieber, Carol j. 6l Stiefvater, jeffrcy A. 68 Stier, Laurie K. 210, 179 Stigler, Don E. 66 Stilen, Denise M. 86 Stiller, Stephanie R. 214 Stockwell, David B. 219, 78, 219 Stoen, Susan A. 217 Stoffel, Greggj.179, 79 Stoffel, Lisa A. 129, 69 Stolz, Connie J. 179 Stoneking, Mark B. 91 Storey, jolcne R. 179 Stout, Karen L. 179 Stout, Sherri L. 77 Stmm, Allen D. 68 Straus, Thomas R. 179 Strazis, Robert H. 179, 225 Streeton, Terry L. 179 Strcnke, Rayann M. 67 Strobusch, Pamela J. 74 Stroschein. Dorothy J. 179 Stroschein, Steven L. 179 Strouf, Terry A. 134 Strozinsky, Laura A. 218 Strueder, Ann M. 116 Krupp, Maureen 69 tmzynski, Leah L. 75 tuckey, Cynthia A. 207 tumpf, Thomas F. 179 tvermer, Jaqucline 91 u, Scng-Yi 202, 179, 73 uchla Debra 179 uchla, Laura L. 64 uhr, Peggy J. 65 .ullivan, Diane 210, 179 .ullivan, james M. 69 urk, Kerry S. 179 uske, Kimberly S. 91 .uter, Denise R. 206 -utter, Cheryl M. 68 utter, Lori A. 180 utter, Scott A. 180 uwonnaroop, Nantaw 202 vendsen, julie M. 204, 180, 78 wan, Barbar A. 64 Swanson, Jane R. 220 wanson, Kristi M. 69 wanson, Michelle I. 217 Swanson, Pamala K. 180 Swartz, John S. 90 Swartz, Todd W. 100 Swatosch, Debra L. 90 Swiggum, Karen J. 65 Switzer, Kristi C. 69 Sydorowicz, Jerry P. 100 Sytsma, Tammy L. 91 Szczupakiewicz, Ted S. 78 82:, Irons W. 202, 180 Tackes, Nancy A. 94 Tadych, jcnnifer M. 94 Talabac, Gail A. 180 Talcott, Brenda j. 95 Talg, Allyn L. 208 Tamblingson, Laura A. 204, 180 Tarpey, Diane M. 78 Tasch, Gerald A. 66 Tatge, Carolyn J. 83 Taube, jeri L. 64 Taubncr, Tony J 100, 180 Taxdahl, jcffrey A. 91 Taylor, Barbara j. 180 Taylor, Laura J. 216 Taylor, Michael S. 134 Taylor, Roland 115 Taylor, Sandra K. 87 Te Winkcl, Kathleen M. 218 Teig, Kathryn 180 Tclch, Doc 219 Temczyk, Theresa 64 Temp, Elizabeth 210 Terkclson, Caroly M. 69 Tcnien, Michaelj. 66 Terrizzi, Lori M. 77 Tetry, Brian j. 68 Tesch, Lisa M. 203, 180 Tesch, Tracy A. 120 Tews, Cynthia A. 180, 228 Tews, james R. 69, 127 Thibcdeau, Barbara J. 203 Thibodeau, janice M. 220 Thicl, Andrew M. 68 Thiel, Dorij. 87 Thiel, Marjory L. 74 Thiele, Gerald 203, 180 Thielen, joseph A. 180 Thomas, Edward A. 212, 205, 180 Thomas, Gary E. 68 Thomas, Kelly 180 Thomas, Maria A. 104 Thomas. Rae Ann 180 Thomas, Shawn M. 180, 211 Thompson, B. 100 Thompson, Brian M. 100 Thompson, Brian W. 100 Thompson, Elizabeth 180 Thompson, jane A. 181 Thompson,jeffrey M. 78 Thompson,Joe 100, 134 Thompson, Mary 86 Thompson. Sarah A. 77 Thompson, Susan L. 181, 220 - Alfonso Tobar 267 268 - Alfonso Tobar Thomsen, John W. 181 Thomson, Mark A. 68 Thomson, Tammy K. 181 Thoren, Christine F1 67 Thoren, Mark R. 181, 211 Thornburg,John K. 77 Themes, Stig E. 73 Thornton, Nancy S. 95 Thorpe,jay 100 Thorson, Pat 218 Thronsem, Richard 181, 73 'I'hunderclt'yudY Kelley L. 64 Tiedt, Susan C. 215 Tierney, Teresa C. 76 Tighe, Steven C. 69 Timken, Michaelj. 125 Timm, Robert 206, 181 Timmerman, Joel L. 78 Tipping, Tracy L. 94 Tobar, Alfonso A. 202 Toliver, Alan V. 74 Toll, Bradley D. 216, 181 Tolle, Guy L. 94 Tollefson, Jon M. 181 Tollefson, Michael M. 79 Toman, Keith E. 66 Tompkins, Dale B. 181 Tonser, Cherie Topel, Mike 100, 181 Topp, Bruce D. 181 Torphy, Mary T. 104 Tranchita, Daniel A. 69 Trautt, Carrie L. 214 Trehey, Michael L. 181 Tri, Daniel 181 Triggiano, Kathleen G. 64 Tritz, Colleen 64 Tronnier, Ann C. 65 Tronnier, Maria V. 210, 181 Tully, Richard D. 134 Tupa, Emily A. 87 Turco, Douglas M. 212, 181 Turek, Susan M. 67 Turner, Cydney T. 228 Turner, Eddie 95 Turner, john G. 94 Turtle, Dave L. 181 Tveita, Terry 1. 123 Tveita, Todd 1. 123 Uber, Sandra J. 181 Uhlenbrauck, Susan I. 181 Ulmaniec III, Edward j. 83 Umbreit, jodi A. 86 Underberg, Marge L. 77 Unti, Sheryl A. 90 Untz, james 181 Urban, Cynthia M. 181 Urfer, Mark S. 95 Vaith, Kelly j 74 Van Ark, Vicki L. 87 Van Atta, Timothy T. 125 Van Bartel, Scott 225 Van De Kreeke, Brian 181 Van De Loo, Denise L. 181 Van Dunk, Heidi M. 181 Van Glahn, Mary 64 Van Gorden, Mary 182 Van Handel,John P. 127 Van Hoof, Kris M. 75 Van Lanen, Mary 206, 182 Van Loon, Kimberly S. 182 Van Swol, Carol A. 65 Vande Berg, Gayle S1 182 Vandcn Brook, Mark D. 182 Vanden Heuvel, jean A Vander Manse, Ronald j. 66 Vander Wyst, Linus j. 182, 115 Vander Wyst. Luke G. 69, 220 Vanders, Cynthia M. 182 Vanvreede, K. 100Y 134 Varick, Thomas R. 207, 206 Vamer, Diane M. 182 Vaughan, Patricia C. 182 Vegter, Barry G. 182. 134 eith, Brenda K. 104, 64 erbcten, Kristine R. 74 erbeten, Mary B. 65 erheyden, Mari K. 65 ielchr, Ethan 83 ilker, Jim 211 illan'eal, Teresa A. 68 115, james G. 182 izek, Amy J. 76 lasnik, Robertj.182 oga, Beth 220 ogt, Teresa A. 64 ollstedt, Kristi L. 182 ollstedt, Lisa A. 012, Laurie A. 212, 182 on Arx, Kathryn S. 218 on Ruden, Arlene M. 94 . ondrum, Dan H. 66 orwald, Maureen M. 116 oslar, Ann M. 79 0th, Elizabeth 206 ought, Kcvinj.182 rankin, Michelle T. 65 ukovich,jasnn 208, 182 urmeistet, Cheryl 65 yvyan, janet K. 65 -WWWW agner, Mary C. 228 agner, Robert j. 69 agner, Susan M. 224 aite, William j. 216 aldron, Terri L. 182 alker, john S. 78 all, Kari A. 182 all, Michael S. 182, 73 allander, Lee J. 72 allen, Danielj. 75 allen, John R. 75 aller, jefftey L. 79 allner, Melinda S. 83 alsh, Jeannie R. 64 alsh, Julia 69 alters, Anitaj.182 alters, Beth 91 alz, Mary R. 86 312, Michael j. 72 Wandschneider, jcffrey A. 127 Wangenstecn, Karen j. 90 Wanke, Brenda L. 120 Wanserski, jill M. 66 Wanserski, Jodi L. 90 Wantock, Debra L. 182 Wapplcr, Diane L. 182 Ward III, Garnet H. 66 Ware, Kathleen A. 116, 65 Wargolet, Thomas S. 203 Warner, joan M. 78 Washa, Brian M. 83 Wasieleski, Wendy K. 86 Wasilevich, Michele S. 90 Wasz, Colleen A. 65 Waterfall, Vicki L. 182 Waters, Casey S. 68 Watson, Cindy K. 67 Watts, Cheryl L. 217 Weatherwax, Tami M. 232 Weaver, Wendy L. 182 Weber, Jacqueline A. 228 Weber, joe M. 100 Weber, Paul M. 100 Wedig, Bradley D. 182 Wedig, Sue E. 183 Weggen, Kathryn J 213, 217, 78 Weghom, Pete 68 Weidner, Allen J 100 Weiler, Kent S. 183 Weiske, Susan K. 66 Weiss, Kathleen M. 74 Welch, Joy E. 65 Welch, Patrick T. 127 Weller, Kyle L. 100 Welles, Martin R. 68 Wendt, Kim R. 120 Wendt-Brown, Jeanne K. 183 Wendtland, james j. 87 Werdin, Pamela 183 Wescott, Jan 64 Wessa, Kathleen M. 206, 205, 183. 73 West, Donna L. 67 Westfall, Dale W. 100 Wettlaufer, Jean 67 Wenstein, jeffrey M. 134 White,jay S. 213, 183 White, Jeffrey P. 183 White, John P. 218 White, Michael L. 91 White, Scott 87 White, Tamara j. 183, 224 White, Thomas 95 Whiteman, Leslie j. 77 Wickman, Lisa 87 Widmer, Kay B. 206, 183 Widor, Scott A. 69 Wiedenhoeft, Jacalyn j. 64 Wiemer,jodi A. 203, 183 Wienkes, Paula R. 208 Wieschel, Lori C. 87, 183 Wilburn, Derrick T. 134 Wilde, Kathryn A. 68 Wilde, Kelly A. 86 Wildes, Deborah L. 216 Wilhelm, Pauline M. 183 Wilhite, Rick 225 Wilkinson, Sandra L. 87 Williams, Beth A. 74 Williams, Denise M. 183, 72 Williams, Keith E. 183, 211 Williams, Maggie 183 Willis, Steven P. 211 Wills, Richard R. 183 Wills, Tracey 183 Wilson, Gary 104 Wilson, Elaine E. 183 Wilson, Harold A. 204 Wilson, Kimberlyn J. 205, 108, 184 Wing,joan L. 104, 184 Winiarski, john 72 Winkcrs, Wendie K. 218 Winkler, Wendy S. 66 Winter, Larry j. 115 Winter, Sheri A. 104 Wirkus, Sheila A. 184 Wirth, Sarah M. 65 Winz, Kathy S. 77 Wiseman, Michael C. 125 Wishart, Nancy J. 184 Wiske, Ellen M. 65 Wiste, Mark R. 94, 216 Witmer, David A. 123 Wojczulis, Donald E. 69 Wolf, Anne M. 124 Wolf, Donald A; 184 Wolfen, Robyn R. 184 Wolin, Aleta A. 95 Wolosek, Chad D. 184 Wolowicz,Jay A. 108, 134 Wolowicz, Marshal T. 100 Wolske, Jennifer C. 215, 64 Wolske, Ria C. 68 Wong, Ann L. 184 Wong, Tak H. 202 Woock, Phil 207 Wood, Charla Woodcock, Thomas L. 78 Woosencraft, Jane M. 86 Wordwax, Judy 214 Worley, Sandra A. 73 Worshek, Lisa 65 Woxland, Jeanette 184 Woychik, Sharon M. 64 Wozney, Lynn V. 68 Wozney, Nancy A. 68 Wuensch, Christine A. 210 Wuest, Scott R. 100 Wunschel jn, LD. 95 Wurst, Angela M. 204, 68 Watt, Laurence R. 184 Wyss, Brian S. 66 -YYY- Yaeggi, Brent P. 100, 134 Yahnke, Phillip P. 203 Yanske, Christopher R. 184 Yeske, Kevin R. 100 Young, Holley L. 184 Young, James G. 68 Young, Kristij. 228 Young, Linda M. 210 Youngblut, Adam C. 100 -ZZZ Zable, Sally j. 184 Zachel, Gretchen 217 Zager, Sheryl L. 72 Zahrte, Craig W. 184 Zehren, Jeffrey W. 87 Zehrcn, Pamela K. 116 Zeman, Greg G. 184 Zemlicka,julann D. 104, 184 Zenk,john P. 184 Zenk,joseph A. 216, 178 Zerbel, Sheri L. 203, 184, 72 Zickuhr, Michelle M. 66 Ziegler, Patti A. 94 Zielke, Kelly A. 83 Zierer, jacalyn j. 83 Zimborski, Cameo M. 68 Zimmer, jill M. 64, 67 Zimmerman, Carla A. 65 Zimmerman, Christine 65 Zingler, Scott A. 210, 184, 218 Zinkle, Kristi M. 216 Zliekowski, john 66 Zmudzinski, Patrick R. 123 Zobeck, Marie 217 Zorbush, Robert 67 Zuehlke, Ann M. 214, 67 Zuhlke, Wendy j. 184 269 270 - Mike McBride Yearbook staff No one could say they didn't have an opportunity to buy a 1985 La Cros Yearbook. With numerous sales Campaigns ranging from freshmen orien tation to The People's Choice ballots, the yearbook staff brought th yearbook to the students of UW-La Crosse. These sales drives resulted i yearbook sales of more than 1800 books e more than double the 198 total of 875 yearbooks. But more goes into the making of a successf yearbook than sales. This year The 1985 La Crosse was put together by a few hard-workin; students tSrafflist on page 272; Like any team effort, The La Cross Yearbook required cooperation from all staff members. The staff me each week to discuss deadlines, major sales drives and senior portrai recruiting, but most of the pages of the yearbook were designed late a night after all of the other responsibilities of being a student wer completed. It is the ability and the desire to go the extra yard - to put i the extra time - that allowed The 1985 La Crosse Yearbook staff ta produce this quality publication. The 1985 yearbook staff was unique from all other staffs in a few ways First, it was the first staff in a number of years that received no academi credit for working on the yearbook. In the past, students could receiv. one credit in mass communications for working on the yearbook staf' one semester. However, the yearbook is no longer connected with th. mass communications department. Thus, the staff consisted of student who were recruited during the school year and who were paid a smal stipend for their time and efforts. This year's staff had many members who were freshmen. Many of thes. freshmen had the opportunity to put some of their high school yearboo q Mike McBride, Editor-In-Chief - Greg Behrendt Bob Hammerstrom, Photo Editor akes successful transition; . rience to work while others had the opportunity to try out their wings . riting or designing yearbook pages for the first time. For some, it gave m a practical look into mass communications - their field of study. r most, it was a fun opportunity to come together to meet a challenge. e biggest challenge that was met is in your hands right now. Producing 272-page yearbook is a challenge that cannot be met alone. The rbook staff met the challenge of being able to work together. This operation allowed each member to be successful. As a result, you are le to have a Complete record of the highlights of the 1985 academic year UW-L. hat is even more important about The 1985 La Crosse Yearbook staff is at they built a strong foundation for an orgization which was said to ve outlived its usefulness. Only two short years ago, sales statistics and st analyses showed that the yearbook was on its way out. Ignoring the tistics, the yearbook staff sought to show students that the yearbook is important record of their college experience. 1985, the yearbook included more seniors than ever before. An exten- e phone campaign by the yearbook staff resulted in more than 800 niors photographed - 200 more than the previous year. trying out numerous and varied sales campaigns, the yearbook staff ought The La Crosse Yearbook to more than 1800 students at UW-L - N more than the previous year. hile the First few months of the year were difficult for the rookie staff, e year provided a great opportunity for the staff members to learn about - Bob Hammerstrom sales double the university and college life. For the staff members who will return next year, they have a better understanding of the work that needs to be done and will bring a broad insight of the university to the 1986 staff. So as pessimists predicted the demise of The La Crosse Yearbook, the yearbook staff turned the statistics around in a time of transition. And as the yearbook prepares to relocate to its new home in the basement of Cartwright Center, statistics point to a successful future for the publica- tion. But these statistics are not what will determine the aetual success of the publication, for it would no longer exist if that were the case. Instead, it is the determination of the staff to produce a quality publication in the best interest of students at UW-L. This determination to succeed jumps out from the pages and is visible in the end result: the yearbook. It is this book and how it serves the students of UW-L that is bought with your money. As long as the book is produced with you in mind, the book will continue to succeed. So as I leave The La Crosse Yearbook after four years of service e two years as Editor-In-Chief, I look to the future of the publication. I am proud of the progress that was made during the last two years, but this is only the foundation of what can be accomplished. My success as Editor- In-Chief of The 1984 and 1985 La Crosse Yearbooks will be best measured by the 1986 yearbook staff and how they build on the founda- tion that has already been laid. The key to the continued success of the yearbook is to keep looking forward and never rest on what has been done in the past. If something is good, make it better. The La Crosse Yearbook must continue to look ahead and be the best they've ever been! - Mike McBride 31" 1a,, t 271 272 Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Photo Editor Copy Editor Section E ditors Special E vents Student Life Sports Organizations Greeks Seniors General Staff Anne Alder Kristin Brouwer julie Davidovich jenny Davis Beth Hartung Laurie Hemke Dan Loomis Dawn Matuszak jean Raymond Pbo togra p12 ers Greg Behrendt Paul Crouse Dan Novak joel Schnell Alfonso Tobar 1985 Yearbook Staff Mike McBride Sarah Moe Bob Hammerstrom Deb Eckhart Mari Verheyden Kris Van Hoof 8: Andrea Friedrick Ann Kasdorf Sarah Moe 8s Eva Malecki Mary Piekenbrock Betsy Boutet Special Thanks To: Mr. Wing for his assistance and support. Steve Forslund, Yearbook Associates, Representative, for the care he took on our senior portraits. Pat OhGrady, jostens Yearbook Representative, for working with us.


Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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