University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI)

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 258

 

University of Wisconsin Platteville - Pioneer Yearbook (Platteville, WI) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1978 volume:

l xs RX xh hf .. - e e ' x 3.x ii M Q e he ll 'eXN '02.? I, ll ,1 I, I" If '42?le We hope that within x ,4 5km ,, these pages you will r iV ,',' fiiill.':7iirs find the photographs WWI ' and words necessary " vj i to recapture the spirit . of this year. --'o . a" s '7? , W .1; I I' Q I iii. l t M MARKER 53W l 31 i .30 Xxx. see x e :51; ';I ' m. 72'. 1' 43.. ft '2',' 'a U.- I u '. e xLIl Q. I I U . . ' RI 1 3x s 51 V ,K ?c'i- h'E' g I And after the book is on the shelf, donlt for- i get that it is your only permanent record of this memorable year. I Use it againe Mto remember a face ' X -to recall a place i D Mto relive a game -to remember a name , Pi??? VVTHANKS for purchas- j;;i Ing this yearbook. Its l, , . . t .h i '; value will increase with 1M??? .;- 319': ii 3A t the passing years. .W 'v, AS" :I' r ' width i x 7 ,, .4; I '. t0 . 'V'u' ' x 4 I' risfglkfs'hl , 'Sil'itxsll'lfw l N h . R he li'i'! 5' . grill." l i, .:;.s..'f-'. VII '2' t i-8 Lie ., ;; xv "M Q:- Features " Dorms 1.... 30 Brockert ............... 32 Dobson ................. 36 Hugunin ................ 44 McGregor ............... 49 Melcher ................. 54 . Morrow ................ 58 Pickard ................. 63 Porter ...... 4 ............ 68 Wilgus .................. 72 Special Events 78 Organizations 110 Subject Matter ........ 112 Special Interest ........ 122 Media ................. 132 Honorary .............. 138 Social ................. 143 Seniors 164 Sports 206 Index 236 ....- ..-.-.....-. . oaono-uooocooooucoo- CD 1.. C 0 p C O Q Platteville was a hub-bub of activ- ity August 21.7 with students mov- ing into their homes away from home. Cars backed up on the dorm lawns. and people rah with- out any sense of direction. Room- mates were suddenly thrown to- gether and started getting ac- quainted. Boxes were thrown out into the halls. People knocked on doors and introduced them- selves. A feeling of excitement and apprehension hung in the air. Students didn't quite know what to expect. Most of the freshmen had regis- tered for classes during the sum- mer. Registration began for the bulk of the student body August 22, in WilliamstFieldhouse with 917 seniors. There weren't too many hassles for the juniors and seniors. However, the sopho- mores heard, "Sorry, this class is closed," more often than other students while standing in line. Mr. Pagenkopf, the registrar, said there weren't any major prob- lems with classes being closed and people not being able to schedule classes in general. ttThe slots allocated to English didn't even fill up," commented Mr. Pa- genkopf. The major change in reg- istration was that all of the stu- dents were registered in one and a half days, excluding the pre-reg- istered freshmen. Besides the work involved with carrying a full load of credits, many students find that they also need to seek a paylng job in order to make ends meet. There are three basic types of employment that students can choose from. Two of these are of- fered through the financial aids office: the Work-Study and "regu- lar" work programs, financed by the federal and state govern- ments. respectively. The third type of employment involves find- ing a job off-campus by checking local newspapers and employers. There are a variety of jobs offered within the university system. For example, working on cafeteria lines as a cook, server or dish- washer; helping with the mainte- nance of the buildings and grounds; helping teachers in labs; and running student facilities, For those who seek employment not connected with the university there are a number of additional types of jobs offered. However, finding any job requires time, persistence, and luck! awn Mm" , .- . "macaw" ' m'hw m n 5 I ingsuaaa m M 111 11 1 1 i...........L1..11. Io Nu "- 11.1.1411 The average full time student spends 15 hours a week attending classes. The remainder of his time is frequently spent studying. Although college life does not to- tally revolve around academics, a good portion of it does. A student usually visits Karrmann Library at one point during the week to work on research papers or read within its quiet confines. A student may either choose to do his studying in the library, back at the dorm or at home after classes. During the evenings of the week, a student may venture to one of the various academic labs. Frustrated math students can be found at the math lab in Gardner Hall nearly every even- .;i..........1"1...1.:1 1 l!" 111 mm 1 i1 $11 111.44.: 1 1.1.. 111 1' .1 111w ing. Special discussion sessions or evening astronomy classes are at- tended by other students. There are usually opportunities during the week to take time out from the books and relax, party, or enjoy a coffeehouse. This extra time, though, is nearly unheard of when finals approach. People hi- bernate in their rooms studying or live at the library. Some students may have fewer classes than others, but for virtu- ally every student it remains true, that the weekdays revolve around their studies. The weekends, on the other hand. are a time to un- wind and forget the books if possi- ble for a few days. w, 4 a I y .1 4mg a a NV 12 Although Platteviile is not a mec- ca for "name" entertainment, the quality of the programs and per- formances presented on campus correlates with the continued ef- fort of the university to offer something for everyone. With this objective. such diverse programs as a night of wine tasting; perfor- mances by "The Co-Respon- dents," a trio of women present- ing songs and readings relative to the equal rights movement; and a presentation by the psychic Mat- thew Manning have been offered at no charge to the students. However, the number of students attending these programs usually hinges on the publicity and repu- tation which precedes the enter- tainer. As the new program director at the Student Center, Jeff Klomp plans to add more variety to the schedule of events in order to avoid monotony. Also, Klomp stresses that "big is not necessar- ily better" when considering pos- sible programs. A group perform- ing at a coffeehouse can be just as exciting and enjoyable as an ap- pearance by a major rock group. While the Student Center is the scene for much of the campus en- tertainment, many unique pro- ductions occur in the dorms. Por- ter Hall presents the annual 'tCabaret," a showcase for cam- pus performers. Prospective . brides are enticed by Dobson's "Bridal Fair," and other dorms schedule forums. dances, and parties. 13 Platteville party spots? Down- town Second Street, The Rendez- vous Room, and of course. the continous dorm parties! Sounds exciting, doesn't it? Well, that's night life in Platteville: never a dull moment. Night-time entertainment in the Vous features movies and pop- corn on Tuesday nights. live bands occasionally, and specials such as "Bud" night and "Stroh's" night. Downtown the Patio Lounge and Factory Disco attracts crowds to their disco dance floors. The game room in the Student Center is open to students who like to try their skill at pinball and fobsbali. Pool tables are available for the "pool sharks". Quarters are also nightly pumped into the latest downstairs addition -- a jukebox. ' Other on campus entertainment includes weekly movies, periodic coffeehouses. and monthly All- School Parties. Partying at home is often an alternative to these ac- tivities. Whatever nightly enter- tainment a student partakes in, a few hours of sleep is always wel- come. 16 i .n.............o....... M EE DETR HALL THE PIONEERS 18 FEATU RES FEATU RES 19 d H e e r t n U 0 R This page was donated by the Alumni Association. 20 FEATURES With each gain some loss is expected. The University of Wisconsin-Platteville had anticipated that Rountree Hall would be eliminated from their proper- ty holdings as of August 7, 1974. In 1974 the Board of Regents formally authorized that the plot of property on which Rountree stands would be deed- ed to the city of Platteville upon com- pletion of the new science building tBoebel HalD and additional remodel- ing of campus buildings. The agree- ment required the city to maintain the building and have it placed on the Na- tional Historic Register. As of January 17, 1975, the building was recognized on the Register. This protected it and its grounds from de- molition by federally funded or assisted projects, such as road construction. The building also became eligible for matching federal grants for restora- tion. No state protection or funding was provided. All that was required of th city was maintenance of the build- mg. Concerns arose over the cost of run- ning Rountree. Fuel costs alone ran ap- proximately 3,000 dollars a month. The city was hesitant to accept the proposal for the same reason the Uni- versity was requested to give the build- ing away - low fuel efficiency. Other groups were contacted, but no one wanted Rountree because of the high maintenance overhead. The Wis- consin State Historical Society ex- pressed interest, but no funds for run- ning the building were available. In the end, the city accepted the pro- posal as originally drafted. Why were they willing to accept the tax burden? Public sentiment was the deciding fac- tor. The building, which dates back to 1853. holds a great deal of memories for the people of Platteville. Rountree Hall was the oldest building on campus before it was turned over to the city. Originally built as the Platte- ville Academy, it became the Platteville Normal School in 1866. The Mining School occupied the building from 1907 until their move to Ottensman Hall. Since then it has housed art, ge- ography, and history classrooms, along with offices. ' Currently, Rountree is headquarters for several city offices, the elderly drop-in center, and Congressman Al Baldus. Suggestions for future plans in- clude a museum or more city offices. Both ideas are tentative. The future of Rountree depends upon many factors - the community, state, and federal governments, and available funding. For the time, at least, the uni- versity's loss has become the city's historical gain. by Susan Polebitski FEATURES 21 Commuters truck on Out of approximately forty-five hun- dred enrollees at the University of Wis- consin-Platteville, an estimated thirty. per cent commute to and from classes daily. From as close as Hickory and Pine Streets and as far as Galena, Illi- nois, and Richland Center, a substan- tial amount of students choose to tol- erate a few inconveniences to remain in familiar surroundings. The reasons people choose to com- mute are as diverse and multifaceted as the students themselves. The fact that UW-Platteville is a relatively rural university may well be the reason that many students from larger cities come to Platteville. To those people who want an escape from the everlasting cement and glass surroundings of the campus, the commuter is unparallelled in qualifications as an expert guide to the local nature spots and famed back- roads. On campus, the commuter is charac- terized by their association with the Student Center. The Student Center- cdmmuter relationship is one of ulti- mate reciprocity; such that there is the assumption that one would surely die without the other. Surely no one is bet- ter acquainted with the blue billiard ta- ble surface and the thunder from the bowling alley than the commuter. The padded bar railing in the Rendezvous Room and mediocre, yet effectively awakening coffee from the Beefeater are also very familiar. Luckily for everyone such a fine facility 22 FEATURES for recreation as well as daytime'hous- ing is available for the commuters. Numerous inconveniences are inher- ent to the commuters by virtue of their reliance on vehicles to travel from school. Commuters silently smirk at the current parking dilemma facing Platteville residents. Quite transitory in comparison, the commuter faces the challenge of finding any parking place at all as a daily routine. If one wants to make it to his or her nine o'clock class on time, they must allot a minimum of 15 to 20 minutes to look for a parking place, Finding a parking space for a ten olclock class is virtually impossible. Hence, you may hear not only dorm- dwellers, but commuters as well, com- plaining about the long walk from Brockert to Old Main. Over the years, quite a few of the com- muters have conceded to inconven- iences and moved to Platteville. How- ever, there remain the hard cores who choose to keep on driving. These peo- ple may not always necessarily be driv- ing from their parental abode, but from alternate housing. The availability of such housing is relatively scarce. This in turn, tends to make area landlords more selective of their prospective tenants. Being married literally assures immediate occupancy, while the use of drugs tmarijuanal and excessive drink- ing, or even, heaven forbid, sex, will not be tolerated in most cases. Despite these idiosyncracies, those who do ob- tain out-of-town housing are able to en- joy the tranquil environment of these communities. Or commuters can enjoy the hum-drum of the smaller community rather than the hub-bub of the larger. The profile of the average commuter can be explained in a couple of ways. First, the involvement of a commut- er in any extra-curricular activities is double demanding, not only due to the previously stated inconven- iences, but the lack of proximity in general, Second. despite precon- ceived assumptions, Platteville is not the mecca of social activity. With the proper frame of mind tpossibly including chemical and alcoholic ad- ditivesy and a few friends, entertain- ment can be achieved in any sur- rounding area town. Early mornings. dense fog, slippery roads, and slow moving trucks - through it all, we applaude those dauntless defenders of the home front a the commuters. by Frank Bryne Boebel Hall Boebel Hall finished its first full year of academic use in 1978. Four departments moved into the new building: biology, geosci- ences, history, and mathematics. Geology and geography com- bined in the summer of 1977 and became the department of geo- sciences. History, geology, and geography originally held their classes in Rountree. The math and biology departments moved to Boebel from Old Main. These four departments with different needs in facilities and equipment moved into Boebel Hall with ex- pectations and skepticisms. In the fall, rumors concerning feelings of dissatisfaction with the building were heard. One major complaint involved the size and shape of the rooms. Many of the rooms are uniquely shaped, some triangular and others trapezoidal. These shapes make it hard to ar- range the seating so that all the students in a class can see the chalkboards. Most instructors have solved the problem by either confining themselves to the mid- dle of the board or by writing ev- erything on both ends of the board. Many instructors had mixed opinions on the general construction of the building. Comments ranged from awk- ward building design to petty malfunc- tions within their rooms. Several of the building's flaws included the following: windows that leaked wind and rain; magnetic screen locks that didnt hold the screens on windy days; and video screens which are too close for front row students to see. Condensation also caused a severe problem on the third floor ceilings as well as in the walkway between Boebel and Gardner Halls. Many facilities in the building were sub- stitutes and not the original items cho- sen by the various departments. Some of these include table tops, table types, ventilation types, sinks and drains, lack of electrical outlets, and lack of locks on cabinet doors. The majority of these problems are being resolved at a slow pace with everyone hoping that their department will be completed soon. Boebel Hall was actually occupied be- fore it was completed. Many of the in- conveniences experienced by the in- structors were caused by the fact that the building wasn't finished yet. The offices in Gardner connected to Boebel by the second floor walkway seemed to be the most appealing fac- tor for moving into the new building. The math department was extremely pleased with their offices. Other de- partments were not so unified in their feelings. The geosciences were accus- tomed to having their offices next door to their classrooms. Some of the in- structors felt that it was awkward to be so far from their classrooms. A major part of the biology department agreed with the geoscience instructors. Most of the biology teachers have two of- fices, one by their lab and the other in Gardner. They found this inconvenient but feel that it was the only way to solve their problems. The history de- partment offices are in Warner Hall and their major concern was that the stu- dents do not get up to see them as much as they did when they were in Rountree. A private office is an impor- tant part of a college instructor's envi- ronment and it is hard to please every- one. The amount of space designated to each department was mentioned as an issue. History and geosciences were accustomed to very large rooms with plenty of room for students and lab equipment. In Boebel, the geosciences labs are slightly crowded with equip- ment and students. The math depart- ment also had larger rooms in Old Main. In Boebel most rooms are filled beyond comfortable capacity but math classes still continue. The biology de- partment seems to have benefited the most with their allotment of the build- ing. There is space for prep rooms for each lab, lots of storage space, a green house, an animal room, an aquarium room, a working herbarium, environ- mental control rooms, and the elec- tron microscope. In Old Main there was never enough room for many of these departmental improvements. Various improvements in Boebel benefited oth- er departments such as the complex weather instrument cluster in geosci- ences and the display cases through- out the building. Adjusting to the abun- dance of space or the lack of it just takes time. In the spring, after a full semester in the new building, most of the instruc- tors had grown accustomed to their new surroundings. With the drastic change of moving into a new building, the instructor's needed time to make adjustments. As the first year in Boebel Hall comes to a close, the instructors are becoming quite pleased with their new building. by Linda Yonash FEATURES 23 Nohr Galley Provides Art Exhibit Area by Jean Evans The University of Wisconsin-Platteville established the Harry Nohr Gallery in the Student Center. It is dedicated to the memory of one of Wisconsin's out- standing artisans, and will serve as an exhibition area for the visual arts. Chancellor Warren Carrier stated 'We are honored to be granted permission to use his name. Not only was Harry Nohr one of the finest artists this area has seen. he was an avid sportsman, a dedicated conservationist, and an out- standing citizen." Nohr is nationally re- nowned for his hand tooling of wooden bowls. The gallery will present traveling art ex- hibits, student and faculty shows from the university, regional and national competitions, as well as representative shows of the arts and crafts of the southwestern Wisconsin region and the Midwest. It serves both the university and surrounding communities in the tri-state areas as a cultural resource, attempting to present a broad and var- ied program of the finest art available. I made it!! Run Promotes Health by Frank Byrne Par Course is an alI-encompassing physical fitness program designed for people of all ages. In less than one year of its existence at UW-Plat- teville the Par Course has seen liter- ally thousands of health enthusiasts, ranging in ages from three years to The Par Course was conceived in Switzerland by a life insurance com- pany who, for obvious reasons, de- cided to promote physical fitness. After consulting health experts in or- der to establish a program for total physical fitness. the company subsi- dized the construction and develop- ment of the original Par Course. The course was enthusiastically accept- ed on a wide scale, and Par Courses were built everywhere. In Europe 24 FEATURES Farms Provide Students, Farmers With Experimental Information by Chris Petersen A talk with Charles DeNure, dean of the College of Agriculture, revealed interesting news about University of Wisconsin-Platteville Pioneer Prairie Farms. The facility, located six miles from the UW-P campus, is a 600- acre horticulture and agronomic demonstration for the students and tri-state area farmers. The herds and crops financialIy sup- port the farms daily expenses. Seventy milking cows produce approximately 26,000 pounds of milk per cow a year, and about 600 hogs are marketed an- nually from 12 sows. From the 35 ewes and two rams, 60 lambs are born each year. Thirty-six head of cattle in the beef unit have their calves in April and May. Most of the calves are sold at market weight, or are used as lab ani- the community without a Par Course is rare, unlike the United States which has only 98 as of Au- gust. 1977. Two are located in Wis- consin, and the UW-P facilities are the only ones open to the public. At the beginning of the fall semester in 1977, between 250 and 300 peo- ple per day were testing their skills in various exercise skills including calis- thenics, isometrics, and just plain running. Par Course is designed through a three-dimensional pro- gram tbeginner, sport, and champi- om that allows the finest athletes or biggest burnouts to achieve equiv- alent benefits. Sincere effort and a certain degree of self discipline are the only requirements for progress. The one and three-quarter-mile track and eighteen exercise stations provide a diverse, challenging, and fun physical fitness program for those who care to stay in shape. mals for the meat classesx Serving a four-state area, the Bull Test Station places beef bull calves on a test for 140 days for gain-ability weight tests. The test is started in December and the annual sale is held in May. A maximum of 180 bulls can be tested with a majority of breeds represented. A two-year-old guernsey, Plateaco Fay- vors Daisy, made All-American last year. The judgment is made nationwide by the American Guernsey Cattle Club and is based solely on appearance. Pla- teaco Fayvors Daisy, named for Platte- ville Teachers College, was bred and raised by UW-P students and Dr. Wil- liam Hoffman. Half interest was sold to Hously, a breeder and herder in Ten- nessee, where Plateaco is already number one in milk production. Five hundred acres of various crops, vegetables, flowers, and orchards of cherry, plum and many varieties of ap- ples make up the horticulture unit and crops laboratory. Pioneer Prairie Farms was purchased in 1958 and dedicated in 1960. The new machine maintenance and storage shed was started in October 1977, and was completed in January 1978. Its 1500 square feet of storage area in- cludes a preventative maintenance area for use during the winter months. Director of the farms, Phillip Wyse, and v Dairy Herdsman, Mark Sherry, are cur- rently in charge of the farm. In addition to working with faculty and students, both also do some teaching. FEATURES 25 26 FEATURES PLATT MAP indicates variety of statistics by Susan Polebitski As I entered Main 118, I anticipated seeing some small graphs containing some basic information on the univer- sity, which had been titled the PLATT MAP. Turning to look at the wall, I be- came awed by the actual size of the chart. Production Level Audit Through The Master Academic Profile tPLATT MAPt is a culmination of 150 interrelated nu- merical facts which describe the Uni- versity of Wisconsin-Plattevllle. The chart encompasses an area the size of two blackboards and contains statis- tics on faculty, majors, curriculum, programs offered, students with a ma- jor. and program costs. The facts are broken down into both college and de- partmental levels. Initially proposed by an ad hoc com- mittee on academic planning, the map was formulated to help each academic department learn more about them- selves. It provides a mirror image of each department, and illustrates where each department stands in com- parison to all the areas represented. So far, the Map has been used mainly by the Academic Planning Committee for formulation of future programs. It is hoped that once department members understand the interrelationships of the chart, they will use it to make their areas more productive. Facts for the Platt Map were gathered from U.W.-Platteville files and central communications in Madison. Statistics for .the past three years are listed and then averaged to provide an overall view. One problem is the fact that since this chart is so current, new facts must be compiled yearly to keep the map updated. This requires continual re- search and planning; currently Neil Wirth is the full-time staff member re- sponsible for the organization of the map. According to Wirth, the overall cost of the product is unestimitable because of the man hours ... computer hours combination. Other schools have used charts similar to this and found suc- cess with the program. Although the idea is basically a management tool, it will be used to increase productivity rather than to eliminate problem areas. Center encourages llittle people' by Cheri Dray If you have ever been in the vicinity of Garner Hall's basement, you have probably heard the sounds of chil- dren at play or seen the Hlittle peo- ple" who frequent the Day Care Center. The Day Care Center is a student-run, state-regulated facility which is available to children of the students, the faculty and the staff of the university. Peggy Vanderloop, an elementary education major with a minor in early childhood develop- ment, is the director of the Day Care Center. Her staff consists of 21 work-study students or Hteachers" as the kids call them. The Center is run on a Hdrop-in" ba- sis, that is, the children come and go at all times during the day. Snacks are provided twice a day and a hot lunch program is also avail- able. The Day Care Center is not merely a llbabysitting service." It offers the children valuable learning exper- iences through a variety of planned activities. One such activity this year was a program, developed by Peggy Vanderloop and Sharon Shutz, which focused on emotions. It was designed to help the children learn about feelings. The program format was expanded to include learning about colors, shapes, and parts of the body. Outdoor activities, art pro- jects of all kinds, and musical sing- alongs are also incorporated into the various daily schedules. During the Christmas season, WSUP-TV 5, taped a segment with the children which was used during the Badger Camp Telethon. The Day Care Center is a pleasant experience for the children who go there. They are not merely biding time while their parents are away, but are learning and growing as indi- viduals. University purchases electron microscope by Nancy Peters As freshmen in General Biology we all looked at typical cells under a micro- scope with a magnification of 100 times. Imagine increasing this by 1,000 times, or even 10,000 times. Platteville has recently acquired the equipment that will make these mag- nifications possible. The equipment consists of an electron microscope and accessory apparatus necessary for it to work. The microscope is ca- pable of magnifying up to 100,000 times the original size with a resolu- tion of 4.7 Angstroms. One Angstrom is a unit of measurement equal to the size of one hydrogen atom or 00000000001 meter. Observing such detail can lead to a fuller under- standing of the object being viewed. An electron microscope is a very deli- cate and precise instrument. This mi- croscope is very refined and complex. Just as the name suggests, electrons are used in the microscope. Electrons are emitted from a source and direct- ed to the specimen by special magne- - tized lenses. The lenses focus the electrons to a specific area of the specimen. A special screen is used to convert the electron wavelength into the visible light spectrum that the hu- man eye can perceive. The difference in the shading of the image is due to the density of the substance the elec- tron strikes. Pictures taken of the im- age may be used for study. Quite a bit of special and accessory equipment is necessary to obtain and maintain peak performance of the mi- croscope. Pumps are continually run- ning to keep the unit in a complete vacuum. Another piece of equipment keeps distilled water flowing through the instrument to both cool and cleanse it. The specimens for examination under the microscope must be prepared with special techniques and equip- ment. Because electrons must pene- trate the specimen, extremely thin sections must be made of the speci- men after it has been prepared. The sections are 400-500 Angstroms thick and are cut on a microtone us- ing finely sharpened diamond or glass knives. Metallic stains must also be used because of the use of electrons. Depending on the nature of the speci- men, various other techniques may be used. All of this equipment is housed in a specially designed complex in Boebel Hall. The complex includes rooms that house the auxiliary equipment and the microscope which is eight feet high with a six foot by six foot base. Also included is a complete darkroom for development and print- ing of electron micrographs tpictures taken of specimens under the micro- scopey The entire complex is tem- perature and humidity controlled to help assure precise conditions for the microscope. The price of all this equipment is sub- stantial. The microscope itself costs $40,000; the additional accessories add another $15,000 plus to this to- tal. The biology department is not the only department which will utilize the instru- ment. The chemistry, physics, and geo-science departments of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, and the Col- lege of Agriculture are planning pro- jects for which the electron micro- scope can be used. Dr. Marilyn Tufte, of the biology de- partment, is in charge of the micro- scope complex. She was chosen be- cause of her extensive work in electron microscopy during her graduate stud- ies. Dr. Tufte hopes to have a work- shop or training session scheduled for students and faculty next fall. A course will eventually be developed teaching the basic principles and techniques of the microscope and a l'hands on" poli- cy will be encouraged. This is consid- ered to be a very uncommon practice at undergraduate level. Dr. Tufte believes that an undergrad- uate curriculum should include stu- dents use and participation with this kind of equipment. She feels this is an important factor in developing and in- creasing future competence of stu- dents in various scientific disciplines. UW-Platteville should feel very fortu- nate to have such a complete and up- to-date facility of this kind available for student use. It will provide unique edu- cational opportunities and open new dimensions to experiences in biology. FEATURES 27 :9, The construction of the mall did present some problems for the students - one was I the mud caused by the rain last fall. Another W K was the equipment used on the projects; It students had to dodge air hammers spewing asphalt, and cement trucks blocking normal- ly travelled routes. I A , t; '1 til At the present time, there are no plans for W N further expansion of the pedestrian mall. The mall has connected the classrooms and W El? administration buildings with a network of Xx sidewalks creatingawalking campus out ofa good deal of U.W. e Platteville. 28 FEATU RES 1"1. WVfWI-WJ 'th 'M wo- w 9 $ w WW 9 N NW, w W Pedestrian Mall ,7 FEATURES 29 S M R O D 0 3 DORMS 3L Brockert Ground TOP. FRONT ROW: Greg Box, Pete McConnell. Jeff Jasinski, John Wal- lace. ROW TWO: David Roth, Rod- ney Ehrhardt, Frank Marchese, Scott Mathison, Ron Flohr. ROW THREE: Dennis Paszek, Randy Fink. Jim Harper. ROW FOUR: Jim Mora- vec, Paul Williamson, Richard Moll. BACK ROW: Dave Ehlen. Gordy Gin- gras. Tim Stamper. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Ron Scott, Joel Bor- nitzke, Paul Dean, Dale Goetsch, Dave Leege. BACK ROW: Emil Fritz, David Anderson, Bruce Pomeren- ing. Torn Rundle, Scott Cichacki, Mike Fosso, Scott Hofmeister, Dave Wiest. , 1-- a Brockert lst Nohrt 32 DORMS Brockert lst South FRONT ROW: Jim Menning, Jon Connor, Mike Cross, Greg Noble, Paul Bajurny, Rex Brandt. ROW TWO: Paul Nash, Mike Lehner, John Saft, Chuck, Peterson. Mark Haas, Mike Stevens, Jerry Goman. ROW THREE:Steve Wood, Kevin Kraemer, Scott Hagemann, Mike Erdmann, Greg Cline, Mike Solomon, Brad Selkirk, Chris Bohne. Tim O'Hearn. BACK ROW: Alan Bentson, Ronald Kretschmer, Donald Drew, Ken Lang, Mark Yenser, Jim Johnson. FRONT ROW: Charles Boldt, Ronald Callender, Charlie Holtz, Mark Bethke, Mike Tobin. Rich Miche. ROW TWO: Steve Woodworth, Craig roc ert n Or Shaw. Bill Benes. Chuck Henderson. Paul Lewis. Bruce Makholm, Ed- ward Berg, Brian Miller. ROW THREE: Lyle Krall, Dave Breitweiser, Mi- chael Rohrwasser, Mike Hengel, John Phebus, Mark Henson, Don Erick- son. Bob Jones, Tom Black. BACK ROW: John Romans, Greg Mrachek, Gerald Johnson, Neal Hunter, Brian Bopes, Dean Gregory, Paul Beck. DORMS 33 FRONT ROW: Jim Mielke, John Fenske, Dave Richardson, Mike Charron. Stan Stojkovicski, Dan Anderson. ROW TWO: Roger Voltz, Bob Clemens, Tim Maziasz, Dave Mag- nussen, Guy Vogel, John Stansell. Andy Kolosso, Michael Sturdevant ROW THREE: Bob Jezwinski, Mark Stammer, Rex Johnson. Kevin Colvin. ROW FOUR: Jay Hansen. Brad Novinski. ROW FIVE: Jim Ropella, Mark Metzler. Paul We- BrOCkert 2nd south ber. BACK ROW: Ron Peterson, Jeff Clapp, Ron Koenen, Jerry Pomerening, Bob Cooke, Mark Camp, Jim Hare. Brockert 3rd North FRONT ROW: Jay Mulholland. ROW TWO: Scott Menkes, Ranisav Babic, Keith Nylund, Eric Teeter. Bob Arn- dorfer. ROW THREE: Pat Vickers, Steve Santo, Mark Martin, Tim Weihing, Richard O'Leary. James Zieman. ROW FOUR: Richard Fiese, Rob Zembinski, Rand Schmidt. Ran- dy Schuett. Jim Devlin, Ed Koch. Mark Franchett. John Antonuk. BACK ROW: Paul Riedel. James Marsh, Joe Quist. Barry Lehmann, Ron Stauffer, Sid Mueller, Mark Bretl, Dick Marklein. 34 DORMS FRONT ROW: Dan Gresl. Craig Twinem, Tim Temby, Mike Perkins, Marty Clift, Bruce Wilson, Mark Krause, Dave Statza, Bob Buening, Paul Tohl. BACK ROW: Jim Kaebisch. Jim Hayes, Tony Aurit, Jim Hiller, Dan Pari- Brockert 3rd Scuth zel, Keith Nielson, Todd Fiebrink. FRONT ROW: Rick Phipps. Dane Jensen. ROW TWO: Dick Schoof, Tom Johnson, Larry Trunkhill, Dave Antoniewicz, Ricky Booth, Jerry Macfarlane. Randy Middleton, Rick Miller, Rich Wiersum. ROW THREE: Craig Sonnichsen, Mark Gruetz- macher, Dan Brancel. Tom Paulus, Jim Harosha, Norman Huber, Rollie Pearson. Dan Keeney, Paul Vogel. BACK ROW: Don Marley, Randy Am- berg, Leo Thompson, Dave Connor, Chuck Riesterer, Mary Waldsmith, Tim Doran. Terry Adams. DORMS 35 Brockert 4th South FRONT ROW: John Hoffman. Steve Wilhelms, John Conardy, Dale Noha, Mike Hendrickson, Jim Hane- graaf, Randy Fiedler. ROW TWO: Ke- vin White, Shawn McCambridge, Bob Mortenson, Joe Jadubowski, Ken Nelson, Mike Ulrich, Jim Plourde. ROW THREE: Bob Meier, Mark Dickinson. George Sarmiento, Brian Duffin, Tim Hardyman. Dale Folwarski, Bob Grotts. BACK Row: Pat Jude, Chuck Anderson, Kyle Stevenson. Dale Schultz. Steve Markham, Tom Gariti. Bill Krenz. Jerry Tyson. FRONT ROW: Jeanne French, Jane Lethlean, Joanne Olson, Sherri Brager, 0 son st ast Lynn Kuczkowski. Melinda Smith, Karen Burgess, Jeanine McNett. ROW TWO: Karen Neff, Yvonne DuCharme, Jane Forrest, Lori Briick, Christine Adams, Julie Mergen, Mary Stuessy, Linnea Erickson. Katie Yahn, Cinda Jeidy, Virginia Eckerman. BACK ROW: Lisa Hull, Pam Hoppman, Emma Williams, Linda Bowen, Cheri Crawford. 36 DORMS If FRONT ROW: Dana Fischer, Michelle Buschor, Cindy Pfleger, Martha Karnes, Ranele Whipple. ROW TWO: Debbie Greene, Pa- mela Nott, Julie Day, Lynn Philipps, Karen Voss. ROW THREE: Phyllis Gillitzer, Michele Gieg, Linda Riegel. Debbie Mohns, Fuzz Maziasz. Patty Rude. ROW FOUR: Cinda Scribner, Lisa Duerst, Natalie Paulson, Carol Mottley. ROW FIVE: Elien Hanson, Donna Knesting, Pamela Tuckwood, Mary Jo Walleser. BACK ROW: Con- nie Norman. Paula Johnson. lst West DORMS 37 FRONT ROW: Deloras Dittmann. Joanne Po- draza. ROW TWO: Lou Hayes, Julee Behncke, Elaine Pettis. BACK ROW: Val Lillge, Cindy No- vak. 38 DORMS Dobson lst South Dobson 2nd East 'm. '4? FRONT ROW: Jo Hennessy, Kris Pederson. Joy Johnson. Karla Goldthorpe. RO TWO: Rita Toe, RoAnn Rolph, Laura Wullweber, Ruth Stauffacher, Deb Berkva Valerie Vorwald. Becky Ruetten. BACK ROW: Ann McKeough, Barb Fettis, Donn McKeon. Sandy Stage, Deb Anders, JoAnn Petfalski, Leslie Sikorski, Joan Solsrud Susan Tatant. Dobson 2nd South FRONT ROW: Roxanne Elfering, Jean Sunby, Diane Brost, Sandy Hrovat. Patty Chucka, Mike Berrey, Rosanne Matuszek, Vonda Walgrave. ROW TWO: Cindy Salava, Jeane Poblocki, Susan Johns- rude, Cathy Ash, Dana Dahlke, Denise Touchette, BACK ROW: Willa Knaapen, Hope Buchberger, Cathy Shannon, Lynn Hackl, Karen Roth, Mary Benzschawel, Lynn Theusch. Lois Schreck, Diane Reinking, Carol Hooker. DORMS 39 FRONT ROW: Brenda Buchholz, Toni Roberts. Tam Prichett, Julie Burkhalter. Janine Schmidt. ROW TWO: Lisa Vosen, Peg Henderson. Kathy Granberg, Laurie Wittenwyler, Michele Daniels, Marlene Strueder. BACK ROW: Karen Dabson and west Bohmann. Karen Jeidy. Laurie Dretzka, Carol Vogel, Linda Rock, Katie McGen- eley, Lennie Berkett, Carol Preiss, Linda Mihalik, Nancy French. W Dobson 3rd East FRONT ROW: Peggie Daffner. ROW TWO: Joan LaCroix, Lori Hollingshead, Deane Hanson, Laurie Schting, Sharon Wieland, Katie Aup- perle. Sharon Vesperman. BACK ROW: Janet Wikum, Rose Simmons, Jaclyn Blaser. Janet Heer, Cindy Congdon. Cyndy Burrow, Cindy Baker. Ann Knapp, Kathy Miller, Laurie Whittle, Lisa DeWolfe, Erna Anderson. Luann Muchow, Teresa Croft, Sonja lngebritsen. An- drea Morrow. 4O DORMS Dobson 3rd South FRONT ROW: Kathy Pflieger, Denise Weinbrenner, Kristie Rohde. Cindy Weis. Rose Skic, Betty-Jean Bruner, Peggy Smick, Connie Kozlowski. ROW TWO: Rebecca Plummer, Lynn Rotolo. Kathy McCluskey, Joan Arnoid, Susie Grota. ROW THREE: Patty Ley. Jane Harring- ton. ROW FOUR: Sue Krummel, Jamie Sevedge. Bridget Arens, Jenny Antony, Holly Hutchison. Patti Wilkes, Julie Dejong. Cathy Shannon. BACK ROW: Carol Pusch, Gail Halverson, CC Ci- priani. FRONT ROW: Maureen McGinley, Heidi nell, Angela Zeman, Janet Williams, 0 son r eSt Ullman, Donna Vollmer, Shelley Raue, Madeleine Grunder, Monique Marguerite Anderson, Janeen Niesen. Schwartz. ROW FOUR: Mary Conroy, ROW TWO: Myra Dilley. Ann Grunder, Linda Brogan, Jan Quade, Jean Ehnert, Katie Lageman. Tammy Groeschl. Ja- Jane Ehl, Mary Kreitzman. BACK ROW: nice Olson. Cindy Esser. ROW THREE: Cyndy DeVries. Rebecca Espeseth, RoseMary O'Don- DORMS 41 TOP. FRONT ROW: Kris Sulzer, LesHe Fowler, Carol Vera, Dawn VanEpps. Jolene Ferris. ROW TWO: Ronda Bernarde, Sue Johnson, Sheryl Austin, Cheryl VanderHyden, Audrey Collins, Cherie Dischler. ROW THREE: Debbie Galle. Annette Conard. BACK ROW: Karen Mitchell. Shawn Anderson, Colleen Wood, Kathy Mendels. Sue Lueneburg, Tammy Wallsch, Vicky Peat, Marianne Koso- vich. DObson 4th south BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Judi Kosewski, Patsy McKee, Jenean Krahn. BACK . ROW: Janet Aschliman. Julie Gardner, Lynn Spangler. 42 DORMS Dobson 4th East ZINDU TOP. FRONT ROW: Jackie Salz- SUE : ; geber, Dawn Newman, Ellen Bud- $ 5 V den, Cindy Heins, Joanne Casey. ROW TWO: Sue Buettner, Rita Montgomery, Vicki McCurdy, Kim Baranowski, Debbie Gilbertson. BACK ROW: Denise Newman, Gayle Gates. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Mary Gan- tenbmn, Ann WohHanh. Pam Brown, Terri Walker, Judy Garth- waite. ROW TWO: Corinne Hill, Jan LawrenL Donna Grothe,Jane Op- priecht, Dawn Oswald. BACK ROW: Laurene Johnson, Pat Murphy, Joanne WamboId. DORMS 43 Dobson 4th West TOP. FRONT ROW: Terrie Bisbach. Karen Owens, Darlene Nold, Sharon Marquardt. ROW TWO: Lori Strobel, Mary Purrington, Liz Wagner, Bernadette Bandi. ROW THREE: Lisa Brechler, Maria Spitzbarth, Kathi Linhart, Laurie Koehler. Brenda Po- sey. BACK ROW: Lynn Budrus, Sue Heth, Peggy Klug. Cathy Friar. BOTTOM FRONT ROW: Ron Hoff. Steve Crane. Brian Ul- ness, Pete Davis, Richard Waelchli. Dan Kamps. BACK ROW: Jim Magestro.Brian Gill, Todd Gundlach, Joe Laeser.Paul Hel- Iermann. Hugunin Ground 44 DORMS Hugunin ..., North FRONT ROW: Tim Davy. Frank Riederer, Steve Miller. Bob Ma- zanec; Tom Bailey. Karl Brael, Louis Bunker, AI Fox, Chris Zwettler, Steve Gay. Mike Faulks. Mike Avery, Steve Herr- man. ROW TWO: Scott Swan, Tom Kelter, Brian Bahler. Jim Rogers, Bill Grittinger, Kim Paw- lisch, Tim Fischer. BACK ROW: Jeff Nonhof, Mark Hetzel, Gordy Goetzman, Dennis Hei, John Krohn, Larry Hart, Dave Badula. FRONT ROW: Dan Smith, Phil Rach, Kevin Sell, Mark Foate, Jon Rohrer, I Jerry Campbell, Jeff Herbers, Bill Cleary, ViJay George. Bret Shisler. ROW u unln TWO: John Borud. Vijay George. Phil Rach, Jeff Herbers, Mark Foate, Kevin Sell, Phil Parmley, Brook Foudray, Dave Krenn. Bret Shisler, Bill Cleary, Jerry Campbell. ROW THREE: Dan Smith,Jon Rohrer.Mark Foate, Brook 1 st 50 th Foudray, Tom Bergan, Dave Krenn. John Borud. Phil Parmley, Bill Cleary, u Phil Rach, Jerry CampbelL BACK ROW: Dave Krenn. John Borud. Bret Shisler, Phil Parmley, Jon Rohrer, Jeff Herbers, Dan Smith, Vijay George. Brook Foudray, Devin Sell, Tom Bergan. DORMS 45 Hugunin 2nd South FRONT ROW: Dave Brunnquell, Tim Burnosky, Greg Goetzman, Pete Conroy, Ron Kast, Mark Metry. ROW TWO: Carl Vender- Galien. Dave Esser, Dave Mur- phy. ROW THREE: Bob Byrnes, Tom Fitzgerald, Dennis Jasinski, Scott Carlson, Rick Burbank. ROW FOUR: Randy Braker, Karl Ziegler, Kevin Bonde, Scott Smith, Kim Lustig. BACK ROW: Bill Pulkinen, Chris Lanoue. Bradley Gerdes, Leland Miche. W W N rm gs $120 Hg; : mm: 4. ; n" ,, Larry Poch, Jon Anshel, Jack V Q Kainz, Bobby Bricco, Mike Met- u ,. a calfe. : , am a ii , way I FRONT ROW: Mark Binversie, Mike Vandenplas, Greg Wolfe, Jeff Kepler, Hu unln n North Jon Brunner. ROW TWO: Pat Planton, Joel McNair, Roland Roe, Steve Lien, Gregory Beck, Mike Rice. John Silseth, Gene Dierauer, Tim McKeough. ROW THREE: Donn Dengel, Hal Koller, Greg Smith, Jerry Hansen. BACK ROW: Bill Hendrickson, Don Brown. Wally Byrne, Cliff Schwaiger, John Schwartz, Greg Burt. 46 DORMS Hugunin 3rd North FRONT ROW: Tom McCutcheon, Bill Hughes, Dean Eickelmann. Mike Haas. Steve Risberg, Dale Bartz, Jerry Bartelt, Jeff Edwards, Tom White, Bruce Kurtz. Richard Cantu, Dave Kloepping. ROW TWO: AI Schleinz, Terry Huftel, Andy Hankes, Bob Eisberner, Jim Mixtacki, Tom Housaman, Dale Sadlon. Pete Gagliano, Mark Thill. BACK ROW: Rob Grafwallner, Steve Schmitt, Terry Hayes, Dale Kivi, Brian Longfield, Bob Brokaw, Tony Mader. 4th North FRONT ROW: Gregory Kalyvas, Alexander SmitsVanOyen, Ken Janes. John Lecker. Keith Barth. ROW TWO: Dale Holland. Jeff Schirmer. Joe Stoll, Greg Hol- verson, Paul Jacobson. Lance Lederman, Dann Watters, Mark Justesen, Ron Kennedy. BACK ROW: Rich Hedrich, Gary Kniep, Gregg Swenson, Mike Fryed, Jeff Kiel. Bob Leader, Joe Smith, Steve Scheitlin, Bob Wild, Jerry Johnston. DORMS 47 FRONT ROW: Paul Wenger. Gary Peterson, Wolfy Bush, John Bourke, Mark Koson. David Jones, Bob Reppen. ROW TWO: Mark Mayer, Dean Nette- sheim, Benton Shipley, Daniel Jarosh, Brian Jackson. Jeff Kilcher, Dana Hilmer. ROW THREE: Alan Higgins. Russ Hanson, David Haberman, Joe Muehlenkamp, Jim Martin, Dennis Westberg, Vince Micha. Carl Lind, Jim I Schumann. Bill Kennedy. BACK ROW: John Weiss, Marc Akkala, Brian n 3rd south Hefty, John Kincaid, Mike Pingel. Greg Wagner. Tom Shannon, Tony Lang, ugunl Steve Wetzel. Hugunin 4th South FRONT ROW: Terry Vaassen, Jerry Barrette, Mike Patterson, Dave Leahy, Paul Schneider, Mark Ja- coby. Mike Hvetl. ROW TWO: Jim Bruni, Dale Klaas, Dave Helsing, Dave Burwell, Mark Schuster. Rick Smith, Larry Trunknill, Dan Suvaka. ROW TH REE: Kevin Oppreicht, Brad Pettit, Bryan Novey. Joel lhde, Howard Kaney, Mike Peters. Tim lsom, Mike Trexell. BACK ROW: Alan Gabriel, John Whitsell, Pete Leege, Joe Farley. Chris Luttrell, John Le- Brun, Mark Koeppl, Truc Ho. Tom Prellwitz, Danny Kirk. Leif Eggum. 48 DORMS McGregor lst West FRONT ROW: Steve Schotten. ROW TWO: Donald Petross, Dave Voss, Bob Barnes, Luke Smith, Bob Pie- karz, Dan Wolf. ROW THREE: Loren Ebert, Kevin Tenpas, Pat Hoffman, Ken Kottke. Mike Owens, Brian Snodgrass, Rick Wheeler. ROW FOUR: Terry Martell, Tom Finney, Steve Breese. Mike Kirschbaum, Dan Mumm. BACK ROW: Paul Hauser, Greg Sass, Doug Jones, Alex Sprague, Chuck Snidly, Tom Davis, Dave Dobbs, Mark Jansen. RONT ROW: Tami Harris, Jaye Barnes, Amber Culver, Liz Gunka, Vickie alk, Diana Paulson, Teresa Schellinger, Mary Schinn. ROW TWO: Laurie c re or n ast udtke, Beth Koehler. Janet Vath. Patricia Gandyra, Linda Dziedzic, Lisa ennedy. ROW THREE: Marcea Kermitz, Suzanne Behlendorf, Jodi Zenk, Denise Tisdale. Annette Johnson, Bev Gilbertson. Nancy Jay. ROW FOUR: 'am Retallick, Shiela Bennett, Cathy Sebastian, Denise Artache. BACK 'OW: Martha Prestegard, Marilee Sirny, Becky Halpin, Cindy McKellips. DORMS 49 McGregor lst East TOP. FRONT ROW: Craig Baumgartner, Greg Lincicum. Paul Breuer, Bob Turek. ROW TWO: Donna, Scott DeNure, Candy. ROW THREE: Tom Collins, Randy Duerst, Dick Alwin, David Oakes, Lyle Jeske, Don Hess. BACK ROW: Tom Broge. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Bill Holland, Dale Barelay, Doug Grimm, Heath Kemman, Randy Thompson, Brian Peterson, Buzz. BACK ROW: Jim Paquin, Greg Lincicum. 50 DORMS McGregor 2nd West FRONT ROW: Heidi Wantz, Cheryl Jansen. Wendy Larson. Lynn Prib- benow, Jo Hoenig, Annette Groe- zinger. ROW TWO: Brenda McMa- han, Tammi Smith, Debby Schmutzler, Laurie Kender, Lisa Sterr, Monica Becker. Carrie Brylla, Jill Rockwell. BACK ROW: Terry Mul- len. Janet Ballmer, Rebecca Jen- sen, Anne Schulte, Karen Smith, Barb Rowley, Julie Timmel. FRONT ROW: Gary VonAllmen, Mike Schoenoff. Alan Weckerly, John Nee. r 3rd East ROW TWO: Frank Larson, Gregory Latz, Jim Gering, Mark Herro, Dan Bredeson, Jerry Pittz. ROW THREE: George Barker, Randy Vilen. Chuck Housner, Doug Kinson, Bob Ruban. BACK ROW: Michael Hansen. Dan McGowan, Bear Lohr. Steven Huelsbeck, Jon Rathke. Joe Petrie, Jeff Christensen. DORMS 51 FRONT ROW: Don Hunt, Mike Harper. Kelly Finkenbinder, Russ Butter- brodt. ROW TWO: Robert Sharp. Mike Olp, Steve McNaughton. Mary Meyers, Joe Graney, Jim Hole, Kevin Johnson, Dan Nommensen. ROW THREE: James Andersen, Tim Eager, Mark Kubiske. Pat Brennan. Glen McGre or 3rd west McCauley. Mike Cummings, Paul Keough. BACK ROW: Eric Seagrist, Mel Masters, Danny Hobson, Robert Koepp. McGregor 4th East FRONT ROW: Heidi Brunkow, Jane Westby, Speedy Rassmann, Patty Long. Realon Fuller. Laurie Winslow. ROW TWO: Blanche White, Jan Bar- bian, Robin Lovelace, Bev Witten- berg. Julie Briede. Tressa Knutson, Pam Thornton. Judy Whalen. Mary Halverson. BACK ROW: Sue Bruins, Karla Hellman, Mary Hertzfeldt, Rose Richards, Connie Schmid, Te- resa Kirkeeng, Christine Reed. LuAnn Redner, Merry Seblik, Cor- rine Zarder. 52 DORMS FRONT ROW: Cheryl Fischer, Rae Fritch, Mary Worth, Betty Lucia, Virg Dreier. Joan Siegenthaler, Jennifer Merriam, Jenni Jess, Melinda Oakey. ROW TWO: Sue Sigg, Cynthia Barber, Paula Rath, Sandie Malueg, Sandy Langfoss, Mary Finucan. BACK ROW: Theresa Hardyman. Karen Hermanson, Colleen Keough, Helen Hipke. I , a M McGregor 4th West DORMS 53 Melcher lst East FRONT ROW: Mike Holewinski, Alex Figueroa, John Pauli, Scott Schuller, Larry Wixom, Steve Ripley, Mike Thompson. ROW TWO: Dale Page, Jon Kopecky, Walter Austin, Jeff Haubrich. ROW THREE: John Steuck, AI Willert, Randy Poppe. BACK ROW: Torn Finger, David Robin- son, Kevin Cernek. Bruce Kan- iewski, Steve Borroughs. FRONT ROW2Todd Ryan.BiIIKeen- Rusch. Rick Piette. Dave White. 9 c er St eSt er, Lynn Litt, Phil Merrick. ROW BACK ROW1Tom Hooker, Tim Pe- TWO: AI Hooker, Harry Suszko. derson.JeffBratz.George Krueger. Andy Wright. Otis Cralley, Tim Gary Swanson. 54 DORMS Melcher 2nd East TOP. FRONT ROW: Roman Mezyk, AI Tidball. ROW TWO: Paul Asnicar. Henry Goebel, David Benson, Mark Keesey, Jan Barr. Scott Tammings, Ron Brandon, Mark Hanson. ROW THREE: Tom Stokes, Brad VanEpps, Marshall Newhouse. Jim Hofrichter, Ken Crothers. Nathan Ula. ROW FOUR: Jeff Wagner, Mark VanScoy, Joe Pirozzoli, Fred Hartwig, Roger Pinkert. Mike Helt. BACK ROW: Kim Smith, Dean Allen. Gary Roth, Bill Hahs,MarkHausmann,Markab. SPECMLTHANKStotheaneWHe Mining Museum. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Joe Juckem, Tony Udelhoven, Craig Sa- lava, Chuck Anderson. ROW TWO: Joe Riemer, Doug Swanson, Rick Schlehlein, Bill Garbe, Kevin Camp- beH,John Sn th,Bryan LaskowskL Roger Tuller. ROW THREE: Ray Jones, Dale Wrasse, John Klieth- ermes, Greg Madson, Jeff Lyle. Tom Sherry, Steve Russett Burnen Johnson,Ty Aurand,John Ackmy. BACK ROW: Dave Wolfgram, Ron Crane,JohnStoH,Ton1Kosen Rog- er Cornelius. Greg Raube. elcher 2nd West DORMS 55 FRONT ROW: Phil Ethridge, Ralph Johnson. Frank Blahnik, Chet Nelson, Jeff Pederson, Kim Klahsen. Royce Strang, Dave Chiero. Kerry Maki, Kevin Tem- perly, Tom Schuessler. ROW TWO: Roger McDermott. Steve Meier. Jerry Smally. Jeff Sharpee, Tom Weeden, Dean Havens, Steve Knutson. Ed Plueger. r west Curt Shager, Randy Hill, Mark Ambrosius. BACK ROW: Dave Konsella, Gary 9 c Johnson, Ted Pennekamp, Rick Melby, Mark Anderson. Melcher 4th East FRONT ROW: Keith Wohlfe'rt. ROW TWO: Richard Jones, Rus- sell Earl, Jack Zill, Bobb Stache, Jerry Johnson. ROW THREE: Curt Kerscher, Kiss Kraemer, Lance Flejter. Dan Johnson, Da- vid Probsteski, Scott Bittl, David Lutzke, Tom McDonald, Paul Monnier. ROW FOUR: Mark Gruenenfelder, Dave Hardyman, Andy Ziettli, Don Page, Dave Barr, Pete Szotkowski, Matthew Potter. BACK ROW: Michael Stu- delska. Tim Griffin, Bob High, David Williams, Bob Warac- zynski, Kevin Holmes, Steve Darm, John Beyer. Kevin Pav- Ioski, Tim Stanton. 56 DORMS Melcher 3rd East TOP.FRONT ROW Jon nouen Gordy Grube, Bill Garvin. ROW TWO: Doug Wichman. Jim Garvin, Mike Machurick. Stevie Joe Glynn, Randy Reeves, Jerry Yakel. ROW THREE: Tel Parr. Joe Schumacher, Bill Ramsey, Don Ketcham, Dean Busch. Dave House. BACK ROW: Greg Elmergreen, Bryce Blazer. BOTTOM.FRONT ROW:RodF m. Mark Winke. ROW TWO: Mark Thronson. Brian Tenpas, Tom John- son, Jeff Simkowski. ROW THREE: Marc Breese, Kevin Janssen. Jack Erickson, Glen Hodal, John Davies. BACK ROW: Steve Mahr, Troy Brechler, Mike Friar. DORMS 57 FRONT ROW: Bruce Olson. ROW TWO: Wayne Powers, Dan Dishns, Pat Hardy- man. Dan Hardyman, John Wetli. Ken Walter. ROW THREE: Terry Johnson, Pete Brandt, Pete Abe, Greg Arnold, Dick Hayden, Brian Rear, Ed Swanson. BACK ROW: Donald Riles, Dick Brown, Brad Goldapske, Dave Kieffer, Mike MeICher 4th west Crase, John Walter, Dan Classen, Terry Buttchen, Steve Wyma, Stewart Bur- dick. Phil Onoska, Don Ladika, Jerry Taylor, Mike Polack. Ground FRONT ROW: Keith Vaneven- hoven, John Schmit, Tom Barnes, Mike Wenzel, Dale Schaub. ROW TWO: Jim Frie- derick. AI Erdman, Jim White. Duane Grosskrueger, Larry Koenigs, Steve Heth, Steve Behl. BACK ROW: Mike Gos- Iey, Dan Behringer. Ray Hen- nessy. Bob Polley, Mark Painter, Corey Kobernick. gr" ; .my, .. a.??.n n 58 DORMS Morrow lst East FRONT ROW: Karen HHber. Marie Perry. Cindy Sopha. Sue Collette, Gina Pizzo, Pat Knapik. BACK ROW: Kellie Grover, Cindy Rud, Rose White. Joan Kastenholz. Rebecca Diece. Jeff Janz. Maureen Nott. FRONT ROW: Dave Molitor, Douglas Hunt, Sam Baures, Bob Hornby, Kevin Morrow 1 st west Theede, Rune Danielsen, Dan Roach. Matt Kingsbury. ROW TWO: Tom Holtan, Bob Clifton, Ramesh Kumar. Tom Singer, Brian Richter, Mike Ohrmundt, Kevin Peterson, Tom Peterson, Armin Peterson, Bob Behns. BACK ROW: Jerry Hen- drickson, Tim Tainter, Jim Olmsted, Matt Krueger, Mike Gardner, Pat Murphy, Jim Jarosz,Steve Groshan. DORMS 59 Morrow 2nd East FRONT ROW: Bryan Lipp, Craig Pfingsten, Dale Toegler. Steve Olson, Dennis Hollander, Dave Russell, Lee Novak. Dave Moe. ROW TWO: Harry Dean, Dennis Janda. Russell Cl'even, Glen Rauwerdink, Tom Schemm. Steve Hougan. John Olsen, James Bandt, Joe Spellman, Lars Ferrar, Bob Christianson, Don Klarner. Dave Statz. Paul Krumenacher. BACK ROW: Rus- sell Harwood, Paul Motquin, Mark Pasik. Mark Novak. Larry Schurmans. Kevin Tyjeski, Gary Rasmussen, Kurt Schuster, Andy Burish. Morrow 3rd West 60 DORMS 3,"; FRONT ROW: Bruce Olsen, John Schmit. Bruce Bowles, Steve Stielow, Dan Kelly, Frank Luczak. John Bohnoff, Pete Deets; ROW TWO: Dale Wegner. Mike Wackett, Gary Berg, Tom Glasser. Dave Lindeman. Rod Nelson, Dick Rei- singer, Steve Thomas. ROW THREE: John Cuta. Bob Reisinger, Bob Sud- Brink, Jeff Spiller, Bill Johnson, Leon- ard Hanson, Dennis Timmel. BACK ROW: Mike Wastlick, Craig Garfoot, Craig Keller. Walt Smith, Lyl Peterson. John Sudbrink, Jethro Boldt, Dennis Starrett. FRONT ROW: Duane Becker, Ron Rank, Bob Ondrejka, Ed White, Frank Perugini, Dan Teske, Jeff Nail. ROW TWO: Ross Ladwig, Steve Doerrer, Jeff Meighan, Jack Mentink, Glen McClune, Todd Nick. Jeff Seitz, Kevin Glasbrenner. BACK ROW: Rober Schanke, Rich Haszel, Michael Peil, Miles Winkler, Karl Woloslyn, Stephen Majewski, Sean Shannon, Glenn Sisko, Steven Jirschele, Mike Hayek, Tom Kar- rels. Alan Martell, Jim Nally, Tom VanHevle, Gary Behlow, Robert Peters. Morrow 2nd West Morrow 3rd East FRONT ROW: Shane Sparks, Tom Wiggins. Bob Parkins, Wil- liam Jurkowski. Dale Franke. ROW TWO: Peter La Bissoniere, Gregg Piper, Loren Pfeil. Doug Rick, Tim Crockford. Steve Lee. Geoff Anderson. ROW THREE: Bill Maxwell, Lloyd Davis, Ray Dempsey. John Juds, Doug Ja- cobsen. ROW FOUR: John Groe- zinger, Joel Treat, Scott Hay- man, Todd Johnson, Lon Ohm, Charlie Boggs. ROW FIVE: Rod Mullendore. Lee VanDixhorn, Ron Parkins, Doug Powell. BACK ROW: Darrell Hamilton, John Schemmel, Brad Nelson, Mark Eichsteadt. DORMS 61 Morrow 4th East UM??? Eff .3 'ii! TOP. FRONT ROW: Richard Szczpkowski, Dave Dave Broberg, Steve Anciaux, Larry Maslowski, Per- Lemke, Tom Cushman, Jeff Dahl, Scott Krenz, Gary ry Kuznar, Tom Sake, Jeff Ross, Tom Steger, Andy Goldberg, Kevin Doyle. ROW TWO: Kevin Kurek, Prezl, Jim Bourassa. BOTTOM. Jeff Jetton, Mike Tom Peterson, Tim Gaffney, Lee Barnhardt, Mike Walker. Richard Bankenbush, Kraig Tabor, Dan Nuti, Ruetten. BACK ROW: Dave Jones, Bob Rosinski, Dave Rice, Ken Wallace, Mark Theole. 62 DORMS Morrow 4th 4 X rgx , kl; ," West l , l TOP. FRONT ROW: Randy White. Dave Grutzik. Bill Kratt. Bob Gerth, Randy Schnieder, Mike Allenstein, Bob Kettell, Larry Ehnert. ROW TWO: Tim Ripp, Tom Walsh, Kevin Dorn. Walt Vetter. Brian Berg. Kevin Wundrow. Scott Kersten, Randy Alcorn. BACK ROW: Eric Mantzke. Tony Barbeau. Kevin Beck, Don McClain, Jeff Wetherbee, Greg Middlesworth. Von Hanson, Jim Cox, Cliff Graves. Jim Krogman. BOT- TOM. FRONT ROW: Gerald Pierce, Dick Kenitzer, Rodney Jerdine. ROW TWO: Steve Zabel, Tom Ra- due. Todd Pieper, Jeffery Weisensel. D. Scott Napp. ROW THREE: Steve Ethridge. Dick Schmidt. BACK ROW: Gordon Butzine. Kurt Frey. Brian James, Lynn Johnson Pickard Ground DORMS 63 Pickard lst East FRONT ROW: Tom Olszewski, Pat Kelly, Dave Nelson, Bill Fi- scher, Dave Zinkiewicz. ROW TWO: Bruce Wegmueller, Mike Meer, Don Baldwin. Gary Scherer, Mark Evenstad, Jim Huiting, Gabriel Bridgman, Jerry Williams. Bruce Sampson, Eric Ekum, Theodore Anderson, Mike Anderson, Delbert Siebert, Dan Greve, James Chick. BACK ROW: Rich Dale. Willie Smith, Jim Peterson, Andy Garcia, Tim Zornow. Rich Showers, Dennis Flathom. Pickard lst West 64 DORMS , , FRONT ROW: Donna Woods, Kim Gruninger, Karen Dean. Dawn Boettcher. Sue Babb. Ellie Braun. BACK ROW: Lilly Rodriquez, Theresa Klemm, Linda Nalbert, Sherri Koenig, Julee Leuenberger, Jean Wendt. Mary Jirovec, Sharon Topp. Pickard 3rd East l. llmn FRONT ROW: Tim Ryan, Randy Krejcarek. Mike Swaboda, Jim Lund, Terry Pickett, Greg Owens. ROW TWO: Jeff Heller. Perry Hubert, Larry McCuaIey. ROW THREE: Greg Quam. Bill Hensen, John Quirk, Bob Koch, Craig Seming- son, Mark Sherman. ROW FOUR: Bob Praefke. Joe Cibulka, Tim Walter, Ted Blum, Steve Clark. BACK ROW: Jerry Reineking, Chuck West, Jeff Chesmore. Charlie DeLong. Kyle Klett. Pickard 3rd West FRONT ROW: Karen Hanley. Sara Melin, Christine Reeson, Mary Schneider. ROW TWO: Jeanne LeTendre, Nina Sullivan, Sheila Anderson. Cherie Ziemer. Linda Eggert, Karen Lacke. ROW THREE: Nancy Nelson. Cathy Field. Sue Wiitala, Liz Thompson, Chris Kennedy, Diane Fanning. BACK ROW: Mary Hrovat, Joan Brokish. Barb Curtis, Carol Lar- son, Debbie Nielsen, Carol Sar- nowski. DORMS 65 Pickard 12:? 2nd Floor TOP.FRONTROW:KmhyLeud, Beth Binash, Chris Crook, Diane Wende, rondi Bautch, Linda Van- --.-.J DerLeest, LuAnn Begler. LeaAnn Katzer. ROW TWO: Kathy Kelly, Joan Emerson, Ramona Chap- pell. ROW THREE: Brian West- phaL Marttre Miller, Patti Zellmer, Tammy Chitwood, Jill Scheldrup, Paul Hoch, Julie Udell. BACK ROW: Barb Koch, Fran McKenzie, Roxane Rup- pert. Nadine Black, Bernie Tip- pett. Jean Moreland. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Dan Herman. Mark Swiecichowski, Barry Main- wood, Jeff Rowe, Mike Or- cholski, Bill Bruckbauer, Greg Bardonner. ROW TWO: Lucy Bay. Suzanne Graham. Deb Witt, Cathy Lewis. ROW THREE: Mark Wahlton, Jeff Wright, Tim Jen- kins, Dion Dedolph, Nick Danger, Darryl Gloudeman, Jon Hart- field. Bob Stoffel, Steve Tilson, Craig Farley. ROW FOUR: Jim Binder. Mike Sherman, Kevin Hoffman, Michael Gust, Dave VanDyke, Lou Johnson, John Hoeft. ' uawmzwww , 42W 66 DORMS FRONT ROW: Mark Cheesman, Gerry Paprocki, John Stauffacher, Scott Andrus, Ron Morris, Dan Blinks. ROW TWO: Brian Burns, Steve Leahy. Tom Scheider, John Koch, Mike Hackbarth, Craig Komplin, I Dave Matty. ROW THREE: John Anderson, Mark Oleson, Scotty MiII- Ic ar er, John Thompson, Tony Marzofka, Jim Mawhinney, David Bie- ganski, Greg Jordan. ROW FOUR: Joe Scholze, Timothy Marko, Da- vid Phillips, David Attewell, Antoine Roguell Peet, Kevin Elliot, Mike 4th West Lewandowski. BACK ROW: Harley Didrickson. 4 m DORMS 67 Pickard 4th East Porter 4th West FRONT ROW: Carol Ashby, Doreen Saager. ROW TWO: Lisa Lundberg. Maxcine Pe- terson, Julie Green, Suz Neit- zel, Kathy Grefe, Jodi Mohr- bacher, Marcee Piquette. ROW THREE: Heidi Wands- nider, Sherry Parks, Mary Kil- bride. Sue McDonald, There- sa Stuehler. Cheryl Schuster, Dawn Langkamp, Jane Fran- sen, Ellen Bartling, Monica Moravec, Ramona Meyers, Susan Katz. BACK ROW: Lisa Ullmer, Kaye Kolberg, Beth Ross, Sue Malooly, Shireley Schmidt, LuAnn Roesch, Dorothy Sybers. Amy Van- dervort. 68 DORMS FRONT ROW: David Neis, Pat Brady, Bill Denkert, Steve Davis, Steve Wise. ROW TWO: Greg Ga- pinski, Mike Dallman, Dave Eddy, Don Zuatke, Steve Schneider. ROW THREE: Mark Jacob, Bob Hurley. Jeff Seitz. Jim Mud, Marc Vroman, Jim Huchens. Steve Wigsensel. ROW FOUR: Charley Broers. Duane Krause. BACK ROW: Paul Glessner, Jim Gitz, Peter Faber, Wayne Po- burka, Dennis Hahn, Rich Sorensen. Ed Wunch, Randy LaFrenz, AI Lam- mers. Porter lst Floor FRONT ROW: Brian Wiepking, Don Cupp, Mary Kirby, Richard Faltz. Karen Hazen, Jon Wagener, Stephen Kennedy. ROW TWO: Pam Archer, Gwen Schreihart, Debbie Althaus, Mary Kay Aide, Terry Kittson, Debbie Kleeman, Jeff Drees, Boo Kasper, Rob Lund, Mary Elvekrog. Sharon Gutche, Barb Saar, Andy Roberts, Pat Conard, Marie DeLuca, Lynn VanVonderen, Gerard Abing, Tim Burkee, Alana Skoyen, Jim Marx. Torn Tucker. ROW THREE: AI lvaska, Norman Hines, Tom Zinnen, Doug Kasprzak. Brad Halfman, Jerry Roberts, Joe Pechan. ROW FOUR: John Belmonte, Chris Rice, Kent Butler, Daryl Deetjen. BACK ROW: Jeff Lenzen, Kurt Frings. Dave Neal. DORMS 69 70 DORMS FRONT ROW: JoAnne Lach, Karen Franzen, Chris Gilbertson. Chris- tine Hines, Paula Carey, Kathy Meisel, Mary Jo Waltz, Brad Carter, Deanna Buschor, Timothy LaFavor, John Rach, Doretha Scott. Donna Bredeson. Ed Kajor, Jane Roggenbuck, Jim Heideman, Gene Barney. Larry Lightfield, Torn Wolf, Paul Barthel, Paul Pytlik, Don Fish, Julie Anderl. ROW TWO: Patrick Doughman, Gary Oster- meier, Susan Holland. Cyndi Jastromski, Teri Gschwind, Julie Porter 2nd F loor Kopp, Ruth Drage, Randy Viney, Keith Falls, Dave Schirmer. ROW THREE: Marilyn Anen, Debbie Anderson, Lori Scott, Roxanne Kie- drowski, Randy Pfaff. Lynette Butzler, Karla Macomber, Cheryl Smith, Lynne Ruchti. Bob Kaufman. Jim Holtz, Dan Parcourse, John Olson. BACK ROW: Jim Lindell, Joel Goodlaxson, Kevin Schober, Kris Gabrielson. Jon Herbrand, T.J. Janssen. Kathy Hart. LuAnn Lansing, Ellen Spahr, Darlene Solki, Jeff Palmer. Porter 3rd Floor FRONT ROW: Kyle Jansen. Bernadette Lynn, Judy LaCroix. Daniel Case, Michael Payne, Kathy Graup- man, Vickie Mehre, Pat Francis, Robin Ingalls, Linda Hahn. ROW TWO: Carol Maeder, Patti Smith, Lynn Pfingsten, Lany Dunbar, Colleen Cody, Kathy Gear- ing, Betty Frederickson, Martha VandenAvond, Ka- ren Richard. Debbie Lance. ROW THREE: Rapar Mo- barry, Joanne Warren, Miriam Meier, Miriam Alth- aus. Shari Woodwarth, Kathy Dougherty, Betty Wilder, Lee Webber, Ann Eggers, Deb Reinfeldt, Mary Jury. ROW FOUR: Fuzz Grzelak, J.T. Ripper, Dutch Hupfer, Karrmann Soschinske, Gary Wal- voord, Bill Ziegler, Mark Knabach, Jim Huges, C.R. Rickerman, Dave Fahrenkrog. ROW FIVE: Lew Harri- son, Matt Wakefield, Curt Wilkinson, Michael Mol- denhauer, Don Woelky, Michael Bertling, Jerry Van- derSanden. Tom Kuenzi, Ray Sommerfeldt, Tom Kick. BACK ROW: Mike Meyers, Rick Senk 00px Sonny Klocek. DORMS 71 Porter 4th East FRONT ROW: Bruce Fish, Mike Yeager, Scott Erickson, Eric Johnston, Mark Picard, Roger Vosters. ROW TWO: Tod Hamil- ton, Bob Schleis, Dave Wehrley, John Kerens. ROW THREE: Jerry Schmitz, Mike Croft, Rich Maru- sinec, Dick Schwabeniander, Jeff Smith, Mark Hoague, Dave Gross, Dan Pabich, David Nale- Pinski, Mike Kovars. BACK ROW: Steve Troy. Gary Cobus, Chris Pouler, Eric Johnson, Paul Schowalter, Tom Christman, Gene Hayes, Mike Mentzel. I FRONT ROW: David Wilson. David Pius, Dave Lee, Brian Clark, Tony Pel- I us st ast Gouin. ROW TWO: Tom Anderson, Leo Iatt, Mike Balousek, Steve Madsen, Hurtgen. Gary Geisie. Scott Miller. Rick Dan Ericson. Jerry Sosalla. Tom Daniel, Brunette, Julian Gonzalez. BACK ROW: Pat Fergus, Paul Hahn. 72 DORMS FRONT ROW: Ronda Pettey. Teresa McCabe, Jan Bennett. ROW TWO: Gretchen Harris, Yvonne Hardy, Beverly War- field. Diane Pellman. ROW THREE: Geriann Winter, Linda Freund, Patty McGuire, Beth Howell, Cheryl Cappelle, Sue Schmitz, Patty Frank. ROW FOUR: Kris Smith. Jackie Kelly, Jan Wentz. JoEIlen Kinney. Mary Gabler, Barbara Klaus. Tamie Koop. BACK ROW: Deb Malak, Rhonda Bird. Tami Rogers, Karoline Nee, Judy Jones, Mary Jean Keyes. Wilgus 2nd Floor DORMS 73 Wilgus lst West FRONT ROW: Dennis Saager, Steve Dittmer, Brian Gibbs, Rick Schur. ROW TWO: Kurt Hoppen, Mark Corbett, Gerry Somers, Mike Wilson, Kevin Kramer, Ter- ry Pearson, Bill Keen. TOP: Larry Poehls. , Ta I FRONT ROW: Pete Spangler, Jim Fav- Kevin Johnson. Bill Elbert, Randy Van- . us r weSt reau. Keiji Nomura, Jason Wankerl, Natta, Eric Imhof, Lee Titus, Gary Glenn Weeden, Ron Bast, Mike Shaw, Hoagland. Bill McCombie, Thomas Curt Nelson. BACK ROW: Rich Tesch, Mader, Chuck Nordquist, Bill Dulisch. 74 DORMS OUTER CIRCLE mLOCKWISE FROM TOPy Dave Mueller, Scott Hill. John Basting, Bob Aspinwall, Ho Mah, Michael Dobbs, Rod Smith, Gregg Jensen, Ed May, Tim Mueller, Eric Molter, Rick Muebins, Jerry Soddy, Pete Gilmore, Bob Neises, Tom Nolan, Jeff Freye. George Jons, Randy Ziebarth, Steve Montagne. INNER CIRCLE: Brian Dischler, Steve Wessing, John Danielson, Jim Gawronski. Lowell Davis. Dale Showers. CENTER: Tim Larson, Mark DeGrave, Dan Barren, Jim Pike. Wilgus 3rd East DORMS 75 Wilgus 4th East FRONT ROW: Gerry Gasper. Mike Miller, Mike Pierce, Lew Rock, Bob McCutchin, Joe Mc- Donald, John Fox, John McCabe, Jim Jacques. ROW TWO: Pat Zimmerman, Mike Muther, Joel Mumford. BACK ROW: Al Roen, Paul Kinsman. Ben Dover. Bill Hodgson, Steve Brown. I FRONT ROW: Butts. BACK ROW: Steve Manders, Paul Schmidt, Wayne Boeker, I gus es Mike Marlatt, David Hinze. Tim Lorenz. Jeff Nordeng, Paul Wenaas, Steve Stradler, Greg Cerven. Roger Herritz. Jeff Antony, Tim Oberue, David Matt. Mark Bauman. Bill Rahn, Torn Michaels. 76 DORMS FRONT ROW: Lynn VanVonderen, Larry Hart, Carol Olson, Jeff Janz, Tom Zinnen. Don Erickson, AI Tid- ball, Janine Schmidt. ROW TWO: Dave Badula, Rox- anne Elfering, Lynn Pfingsten, Diane Wende. BACK ROW: Brian Westphall, Dennis Sanda, Gary Roth, Jim Menning, John Jacobson, Robert Koepp. Residence Hall Council DORMS 77 78 SPECIAL EVENTS Special Events SPECIAL EVENTS 79 Homecoming "Showdown 77" FRONT ROW: Kathy Hoaglan, Mark Johnson, Cheryl Raha, Sheila Klein, Pat Stack, Jan Buell, Jan Walcyzk. ROW TWO: Ryan Berg. Jeff Martin, Timm Janssen, Colleen Curley. Terry Liesch, Cheri Ma- tezka, Jerry Hrovat. ROW THREE: Gary Klug, Stan Wilton, Bruce Bryant. Mike Gardner. Bill Lang- meier, Ann Grunder, Kathy Mayer, Kerry Dunn. Brian Falker, Jim Knop, Jeff Klomp, Scott Baum- gartner, Brian Sullivan. ROW FOUR: Bob Venes, Jeff Phillips, Patti Picha. Ken Lyght, Heidi Wands- nider, Carmen Hoppen- jan, Marty Benson. Pete McConnell, Sharon Lund. Maureen O'Rourke. HGo West, young fan!" That was the cry as Homecoming 1977 galloped into the wild west for a rowdy week of fun and entertainment. Co-chairpersons Kowpie Kerry Dunn and Buffalo Bill Langmeier started the stampede in No- vember 1976. By March 1977, forty committee members were corralled, and the trek to "Showdown '77" be- gan. This year activities were expanded to encompass the entire week of Home- coming, October 9-15. On Move'm Out Monday, two movies were shown in the Old Main Auditorium. The Marx Broth- ers' Go West and W. C. Fields' The Fatal Glass of Beer. Trail blazing Tuesday dawned sunny and crisp, but by mid-morning the weather turned cloudy and cold. Even with the bad conditions, seven hun- dred and four fitness fanatics ran the Par Course and set a national record for participation. These hearty souls were rewarded with refreshments and 1'I Made It . . at the Par Course" patch- es. 80 SPECIAL EVENTS With help from above, the clouds cleared as Homecoming moved on to Wild'n Wooley Wednesday. The Home- coming games. held between Karr- mann and Russell, were Hwesternized" with touches of bizarre humor. Partici- pants could wind through the western relay, build a better T-pee, toss authen- tic buffalo chips, fling horse shoes, pile into a packed Pinto, and wallow in the muddy tug-of-war. Morrow emerged as the overall winner of the games among the dorms, while the Vets topped the Organizations and the AG R'S and SIG'S tied for honors among the Greeks. Fen- ton Robinson brought his blueshock group to the aII-school party in the Stu- dent Center. Diversions included square dancing in the Vous Room and horse races in the Pioneer Room. Thunderin' Thursday turned out to be an early "Showdown" between the Homecoming committee that planned the concert, 'featuring the comedy team of Proctor and Bergman and the ramblin' man of country rock, Jerry Jeff Walker, and the campus concert. itics who kept continually asking, ho the He" is Jerry Jeff Walker?" owever, everyone who attended the oncert was treated to a rousing even- g as Walker's music silenced critics d showed them "Who the Hell" he as. e final, fun-filled stampede to the owdown began with the stunt night tivities at the fieldhouse on Frontier aze Friday. Jolene Ferris and Jeff Ad- son acted as emcees, and along with talented group of friends, entertained enthusiastic audience of western ad cowpeople. in the skit competi- on, which featured everything from e traditional western shootout to the estern version of Star Wars, Morrow d Alpha Gamma Rho once again cap- red first place in their respective divi- 0 ns. A touch of class was added to the ac- tivities when Roseann Strommen and Kurt Hoppen, the 1976 Homecoming Queen and King, crowned their succes- sors. The five Homecoming couple can- didates were Melinda Myhre and Dan Folwarski, representing Sigma Pi; Sue Berger and Jim Binash, representing the Vet's Club; Beth Howell and Denny Saager, representing Wilgus Hail; Mary Jo Hennessy and Mark Johnson, repre- senting Dobson Hall; and Pam Engler and Jeff Kidd, representing the Crimi- nal Justice Association. As a result of campus-wide voting, Mary Jo Hen- nessy and Mark Johnson were selected to reign over the 1977 Homecoming events. The evening ended with the deafening roar of the Yell-Like-Hell competition, followed by a meandering snake dance to the bonfire. The "Showdown" began in grand style on Saturday with the largest parade in the history of UW-P Homecomings. Blaring bands. fantastic floats, and boisterous groups of revelers com- bined to make the parade memorable for both the record participation and the record consumption. Later, stu- dents and alumni gathered to cheer the Platteville Pioneers in their big con- frontation with the LaCrosse Indians. However, the success of the previous Homecoming activities did not influ- ence the outcome of the football game, as the Pioneers broke their win- ning Homecoming tradition with a 10 to 7 loss to LaCrosse. Homecoming 1977 rode into the sunset after the for- mal Saturday evening dance. With jiv- ing music provided by the disco7rock group t'Sun" and a classy country at- mosphere created by the decorations and buffet, the dance concluded the memorable route through the west. ! SPECIAL EVENTS 81 82 SPECIAL EVENTS SPECIAL EVENTS 83 84 SPECIAL EVENTS SPECIAL EVENTS 85 s T N E V E IL M C E D. s 6 8 ;, igfwf? Ms .1 y 11 h MN M 53:5 i SPECIAL EVENTS 87 Black History Week Providing the campus and community with a sequence of events that explain the black culture was the overall goal of Black History week. This year's events centered on the theme of black contributions to current history. Opening the week was speaker James Meredith who's topic was 'tRadical Peace in America." Meredith was an appropriate selection because of his recent role in black history. In 1962, he became the first black to attend the University of Mississippi, and later one of its black graduates. Tuesday brought the Soul Food Potluck which was an innovation that was warmly greeted. About 75 people turned out to enjoy delicacies which included mus- tard green, blackeyed peas, corn- bread, neckbones, southern fried chicken, and sweet potatoe pie. Stu- dents prepared the foods and served them in a buffet style. A Valentines Day dance in the Hut followed the meal. Wednesday brought the traditional Tal- 88 SPECIAL EVENTS ent-Fashion show which showed the latest Chicago styles. Highlighting the entertainment at the event were poet- ry readings by campus authors and an audience-quiz on the role of blacks in history. Thursday a movie on Martin Luther King's life was shown at the Hut; the week's events finished off with an all-school party on Friday. Through- out the week, speakers from Milwau- kee attended Psychology, Education, and Human Relations classes and led discussions on the black family unit, and African culture. According to Kathy Lomax, Black His- tory Week advisor-coordinator, this year's events went smoothly and were well received. She commented that next year a play presentation may be reintroduced. The group will also strive for more thorough publicity, so that Black History week will involve not only the blacks on campus but people in the Platteville community. SPECIAL EVENTS '89 Madrigal "Elizabethan England" '5' ." 4!? 90 SPECIAL EVENTS On December 2, 3, 4, 9, 10, and 11, the festive 16th Century European meal madrigal was held. The guests who at- tended were entertained outside the Hmanor" by the brass choir and were served hors d'oeuvres by students in 16th Century attire. The guests were ushered to their seats, and the head steward, por- trayed by Tom Burbach, gave the sig- nal with his large staff for the meal to begin. The 50 waiters and waitresses began the meal by all popping their corks from bottles of sparkling cataw- ba in unison. Entertainment was provided between the seven courses of the meal. A harp- ist from Chicago entertained the guests along with the Madrigal singers at the head table. The jester, P.J. Graff-Rockwell, also bobbed among the tables telling jokes. A highlight of the evening was when the dessert, steamed date pudding, was brought in flaming and served by all 50 waiters and waitresses. By the end of the evening, the guests left with full stomachs and a taste of what a 16th Century English dinner was like. SPECIAL EVENTS 91 khagon leasdumlr 92 SPECIAL EVENTS Waiting for Godot ESTRAGON: l'We don't manage too badly, eh Didi, between the two of us? VLADIMIR: uYes, yes, we're magicians. But let us persevere in what we have resolved, be- fore we forget. ESTRAGON: "We always find something, eh Didi, to give us the impression we exist? VLADIMIR: HWe wait. We are bored. A diversion comes along and what do we do? We let it go to waste. Come, let's get to work. ln an instant all will vanish and we'll be alone once more, in the midst of nothingness." SPECIAL EVENTS 93 Fantasticks 94 SPECIAL EVENTS On Oct. 27-29, the University of Wis- consin-Platteville music department presented ttThe Fantastics," a musical play directed by Louis Speck, of the university music department. The pIay centered around two young -people who grew up together as neigh- bors and fell in love. Matt, played by Bruce Buttell, and Luisa, portrayed by Cindy Gehrts, were childhood sweet- hearts. Their love for each other devel- oped in spite of the problems they en- countered as they matured. Luisa's father, Bellomy tBert Glanzy and Matt's father, Hicklebee tTom Ste- panekL brought a little humor into the situation by retaining the help of El Gallo, played by tMark Johnsom; Hen- ry, played by Tom Michaels; and Mor- timer, portrayed by Duane Krause. A mute, who represented the wall be- tween the two homes and who handed out props, was played by Jeff Addison. Despite attempts by the fathers to pro- tect the love Luisa and Matt had for each other by devising a plan, the two lovers learned of their fathers' collabo- ration and decided to take control of their own destiny. "The Fantastics" was Broadwayis longest running musical in New York and through the entire play, the stage is kept bare. This allowed the viewers to complete the scenery with their own imagination. SPECIAL EVENTS 95 wt 9 x mum Iwun S T N E V E L m C E P s 6 9 Cast Willy Loman Linda Happy Biff Bernard The Woman Charley Uncle Ben Howard Wagner Jenny Stanley Miss Forsythe Letta Director Assistant Dir. Tom Prellwitz Beth Baragary Randy Belstra Jerry Lord Peter Beeman Yvette Bray Harley Didrickson Duane Krause Pat Kelley Mary Burke Michael Wenzel Sue Sailing Beth Koehler Thomas S. Goltry Ellen Schmitz "A small man can be just as exhausted as a great man." 'Death of a Salesman" is Arthur Mill- er's classic tragedy based upon the last days of Willy Loman. Willy, a salesman, is trying to discover how and why he has failed in life. In explanation of Wil- ly's disappointment with his life, flash- backs occur throughout the play. The flashbacks not only show Willyis sense of responsibility to his wife Linda and sons Biff and Happy, but also the con- stant torment he has by the spirit of his brother Ben and his success. Biff real- izes the tragedy of Willy's life and tries to break free of the dream theylve all been living and faces facts with Willy, but with no success. Willy ends his life with only Biff seeing that 'the never knew who he was." SPECIAL EVENTS 97 Hedda Gabler is considered to be the first play of the modern era. It was writ- ten by Henrik Ibsen in 1891. The set- ting was the Tesman's Villa in the fash- ionable residential section of Oslo, Nor- way in 1891. The play concerned a woman who lived her life vicariously by controiling and manipulating the lives of the people around her in an effort to ease the emptiness of her own life. She retained her maiden name even after she mar- ried Jorgen Tesman, who was blind to her selfish, cruel, neurotic character. Hedda Gabler succeeded in first de- 98 SPECIAL EVENTS Hedda Gabler stroying the manuscript, and then the life of her male friend, Lovborg, who idolized her. Hedda finally met her end after Judge Brack realized that she was responsible for Lovborg's death. Judge Brack tried to blackmail her, but to es- cape the blackmail Hedda committed suicide. The cast consisted of Patrick Oman as Jorgen Tesman; Peggie Daffner as Hedda, his wife; Shelia Klein as Miss Juliane Tesman, his aunt; Beth Bara- gary as Mrs. Elvsted. Thomas Collins directed the play, and the costumes were designed by Wendy Collins. 9 9 S T N E V E L M C E P S Sno-Din '78 Crystal Carnival, "Crystal Carnival" was the theme for the Sno-Din festival held January 29- February 4. Sno-Din co-chairpersons Carol Casey and Chuck Rasmussen planned an eventful week with the as- sistance of their Sno-Din Committee. The activities began on January 29 with students freezing while they wait- ed to enter Williams Fieldhouse. When the doors opened at 8 p.m., students elbowed their way forward so they could get a good seat for the t'Starcas- tie" and Gary Wright concert. Both art- ists entertained the audience with a light show. In addition, Gary Wright used a film presentation. On January 30,.a polka party was held in the Beaux Arts area with students dancing to the Alpine Brass band. For those students who preferred outdoor activities that evening, a toboggan par- ty was held on the hill below Glenview Commons. The following day, students construct- ed mini ice sculptures outside of Boe- bel Hall and the Student Center. First place was captured by the Delta Sig's in both ice and snow sculpture compe- tition. In addition, the bedrace and the other Sno-Din games took place that afternoon. Porter and Hugunin Halls tied for first place in the overall game events. However, Hugunin Hall won the play-off for the first place trophy. Skiers welcomed an unexpected snow- fall for the Sundown ski party on Febru- ary 1. Many novice skiers enjoyed the trip but sorely felt the after effects the following day. The tiCrystal Carnival" ended with an alI-school party, a body painting con- test and various game booth attrac- tions on February 2. The evening con- test drew to a close after the Vetis pa- raded a live pig through the crowd for the body painting contest. 100 SPECIAL EVENTS SPECIAL EVENTS 101 102 SPECIAL EVENTS 104 SPECIAL EVENTS Committee and Sno-Mates TOP. FRONT ROW: Carol Casey, Karen Herm- sen. Patty Chucka, Jo Ann Petfalski, Linda Krug- johan, Cyndy DeVries, Alice Giddings. ROW TWO: Dave Jones, Carol Hooker, Ann Hoff, Cheryl Schuster. Sheri Bane, Karen Burgess, Joanne Casey. Kathy Meisel. ROW THREE: Jan Quade, Crystal Block. Judy Heer. Louis Bunker, Bob Pauli, Paul Oleson, Bruce Wilson. ROW FOUR: Mike Pollack, Dan Gresl, Jerry Pertzsch. Mdvi- sors: Dave Olson, Jeff Klomp, Steve Behl. Roy Luedtke, Jerry Schewe, Chuck Rasmussen, Mike Davies, Rick KasperzakJ BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Karen Curfman. Ellen Bartling. Jody Bruehlman, Theresa Hardyman. Cheri Salava, Jody McNeaI. ROW TWO: Lynette Butzler, Tamara Rogers, Virg Dreier, Madeleine Grunder, Mary Engler. Laurie Ludtke, Betty Wilder, Janet Heer. BACK ROW: Dane Jensen, Cheri Matejka. Nadine Black. Beth Fox, Bob Mazanec. Steve Knutson, Mary Jirovec, Kathy Mendels. SPECIAL EVENTS 105 106 SPECIAL EVENTS 'Star Wars' creates craze Do you have your battery powered Jedi light sword handy? Yes, you can order your very own Artoo Detoo doll, but it won't be here till June. I really don't need this T-shirt but I want Obi-Wan Kenobi with me at all times. Does any of this sound familiar to you? If it doesn't now it will soon. Aimed at the kid in all of us, the universal appeal of the movie llStar Wars" has made it a 1977 box office smash, The movie was a combination of Flash Gordon and the Wizard of 02. You sat back and ven- tured into a world of space fantasy. The movie created a rage to the extent that the American consumer will prac- tically buy anything dealing with 'lStar Wars." As a result of the fascination with HStar Wars," businessmen have picked up on this latest fad and are manufacturing HStar Wars" sheets, blankets, bubble gum and socks. The Kenner company pro- duces dolls for two dollars apiece and a west coast firm sells Darth Vader masks for $40. A Star Wars Corporation even exists which solely caters to the American publicls strange obsession with 'lStar Wars." The total revenue from these sales is expected to be over 200 million dollars at the end of 1978. Watch your pocketbooks America! What will you do when 'the Force" is no longer with you? The students of Platteville were not an exception to this latest rage. It was not uncommon to see the men from second floor Porter reading HStar Wars" comic books. Other students went total- ly berserk and covered their room with HStar Wars" posters, wore the film's T-shirts, and listened to the movie's theme song which was in the top 40. Mark Chees- man even composed a mural of the HStar Wars" heroes for Pick- ard Hall because of his interest in the movie. Darth Vader and Ben tObi-Wam Kenobi are the main figures in his mural with Threepio and Artoo Detoo in the back- ground and the X-wing fighter in the foreground. HStar Wars" was an entertaining film with spectacular special ef- fects. The enthusiasm of the mov- ie lingers on. A sequel is now being planned; who knows how long the HStar Wars" craze will last. by Julie Anderl Groups vie in tourneys After the homework, lectures and other necessities of college are com- plete, what is a student to do? Thanks to some hard working stu- dents in Piatteville, and the Associ- ation of College Unions - Interna- tional, students were given the op- portunity to competitively partici- pate in a variety of indoor sports this year. The ACU-l and SAB Recreation com- mittee co-sponsored five indoor tourneys. The tournaments offered were: billiards, men and womens bowling, table tennis. chess and foosball. Student response was good --- over 135 people participated in the events. As an added attraction, all top finishers received an expense paid trip to Triton College in River Grove, Illi- nois. This was the site of the regional competition which was held in Febru- ary. Piatteville representatives included Steve Schmitt, Gerry Voight, Bob Ro- sinsky, Jeff Ross, Bob Sudbrink and al- ternate Dan Hermann in men's bowl- ing; Joan Brokish, Jamie Sevedge, Lyn- ette Laws, Rae Fritch, Wendy Wiese, and alternate Gail Halverson in wom- enls bowling; Eddie Hui and Keiji No- mura in table tennis; Ernst Danielsen, Truc Ho, Randy Vilen and Jim Mudroch in chess; Paul Foellmi and Mike Hen- derson in men's billiards; Jo Hoenig in women's billiards; Mike Meyers, Bill Ziegler, Mike Udelhofen, Mark Hudson, Jeff Scott and Chip Scott in foosball. Two advisors accompanied our repre- sentatives; Student Center program di- rector Jeff Klomp, and graduate stu- dent Patty Delker. Trophies were awarded to the regional winners at Triton. and they also quali- fied for the national finals. The majority of funding for the trip came from the SAB Recreation budget and registration fees for the tourney. SAB Recreation also sponsored a tour- nament to determine an All-School ln- door Champion. The top two winners of each separate tournament compet- ed in each others events besides their own. Behind the scenes in all of these tour- naments were a few hard working peo- ple who usually don't get much atten- tion. The individual directors were: bowling - Gerry Voigt, chess - Terry Aunkel, table tennis - Don Erickson, foosball - Mike Meyers, and billiards - Paul Foellmi. Overall organizer was Steve Lee. by Mendon Gilbert SPECIAL EVENTS Dorms offer activities The dorms sponsor many campus events throughout the year. Examples of these events which stimulate stu- dent involvement are the McGregor Florida trip, the Wilgus outdoor coffee- house and the Hugunin LaCrosse week- end. Some of these dorm functions are now becoming traditional. Bridal Fair Each spring the Dobson girls organize 3 Bridal Fair to be presented in the Beaux Arts room of the Student Cen- ter. It is sponsored by Dobson Hall in conjunction with the downtown mer- chants. Area businesses provide the tuxedo and trousseau fashions, floral arrangements and hair styling for the Dobson models. Door prizes and re- freshments are also included. Cabaret Cabaret is produced and organized by the dorm residents of Porter Hall every spring. Cabaret brings the atmosphere of Las Vegas to Porter's basement for three consecutive nights with a night club show area, a disco dance floor, and a gambling casino. Gamblers win tokens that are redeemable for food and refreshments from the kitchen. Basketball Marathon For the past five years, the Brockert- Melcher Basketball Marathon has been raising money for Wisconsin Badger Camp a camp for the developmentally disabled; Money is pledged for the amount of points that a player scores. In previous years, a trophy was award- ed to the dorm with the most points. Beginning with the 1978 marathon, the trophy will go to the dorm raising the most money. 108 SPECIAL EVENTS Music season features firsts Because of two innovative firsts, the year was significant for the music de- partment. One of these innovations was put into effect on December 5, when the first synthesizer composition was held featuring student composi- tions. The first recorder concert, a group of like instruments that repre- sent pitch levels. was held on Decem- ber 8. In addition, four recorders ac- companied entertainment throughout the madrigal dinners. The music department also sponsored programs in cooperation with area high schools. On October 8, 18 high schools were represented at the Uni- versity Choral Festival Concert. The department also conducted a jazz band contest and 18 high schools participat- ed. On January 16, nine students par- ticipated in the honor recitals. The se- lection of these students was based on their past appearances in recitals and convocations. For the first time in an honor recital, a student soloist played a concerto. Sen- ior recitals were also held and the fol- lowing students performed: Lori Foley, Diane Bartsch, Mary Johnson, Tom Stepanek, Jim Langkamp, Rocky Reu- ter, Dena Dieter, Lori Olsen, Barb Brown, Ken Kilian, Jeanne French, Jeff Addison and Deb Kovars. Various clinics and opera workshops were offered throughout the year. Robert Guralnik, a Chopin concert art- ist and impersonator was featured in one of the clinics. Marriage of Figero. Cosi fan tutte and Carmen were of- fered at the opera workshops. The Dr. Buney Schwetziengen music festival was held in April. It was a day long festival held outdoors and fea- tured performing organizations every half hour. The Pops concert orchestra presented Sue Jorenby as its featured singer for the festival. This tied up a successful year for the music depart- ment. SPECIAL EVENTS S N m T A H N A G R O O 1 1 thDS IZB Organ ORGANIZATIONS 111 Agricultural Education Society FRONT ROW: Peter Brandt, Ralph Johnson, Jim Unbehaun, Patti Zellmer. ROW TWO: Pat Sturmer, Dan Steinback, Alan Johnson, Scott Anderson, Allen Williams. BACK ROW: Ron Hagen, Ray Sommer- feldt, Rose Skic. Larry Jerrett, Ro- man Mezyk. 112 SUBJECT MATTER WELCOME TO AGGIEVILLE "7W 74m Jada Paw 71w m. 4W 4W 3n 711e, WW." Aribuis And . Collegiate Agricultural Association TOP. FRONT ROW: Tom Murphy, Sara Melin, Bob Keeney. Dr. William Hoffman. ROW TWO: Vicki Peat. Diane Wende, Katie Lageman. BACK ROW: Fran McKenzie, Keith Trow, Leo Hurtgen, Marianne Koso- vich. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Virginia Tews, Donna Up- pena, Lynn Larson, Sheri Piper, Dick Price. ROW TWO: Carl Liegel, Jill Scheldrup, Tom Garrity. Dave Eddy, Dave Haberman. Gary Walvoord. ROW THREE: Marty Clift, Brad Mattingly, Eran MCKenzie. Chuck Anderson, Doug Pfaff, Carl VanderGalien. BACK ROW: Albert Patten, Dan McGowan, Joe Koenen, Randy Zinck, Tom Wilson. Mark Petersdh, Royal Boeder. Agricultural Economics Club SUBJECT MATTER 113 Processing Management Association FRONT ROW: Kim Tresner, Carol Mottley, Susan Kaempfer, Gregg Swenson. ROW TWO: Frank Larson. AI- lan Legler. Laurie Sechtig, Tom Fenner, Norman Hines, Tom Foth. BACK ROW: San- die Malueg, Mark Herro, Dan Kaul, Kevin Kurek, Kevin Murray. Randy Kyle. I l l FRONT ROW: James McNabb. Kyle Jansen, Tammy Groeschl, Angela Zeman, rlmlnal Justlce Jeffrey Kidd, Joey Mathews. Linda Brogan, Mary Kirby, Vickie Mehre. Deb Reinfeldt, Kathy Dougherty. ROW TWO: Jane Abrahamzon, Cheri Crawford, I I Rebecca Jensen, Lisa Sterr. Dave Harlan, John Belmonte, Randy Spicer, Jon Kopecky, Sean Shannon, Linda Bartell. Laurie Schultz, Kay Olson, Pam Engler, ASSOCIatlon Judy Heer, Dave Kropp. BACK ROW: Linda Dziedzic, Michael Payne, Suzanne Graham, Ed Matecki, Donna Grothe. John Scharping, Margaret Worth, Phil Steinbruecker, Janice Kania, Mark Greycarek, Jeannie Drummy, Randy Berner, Katie Apps, Paul Baldwin. 114 SUBJECT MA1TER TOP. FRONT ROW: Cindy Gehrts, Cheri Lucas. Anne Herdina, Janet Vath. Jerry Hrovat, Tam Pritchett, Lori Olson. ROW TWO: Barb Brown, Bruce Buttel, Becky Markus, Greg Heine. Tom Stepanek, Mary Johnson, Tana Risseeuw, Jona- than Bast. BACK ROW: Sheila Burris. Marilee Sirny, Ralph Bierman, Lori Foley. Frederick Hewitt, Paula Nack, David Henry. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Jason Wankerl, Kevin Johnson, Marie Stuelke. Bruce Reetz. Steve Johnson. BACK ROW: Terry Berge, Gordie Grube, Greg Mrachek, Larry Klawitter, Jim Ja- cobsen. James Marks, Rich Mazur, Doug Cald- well. Craig Hillman. I MENC Music Educators National Conference NAHB Na onaI Association of Home Builders SUBJECT MATTER 115 FRONT ROW: Gloria Busch. Michelle Daniels, Energy Simulator, Patrick Ng. BACK ROW: Dan Keeney, I Scott lngwell, Bruce Hupfer, Dr. Shaver, Ron Curtis, hemlstr CIUb Mark Koepple, Ramziel Hafez, Karen Owens, Thom- as Barnes. FRONT ROW: Robert Gates, Verne Steussy, Schur, Gary Powell, Barbara Raygor, Bob ea 0 u Precious Ngelale, Giles Perkins, K.A. Shubak. Zembinski, Carol Ashby, Bill Hodgson, Doreen BACK ROW: W. A. Broughton, Joe Graney. Saager, Neal Hartley. Pius Wiebel. Tim Nech- Russ Hanson, Dan Parizak, Ron Bast, Rick natal. SUBJECT MATTER Industrial Education Association IMES Industrial Mechanical Engineering Society TOP. FRONT ROW: Ruben Rodriquez. Joanne Olson, Joel Treat, Dale Franke. Ken Wallace, Jeff Lane. ROW TWO: John Barth, Avery Schwer, Rick Burbank, John Roth. Jim Miller, Mr. Bumgardner advi- 500, Dale Kittleson. BACK ROW: Merle Mosley. Doug Foster, Don Wegner, Mike Fellin, Tim Busse. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Bob Christianson. Kathy Quinn, Steve Rozanske, Joseph Ku- simo. Ibrahim Abu-Arish. ROW TWO: Tom Singer, Tom VanHeuIe, Todd Nick. Bob Hornby, Alex Adereke. Dennis Junda. BACK ROW: Jim Nally, Dan Klarner, Jim Larson. SUBJECT MATTER 117 American Institute 118 SUBJECT MATTER .. , . AIME of Mining and W Metallurgical Engineering ; WE Mums KEEP m kamm Exxi mg :55; Cm 53$ M FEMS FRONT ROW: Chuck Birgraff, R.J. Pfaff, Verne Steussy, Geno Mike Breyer, Russ Meier. ROW FOUR: Russ Kenseth, Bill Tenck- Neshek. Jim Fredrick, Larry Maslowski. ROW TWO: Steve Web- hoff. Chris Ebert. Craig Pfingsten, Tim Abing, Roger Gagliano, ster. Steve Hicks, Marty Bentson, Gary Berg. Laurie Winslow, Dave Broberg,Tom Daniels. ROW FIVE:Vern Fishler, Brad Nelson. Corrine Zarder, Steve Mahr, Bruce Wilson. ROW THREE: Terry Howard Bradley, Tim Bradley. Tew, BiIl Hodgson, Neal Hartley, Tim Nechvatai, Dave Van Dyke, Army ROTC SUBJECT MATTER 119 ?H'foi i311" RYHIMIQKW H Society Of Women Engineers TOP. FRONT ROW: Karen Bowden, Judy Day, Cathy Marx. Karen Hilber. BACK ROW: Kathy Kern, Cindy Rud. Joan Kastenholz, Marie Per- ry, Patricia Knapik, Gina Pizzo, Becky Wal- lace BOTTOM. Matt Krueger, Kim Viesselmann, Stephen Klein, Greg Herbers. Jim Bourassa, Joe Scholze, Gerald Goman. John Meyers, Lee Miche, Dave Bohnhoff. Mike Ruetten. Bruce Olson, Rose White. Ken Lang. Ed Ganser, Mike Rabas, Russ Cleven. Kim Meno- minee, Roger Voster, Suzanne Behlendorf, Leonard Hanson, Rodney Fraitz, Milton Shute advisorx Mark Novak, Jim Hofrichter, Moni- ca Buser. Dennis Hollander, Jim Lunde. Society Of Agricultural Engineers 120 SUBJECT MATTER ASCE American Society Of Civil Engineers TOP. FRONT ROW: Cory Clickner, Duane Becker, Greg Wolfe, Chuck Jones, David Grauvogl. Alan Gerth, Mike Petersen, Brian Dorn, Keith Haas, Jerry Pertzsch. ROW TWO: Judy Day, Cathy Marx, Sue Guiliani, Jim Bandt, Rob- ert Schanke. Jeff Meighan, Mike Peters, Jim Sonic, David Jones, Tom Krause, Dave Walker. Steve Doerrer. BACK ROW: Douglas Rick. Mark Engel- son. Russ Marcks, Miles Winkler. James Kramer, Peter Krueger, Rich We- ber, John Myers, Walt Smith, Rick Baker, Paul Dreis, Stan Welton, John Karsten, Andy McConnell, Scott Pennington, Dean Bedford. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Craig Twinem, Yuan-Ling Wang, Jeff Weisensel, Dennis Ouderkirk, Pete Szotkowski, Ryan Berg, Richard Jones, Ron Brown. ROW TWO: Tim Schumann. Jeff Seitz, Terry Kittson, Brain Fakler, Torn Phillippi, Bill Hughes, Dale Wegner, David Lindeman, LeAnne Hannan, Ste- phan Majewski, Vijay George. ROW THREE: Dan Cook, Marie Perry, Cindy Rud, Gina Pizzo, Patricia Knapik, Monica Moravec, Mark Woyak, Steve Jirschele, Jan Kucher, Rich Haszel, Michael Swoboda, Herman Green, Greg Cline, Steve Schmidtknecht, Linda Schaefer, Chuck DeGrave. BACK ROW: Mark Krause, David Statz, Richard Martens, Paul Passe, Steve Dittmer, Kevin Kraemer, Mark Corbett, Tom Karrels. Scott Hayman. Don White, Paul VanAsten, Jeff Mazanec, Dave Hunt, Ken Graham, Ken Buttry, cadvi- son, Bev Hannan. SUBJECT MATTER 121 H 54 , SCSA-ASA in st, 4 V r 't Soil Conversation Society of America - " " - American Society of Agronomy TOP. FRONT ROW: Dr. Roger Higgs. Jerry Johnson. Gerald Johnson, Lynn Spangler, Erna Johnson. ROW TWO: Larry McReynolds, Jerome Vondra, Bob Pauli, Dr. Kenneth Kilian. ROW THREE: Robert Higgins. Gary Shedd, Brenda Hirst. Dave Leege, Terry Butt- chen. BACK ROW: Frank Luczak. Alana Skoyen, John Sudbrink. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Lois Schreck, Larry Lightfield, Stephanie Gutknecht, AI- len Williams, Marianne Kosovich, Gerry Gasper. ROW TWO: Denise Touchette, Lynn Theusch, Pam Thornton, Alice Ladd. Judy Jones. Carol Maeder. ROW THREE: Tom Wilson, Pam Retallick, Donna Up- pena, Patti Zellmer, Diane Wende. BACK ROW: Rich Miche, Eugene Barney, Jeffery Weisensel, Janet Wil- Iiams. y$-:. ' ' 'y . '4 4'P a 4. o k x UW-P 4H Club 122 SPECIAL INTEREST FRONT ROW: Monique Schwartz, Chuck. Sara Melin, Chris Kennedy, Erin, Ray Coorough, Diane Wende, Katie Lageman, Harold, Lynn Spangler, Marianne Kosovich. ROW TWO: Lynn Budrus. Rand Schmidt, Denise Weinbrenner, Kristie Rohde, Bill, Elien Hanson, Mark Koeppl. Pfigge Newton. Al Williams, Russel Earl, Dewey, Lori Briick. BACK ROW: Fred Westerfeldt, John Schwartz, Marilyn Dunn. Russel, Pam Archer, Heidi Brunkow, Doug Grenawalt, Dr. John, Jeff Chesmore, Wayne Gerlach. Dennis Paulson. UW-P Pre V.e.T. Club Veterinarians et Sequentes Tomorrow - University Debaters FRONT ROW: Andrea Morrow. Mary Halver- son. ROW TWO: Jeff Lukehart, Nadine Balck, Jay Mulholland, Tom Mahoney. ROW THREE: Dale Kivi. Colleen Keough. BACK ROW: Melin- da Oakey, Dave Sunby. Jim Hutchinson. SPECIAL INTEREST 123 Student Senate It was a year stirred up to action and controversy. Listed on the ttaction" side were removal of the HW" on transcripts, Jobs Pool Service, Quick Copy, approval of a 'tsecond activity card" for friends and spouses of students, and many more. Listed on the Hcontroversial" side, though, were the 4-1-4 calendar change, the vote for the Vet school in Madison, and disagreements between the Student Senate President and the media. The Student Senate forged onward. But again, the old saying HThe more things change the more they remain exactly the same," may have applied to Student Senate. Maybe not: you decide. FRONT ROW: Deborah Douglas, Torn Schmit, Matt Thompson, Val Vorwald. ROW TWO: Carl Vandergalien, Scott Baumgartner, Pete Csiascek, Don Ger- manson, Harvey Larsen, Katie Apps, Scott Martin, Gary Schwetz. BACK ROW: Larry Hart. John Silseth. JoAnne Casey, Nancy Nelson. Jenni Pickel. Tom Karrels, Mike Fisher, Gabriel Bridgmon, Rick Drezdon, Rod Goodweiler, Jim Knap, Cheryl Schus- ter. 124 SPECIAL INTEREST FRONT ROW: Steve Hernandez. Mike Swoboda. Craig Yager, Debbie Malone, Steve Malone, Gary Rich Haszel, Brent Erickson, Chuck Stack. ROW Uting, Paul Baldwin, Bryce Blaser, Ken Lang; TWO: David Schmidt, Kevin Kisting. Dana Law- ROW FOUR: Dale Tegeler, Kim Benson, Cameron rence, Royce Strang, Harold Swanson, Jeff Moore, Glen Kedzie, Ron Lane, Bob Burns, Steve Karate KIUb Somers, Norman Kapke, Fred Westerfeldt, Mark Thomas, Jill Harasha. BACK ROW: Curt Wang, Jaeggi. ROW THREE: Kevin Colvin, Larry Lange, Steve Madsen, Mike Balousek. Q. Tae Kwon-Do FRONT ROW: Greg Gapinski, Gary Bruner, Larry Trunkhill, Ra- mona Chappell, Lori Drury, Ken Cozzie. Corey Koebernick, Ran- dy Mell, Don Brown, Scott Krenz. ROW TWO: Dan Nuti, Bry- an Benedict, Gary Swanson, Gary Uting, Jay Harter, Duane Grosskrueger, Dave Hofmeister, Andy Garcia, Tim Peterson. ROW THREE: Pat Gandyra, Chris Hofmeister, Corrine Zarder, Wendy Suddard Unstructon, Cindy Sopha, Theresa Klem, Jenni Jess. BACK ROW: Ramesh Kumar. Tom Wiggins, Brook Fou- dray, Scott Hill, Tim White, Ron Morris. SPECIAL INTEREST 125 Lutheran Collegians TOP. FRONT ROW: Richard Tesch, Dave Voss, Carol Tesch, Eileen Heisse. Sandy Abraham, Pastor Kolosovsky. BACK ROW: Glenn Brooks, Bryan Tauchen, Robert Barthel, Jer- ry Hatfield. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Dennis Carns. Lori Hollingshead, Brenda Posey, Ty Aurand, Sally Williams, Donna Carns, Jodine Sierra. Barbara Fitzsimmons. Ray Fitzsim- mons. BACK ROW: Keith Nielsen. Rog Gerber, Brad Hoff. Joe Scholze, William Gasser, Gabri- el Bridgmon, Lindell Sneed, Roger Pinkert. Mark Robinson. Dan Brancel, Fred Hartwig, Brian Moeller. 126 SPECIAL INTEREST Campus Bible Fellowship IVCF Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship . . vp,-'. "Aw iaiu,aizzu1u"" TOP. FRONT ROW: Margaret Ross, Kathy Hart, Cindy Monroe, Linda Hahn, Tom Schuessler. ROW TWO: Karen Franzen, Tressa Knutson, Tim Crockford, William Jurkowski, Suzanne Behlendorf, Cyndy Burrow, Andrea Morrow. ROW THREE: Sue Bruins, Pam Thornton. Todd Johnson. Cindy Rud, Steven Larsen, Randy Fowler, Greg Lincicum. BACK ROW: Don Jorgen- sen, Chris Gilbertson, Pat Conrad. Karen Hanley, Suzanne Hamilton. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Jack Butler. Greg Cerven. Debbie Austin, Tammy Bum- gardner. ROW TWO: Dave Shirmer, Dave Zentner, Cheryl Buchanan, Vicki Peat, Dave Harlan, Lesa McKinley, Berni Bandi, Diane Nelson. ROW THREE: Dan Brancel, Brad Hoff, Jim Martin, Royal Boeder, Bri- an Tenpas. Randy Mell. Brad Beighley, Ke- vin Tenpas. BACK ROW: Steve Wetzel, Phil Ethridge, Mike Bottrell, Lee Vandixhorn, Mark Hoague. SPECIAL INTEREST 127 Student Activities Board SAB Art FRONT ROW: Debbie Malak, Joy a Johnson. Pat Francis, Alice Gid dings. BACK ROW: Jan Wentz, Tracy Thundercloud, Heather Castagna. Patricia Delker. Ronda Pettey, Vern Thompson, Sue Nelson. 128 SPECIAL INTEREST FRONT ROW: Pat Chucka, ROW TWO: Jeff Klomp, Nick Johansen, Barry Nelson, Sheila Kirschbaum, Steve Lee. Alice Gid- dings, Christian Sapencek. BACK ROW: Keith Trow, Phil Zimmerman. HARRY NUHH GALLERY SAB Movie TOP. FRONT ROW: Marie Perry, Ranele Whipple, Judy Whalen, Melodie Culver, Jen- ean Krahn, Lisa Lundberg, Linda Riegel. ROW TWO: Keith Nielsen, Dan Brancel, Corey Koebernick, Gary Johnson. John Ramuta, Duane Borgen, Karen Hilber. ROW THREE: Mike Crase, Rodney Verdine. Jeff Small- wood, Keith Trow, Mark Ja- coby. Bill Broughton. BACK ROW: Jim Greiner, Darrell Hamilton, Leary McCarthy, John Fenske, Jerry Schewe. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Ja- net Vath, Tom Collins. BACK ROW: Mike Berry, Tom Hick- ey, Dawn Onsgard, Sue Paltz, Chris Walder, Jeff Klomp. . AB Performing Arts SPECIAL INTEREST 129 SAB Recreation 130 SPECIAL INTEREST TOP: Patty Chucka. Cindy McKellips, Dor- etha Scott, Matt Potter, Lois Shcreck, Paul Monnier. ROW TWO: Jane Abraham- zon, Nancy Jay. Linda Dziedzic. Timm Janssen, Tim Burkee, Rebecca Jensen, Mike Pollack. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Les- lie Crawford. ROW TWO: Stephen Klein, SAB Special Features Half Barrel, Gary Rasmussen. ROW THREE: Jim Jarosz, Marc Canny, Steve Lee. James Spakowicz, Barb Scheuers, Brad Hoff. BACK ROW: Matt Krueger, Craig Landheim, Don Erickson, Jim Fav- reau. Ski Bummers SAB Forum TOP. FRONT ROW: Lindell Sneed, Mark Terry, Shelia Kirschbaum. BACK ROW: Rod- ney Verdine, Mark Robinson. Thomas Waters. BOTTOM: Mark Lemmer, Dan Shaw, Jim Jacob- sen, Paul Jensen. Sean Shan- non. ROW TWO: Tom Garrity, Neal Hartley, Ken Kottke, Rick Wheeler, Marty Clift, Cathy Splinter, Brian Clark, Kevin Dom, Randy Alcorn. Bobby Faulks. Jerry Lord, Tom Patch. ROW THREE: Randy Kyle. Col- leen Wood, JoAnne Casey, Dan Classen, Kevin Johnson, Dick Hayden. Jon Rathke. Tim Nech- vatal, Brad Mattingly, Bill Pul- kinen. Maxcine Peterson, Sara Melin. ROW FOUR: Jason Wan- kerl, Allison Tidball. Kathy Quinn, Kathy Kern, Liz Thompson. Sue Collette, Jeanne Le Tendre, Rea- lon Fuller, Pat Murpy. Sherril Strong, Sue Neitzel. ROW FIVE: Steve Tilson, Todd Nick, Randy VanNatta, Mike Sherman, Jan Kucher, Eric lmhof, Mike Wilson, Gary Goldberg, Andrew Pretzl, Tom VanHeule. Bill Hughes, Mike Hermsen. BACK ROW: Ran- dall LaFrenz. SPECIAL INTEREST 131 International Students Club FRONT ROW: Lori Cullen, Helge Skjaeveland, Keiji No- mura, Nindyo Sukardjo. Joannes Hsuean, Khaled Al- Bader, Ernst Danielsen, Alex- ander SmitsvanOyen. ROW TWO: Edward Mak, Ho Mah, Dave Grassel. Mary Schneider. Chris Kranz, Yvette Bray. BACK ROW: DuWayne Mason advisoo, Christopher Conroy, Tom Price, Ashwattham Sharma, Andrew Fletcher, Sara Melin, Barbara Klapperich, Ramzi Elhafez. FRONT ROW: Armin Peterson, Bob Benes, Jim Usakavitch, I v-5 News Kerry Maki, Tom TeRonde. Julie Day. ROW TWO: John Flesch, Jim Greiner, Rusty Winchel. Kerry Dunn. Colleen Cur- Iey. Virginia Gregg. Dale Johnson. BACK ROW: Bob Rosinsky, Jon Rohrer, Brent Zhorne, John Bestul, Curt Johnson, Karl Schipper, Mary Jury, Janine Schmidt. 132 SPECIAL INTEREST v 939953 ay393g3$$22 9 awm V; A 9. x '1 . 9:9 904., Geode FRONT ROW: Steve Rozanske, Pat Knapik, Greg Wolfe. BACK ROW: Kurt Hoppen, Charles Po- mazal, Brad Nelson, Donn Den- gel. FRONT ROW: Lynn Spengler, Pamela Tuckwood. Cheryl I Buchanan, Kelly Bull, Margaret Pearce, Carol Downs, Judie Sweetwater ReVIew Keyes. BACK ROW: Bert Glanz advisory Brian Doyle, Pe- . ter Buchanan. MEDIA 133 --- --- - - - xxx I a , , . .x 9. Kuenzi, Ron Flohr, John Olson, Michael Mentzel. Kevin Doyle. BACK ROW: Mark Evenstad, Tom Barry Lehman, Neil Pipkorn. BOTTOM: Mary Jury, Laurie Fahs, Tom Weeden. Dave White, Debbie Green, Boo Kasper, George Smith. ROW TWO: Karl Woloszyn, Keith Nielson, Lin- da Gertsch, John Nee, Chuck Housner, John Kerns. son, Charlie Yeager, John Bestol, Don Hess, Lew Kathie Kasper, Tom Foth. BACK ROW: Curt John- Harrison, Cary Schmitz, Bill Hutchinson. Schuessler. ROW TWO: Ranele Whipple, Julie Day, Skip Schulz, Jay Tellock, Bill Derkert, Brent Zhorne, mm .mT S 1 Row U bk mm .M m 5m .me up n Kn av..n er ta SC Wb om R My. Om R0 FR P.n 00 TJ L. w . 134 MEDIA FRONT ROW: Ranele Whipple, Paul Hying, Julie Day, Bob Ro- sinsky, Pete Pfankuch, Mary Jury. ROW TWO: Lew Harrison, Beejay Bruner, Charlie Yeager, Ted Weisse. Bob Carnes. Keith Wohlfert, Tom Weeden. ROW THREE: Michael Hansen, Armin Peterson, Tim Zornow, Tom Schuessler, Dave Tindell, Tony Udelhoven. Brian Sullivan, Linda Yonash, Jim Greiner. BACK ROW: Mike MacLaren, Bill Broughton, John Bestul, Bill John- son, Bill Hutchinson. Craig Linde, John Flesch. TV-5 Video Engineers MEDIA 135 136 MEDIA Pioneer FRONT ROW: Chris Petersen, Tuney Yonash ROW TWO: Donna Vollmer, Julie Anderl, Sue Polebitski, Lon Johnson. ROW THREE: Garry Huffman, Peter Buchan- an, Mary Connor. Dr. Philip Buchanan advisory BACK ROW: Gloria Shedivy, Cheryl, Patty Long, Jean Evans Exponent "The EXPONENT's done it again," is a phrase heard now and then across campus. However, this year people may have been referring to the EX- PONENT's receiving the coveted All American honor rating from the As- sociated Collegiate Press. The honor was bestowed upon the spring 1977 editions of the paper, awarding several Marks of Distinc- tion for initiative and innovation ranging from editorial leadership to photographic excellence. FRONT R0W1Wendy Wiese, Dean Kallenbach. Mary Hertzfeld, Rory Drezdon. Bob Aspinwall, Mike Faherty, Mike Crase, Nancy Rassmann, Tim Charles. BACK ROW1Gary Goldberg. Win- ston Dawson, Julie Connor tadvisory Cindy Voigts. John Ackley, Jeff Phillips, Bruce Browning. 137 FRONT ROW: Beejay Bruner. Peg O'Neil, Julie I I cam us :ableVlslon Day. BACK ROW: Bitl Garvin, Jim Garvin, Bill Hutchinson. Brian Sullivan. Alpha Lambda Delta 138 MEDlAlHONORARY FRONT ROW: Kay Durnen, Gloria Busch, Judy Day, Margaret Ross, Liz Wagner, Karen Hilber, Cindy Monroe, Diane Wende, Peggie Daffner. ROW TWO: Marianne Kosovich, Yvonne DuCharme, Karen Neff, Cheryl Buchanan. Marguerite Anderson. Karin Owens, Lisa Brechler, Paula Johnson. Ann Nohlfarth, Brenda Brockmen, Julie McDonald. BACK ROW: Mary Thompsan, Dorothy Bell, Judie Keyes, Laurie Schultz, Diane Hottenstein. Jan Lawrenz, Kathy Pechan, Cindy Voights, Rhonda Mel- lor, Barb Saar. Sue Dimick, Kordillia Johnson. "nun", u wunu ""tinm TOP. FRONT ROW: Ron Schneller, Hollie Hertsching, Dick Price. ROW TWO: Gary Walvoord, Garry Raymond, Jerry Ballmer, Douglas Grenawalt. BOTTOM LEFT. FRONT ROW: Steve Ash mhronicleo, Lynn Larson 5mm. Ray Coor- ough Greasuren. ROW TWO: Dr. John Cottingham. Joe Koenen memory Steve Burgess mhancelloo. BOTTOM RIGHT. FRONT ROW: John Sudbrink. Alice Ladd, Roman Mezyk, Robert Keeney. ROW TWO: Ken Crothers, Law- rence Lightfield, Thomas Wilson. HONORARY 139 140 HONORARY Chi Epsilon FRONT ROW: Peggy Klug, Kathi Linhart, Sue Johnson, Kathy Rouse, Randy Kyle, Brian Berg, Karen Schmeltzer, Cheryl VanderHyden, Karen McGuire, Cingy Hug- gins, Steve Davis. ROW TWO: Ron Rank, Jill Byrne, Don Jorgensen, Gary Kolb, Melinda Myhre, Corinne Mills, Joe Witmer, Roy Born. Bob Kettell, Joe Riemer. Paul Keough, Diane Hottenstein. BACK ROW: Steve Hall advisory Jerry Lord, Wienkers, Jim Baranski, Dan Jacobson, Lisa Brechler, Kathy Mendels. FRONT ROW: Scott Pennington, Andy McCon- nell, Brian Dorn, Dean Bedford, Jeff Meighan. ROW TWO: Jerry Pertzsch, Pete Krueger, Tom Phillippi, Brian Fakler, PauI Dreis, Tom Krause, Alan Gerth, Sue Giuliani, Linda Schaefer, Monica Moravec, Cathy Marx, Judy Day, William Kissner Beta Gamma Rho Richard Strahota, Nick Cochems, Gary Schmidt, Don Germanson, Steve wdvison. BACK ROW: Duane Becker, Rick Ba- ker, Rich Weber, John Myers, Dave Walker, Dave Grauvogl, David Jones, Tom Karrels, Ryan Berg, Jeff Mazanec, Stan Welton, Ken Graham, Dave Hunt, Chuck Johns. FRONT ROW: Craig Carnahan, Geral Krause, Bruce Enke, Duane Jackman, Tom Parnow, Ray Kelley, Dan Dunn. BACK ROW: Gary Fritz, Michael Olp, Augie Bruehlman, Jeff Clapp, Tom Nelson, Gene Szymaszek, Bill Bumgardner, Tom Dalton, Tim Busse. FRONT ROW: John Bungum, Melinda Myhre, Theresa I I Mottley, John Silseth, David Wilson, Jim Lumbeezeder, omlcron Delta E Sllon Joshua Robinson adviser; HONORARY 141 Phi Eta Sigma TOP. FRONT ROW: Gloria Busch, Nancy Ross, Laura Parrell, Kathy Pechan, Barb Saar, Kathy Dyar. Paula Johnson. BACK ROW: Mike Pankonin, Marianne Koso- vich, Dave Neis, Chris Ebert. Jeff Meighan, Laurie Schultz, Lisa Brechler. BOTTOM FRONT ROW: George Kieler, Joanne Warren, Thomas Singer. Sue Dimick, Diane Wende, Carol Mottley, Dave Richardson. BACK ROW: Ter- ry Pickett, Randy Genthe, Kevin Brice, Paul Heim, Doug Hull, Timm Janssen, Joe Graney, Dan Keeney. Joe Spellman, Roy Smith. HONORARY 3! FRONT ROW: David Wesener, Lori Hollingshead. Jesse Droullard, Linda Pauls, Sharon Schutz, Peggy Vandeloop. ROW TWO: Heidi Ullman, Deanna Buschor, Mary Schneider, Katie Lageman, Ann Eggers, Sue McDonald, Donna McKeon, Nancy Bergstrom. BACK ROW: Mary Purrington, Shari Woodworth. mfvxukxn: Tri Mu FRONT ROW: John Simon- son, Lou Ann Considine. Ter- ry Liesch, Karen Dean. Susan Goetschel, Cathy Mayer, Lynn Larson. BACK ROW: Judy Heer, Kerry Dunn. Me- linda Myhre, Theresa Mott- ley, Rondi Bautch, Corinne Mills. Child Care Center SPECIAL INTEREST SOClAL 143 .vm FRONT ROW: Robb Robichaud, Paul Oleson. Don Woodruff, Bill Lease, Tom Ottensman, James Binash, Richard Whitish. ROW TWO: James Johnson, Rick Zirk. Stanley Welton, Dennis Han- son, Dan Bellon, Jerome Randall, Bob Wilson, Dave Pauls. ROW THREE: Tom Young, Mark Johnson, Pat Williams, Jerry Voight, Dan Pelgrin, Joe Foss ROW FOUR: Joe Horvath, Herman Bowman, Jim Jacobsen, Erin McFad- den, Pat Frank, AI Roen, Chris Croker. Dan Mervin, Drew Bodin, Rick Hessler, Tom Mader, Cliff Schultz. ROW FIVE: Ben Riechers, Mark Gruetzmacher, Howard Bloyer, Bob Huehne, Dan Huebner, Mark Heller. Ed Dorff. ROW SIX: Glen Madson, Mark Szolyga, Fred Radspinner, Maynard Rewey, Don Touroot, William Hammes, Bob McCut- chin. BACK ROW: Glen Brommerich 144 SOCIAL aw: i Veterans Club tuMPLE Iri i3 ' i - REGHLAI 2' h Dive Delta Iota Upside-Down Lambda Epsilon FRONT ROW: Karen Hermsen, Sue Polebitski, Gloria Shedivy, Jean Evans. ROW TWO: Jeff Phillips, Tuney Yonash. Cathy Marx, Nancy Peters advisory Julie Connor deison, ROW THREE: Mary Connor, Julie Anderl. Wendy Wiese. BACK ROW: Pete Householder, Peter Buchanan. Nancy Rassmann, Tim Charles. Chris Petersen. mmm..m. , mam m Mm"; IGCC Inter-Greek Community Council FRONT ROW: Linda Gay, Sara Kiefer. ROW TWO: Cindy Kuhls, Wendy Kennett, Sandy Goodweiler, Kim Sears. Doug Buhler, Jerry Schewe, Mike Stanek, M. Kathleen Hymes, Jody McNeaI, Linda Krugjohann. BACK ROW: Mike Fisher, Sue Jensen. John lttner, Larry Jerrett, Dave Matty, Larry Smith, Jesse Droullard, Greg Roberts, Randy Belstra. 146 SOCIAL The lnter-Greek Community Council is an organization which represents all fraterni- ties and sororities on campus. Our goal is closer friendship and co-operation among the Greek organizations. The purpose of the council is to study and take part in various campus activities, encourage in- tellectual accomplishments, and strive for the principles of Greek ideals. The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon base our organization on the individual worth of man. We try to set up a social service program that not only promotes brotherhood, but the individual improvement and advancement of its members. Tau Kappa We are involved in campus activities. We participate in Homecoming and Sno-Din I every year. We took third place this year with our Homecoming skit. We also EpsllOn usher at the Pioneer Player productions. TOP. FRONT ROW: Bill Johnson, Pat Kelley, Jeff Stark, Matt Thompson, Skip Schulz, Randy Gartland, Mr. Vern Thompson. ROW TWO: Dale Kivi, Mark Metzler, Jeff Buh- mann, Mark Appell, Bob Hoffman, Randy Lafrenz, Jerry Schewe, Steve Woodworth. Wayne Powers, Barry Nelson, Dave Bullis, Donn Garves. BOTTOM LEFT. FRONT ROW: Nadine Black. ROW TWO: Sue Toutant, Karen Schweitzer, Kelly Bull, Mary Stohlmeyer, Mary Reese, Joy Johnson, Joan Solsrud. SOCIAL 147 148 SOCIAL , w w s: 33w :3 x Alpha Gamma Rho t w u war , FRONT ROW: Dan Helgeson, Steve Faye, AI Williams, Dale Hanson. John Meyers. Gordon Sebranek. ROW TWO: Dwight Swenson, Jim Kruger, Dave Bohnhoff, Roy Luedtke, Tim Becker. Jeff Kroes. BACK ROW: Pat Crombie, Mark Yanke, Steve Burgess, Mike Stanek, Larry Jerret. Kim Viesselmann. Alpha Gamma Rho is a social fraternity consisting of students from the College of Agriculture. They are in- volved in most campus agriculture organizations, and actively promote the College of Agriculture. Last fall they sponsored the second Annual All Agriculture School Festival in their back yard. A disc jockey was hired, and over 200 people were served. During Home- coming week, they won first place overall for Greeks, and the Chancellor's Spirit Trophy. On the national level Platteville AGR's placed first out of 51 chapters for excellence of scholarship. They also won the highest attainable award for chapter history of the 1976-77 school year. '1. mi: ,stw r -- Wm ' TOP. FRONT ROW: Rick Kuhle. Dave Eddy, Steve Weisensel. Randy Braker, Dave Badula, Mike Fisher. ROW TWO: Ron Hagen, Dale Barclay, Wayne Ger- lach. Dan McGowan, Gary Klug, Tom Murphy. ROW THREE: Pete DeGraf, George Kilbride. Dave Otte. John Wegmann, Bob Pauli, Kim Keesey, Jeff Jarvis, Alan Johnson. LEFT. FRONT ROW: Linda Gay, HMom" Johnson, Lynn Larson. ROW TWO: Stephanie Gutknecht, Mar- gie Bolton. Sally Hines, Karen Burgess, Alana Skoyen, LeAnn Craft. TOP. Laurie Ludtke, Sweetheart. SOCIAL 149 Kappa Alpha Sigm Kappa Alpha Sigma is a social service sorority whose sisterhood is based on the virtues of the seven ladies of Katias: love, hope, loyalty, obedience, and self-help. Main goals of the group are to improve relations between stu- dents and faculty and to provide extracurricular activities for University women. Such activities include Homecom- ing and Sno-Din, which the sorority participates in active- ly. Along with the brothers of Sigma Tau Gamma, the organization sponsors a fund raising week for the Wiscon- sin Easter Seal Society. FRONT ROW: Diana Paulson, Chris Kennedy, Karen Hermsen, Sandy Goodweiler, Lynn VanVonderen. ROW TWO: Sara Kiefer, Laurie Ludtke, Lee Webber, Cheryl Schuster. Kerrin McArdle, Linda Gay, Debbie Klee- man. BACK ROW: Betty Wilder, Jaye Barnes, Cindy Kuhls, Alana Skogen, Cheryl Fischer, Kathy Hoaglan, Liz. Gunka. :: '. 'E. $ 9 .I .: SOCIAL he Phi Sigma fraternity is the oldest active raternity on the Platteville campus with its oots dating back to the Philadelphian Society n 1866. Through the years the Philadelphian ociety, originally a scholarly debating club, radually evolved into the social organization nown today as Phi Sigma. The tradition of the 'hiladelphians is still with the Phi Sigs which is hown by their motto, tiPalman Qui Merit erat," which is Latin for, t'Let him who earns he award bear it." Phi Sigma 'Vk FRONT ROW: Paul Hoch, Larry Smith, Jessie Droullard. ROW TWO: Chuck Cording. Blaine Hilgendorf, Ed Whea- lon. Randy Miles, Jerry Schenk, Stan- ley Leedle, Tom Sampson. Dave Ever- soll, Chuck Lenz. ROW THREE: Bob Lightner. Keith Cohen, Greg Roberts, Greg Eisberner, Jay Harter. BACK ROW: Cheri Salava, Laura Mrowinski, Scott Baumgartner. SOCIAL 151 152 SOCIAL Zeta Tau Omega FRONT ROW: Lori Kusz, Loni Rihn, Pam Hutchison, Willette Fitzsimons, Susan Holland. BACK ROW: Diana Sorenson, Karen Schmeltzer, Deb Witt, Becky Ruete ten, Barb Klaus, Ann Hoff, Juliet Reynolds, Patricia Gandyra, Renee Heinzen, Krisann Pederson, Virg Dreier, Mary Stohlmeyer, Lori Maurice, Ellen Budden. Zeta Tau Omega is the youngest sorority on campus and has celebrated their tenth anni- versary this spring. The objective of ZTO to promote academic, social, and service aware- ness. Among the many service projects it par- ticipates in are; UNICEF, Concerned Women of Piatteville Thrift Shop, visiting nursing homes, Christmas caroling, and Cans for Christmas. We feel that with the spirit of giving comes the fulfillment of receiving, and we hope to grow as sisters in the years to come. TOP. FRONT ROW: AI Bentson, Glen Kedzie, Mark Lemmer, John Vyvyan, Randy Beistra, Harry Suszko, Harley Didrickson, Bruce Woboril. ROW TWO: Doug Pfaff, John Bestul, Don Baldwin, Jim Greiner. BACK ROW: Dan Shaw. Bob Al ha Aspinwall, Mike Wolf, Marty Bentson. Mike Sherman. W ,w, V Phi Omega gab 42v, The men of Alpha Phi Omega have recently been named the largest b international service fraternity. This . j W e ' ' recognition is due to the traditional -' i ' : service projects carried out by the fraternity. Each year the APO's work at the Lancaster Nursing Home, Platteville Nursing Home and with the Boy Scouts. Two new projects on their service agenda includes working with the senior citizens and a youth group in Platteville. The men of Alpha Phi Omega are proud of their heritage and feel that an APO should be a leader, be a friend and be of service. TOP LEFT. Sherri Austin, Teresa Schellinger. TOP RIGHTt Cheryl Matejka, Sweetheart. LEFT. Karen Hermsen, Kerrin McArdie. SOCIAL 153 154 SOCIAL FRONT ROW: Kathy Ann Grunder, Cherie Ziemer, Carol Stephens, Donna Vollmer. ROW TWO: Jody McNeal, Crystal Block, Jennifer Thompson, Sue Jensen, Ali Buchanan. Nancy Weigt. ROW TH REE: Rick Zirk, Rick Kasprzak.Tom Schmit, Janel Fa- herty, Annette Conard, Jenni Pickel, Teresa Kir- keeng. BACK ROW: Gretchen Harris, Annette Johnson, Sue Loy, Nancy Nelson, Marie Stuelke, Heidi Ullman, Cindy Voigts. "To develop the highest type of womanhood through education, social life and service to country and humanity," is the objective of the Gamma Phi Beta International Sorority. This organization sup- ports two camps for under-privileged children; one in Vancouver, Canada, and one in Denver, Colorado. The sorority was founded on November 11, 1874 and presently has ninety chapters in the United States and Canada. Currently the Platteville chapter of Gamma Phi Beta is the only international sorority on this campus. Lambda Sigma Pi Lambda Sigma Pi, well known for their togetherness and un- failing brotherhood, are of a e, wide variety of backgrounds . - -L f x ' V , and personal interest. The e ' L.S.P.'s eas we are generally re- ferred toe are devoted to the strengthening of the eternal brotherhood that we have de- veloped and now cherish so greatly. TOP. FRONT ROW: Mike Verbe- ten, Nic Jacque, Randy Berner, Torn Jakubowski, John Walsh. ROW TWO: Paul Hellermann, John Wandrey. ROW THREE: Bobby Faulks, Leslie Sikorski. Karen Manuell, Candy Dziak, Dave Alexander, Bob Velzy. BACK ROW: Dave Vander Vel- den, Everett Peterson. BOT- TOM. FRONT ROW: Bobb Stache, John Basting, Jay Bartz. Roger Gagliano, Scott Bittl, Jr. ROW TWO: Denny Place, Dave lngwell, Tom Gallman. Patrick Modaff, Randy Hamilton. BACK ROW: Bob Sirota. Larry Graben, Kurt Gundlach, Steve Sprinkel, Craig Schuetz, Tom White, Larry Rohrwasser. Michael Fellin. SOCIAL t'Believing that all men are social creatures and that friend- ships of college men are lasting ones, we do hereby seek to promote these associations through a social fraternity which will uphold the true standards of brotherhood . . . " PREAMBLE TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE SIGMA TAU GAMMA 156 SOCIAL Sigma Tau Gamma Sigma Tau Gamma's social atmosphere and fraternal broth- erhood serve to bind its men together by providing them with opportunities to learn outside, as well as inside the classroom. The chapter's activities emphasize seIf-develop- ment and the interaction of its members with society. The quality of these endeavors and those striving to reach them, is reflected in this chapter's consistently high national rat- mg. FRONT ROW: Jerry Hazen, Chuck Schesel, Tom Johnson, Paul Nash. Jeff Jasinski, Mike Stevens, Scott Mathison, Mike Heim, Dave Ehlen. ROW TWO: Boyd Spikerman, Dan Cook, Mike Dalecki, Greg Box, Rodney Ehrhardt, Dave Russell. ROW THREE: Steven Zuth, Doug Buhler, Dick Marklein, Gor- don Gingras. Jeff Martin, David Kaul, Myron Sherry, Bob Vosberg. ROW FOUR: Pete McConnell. Mark Janowski, Larry Mollan, Rich Roe, Brian Jobgen, Steve Depies. Steve Behl, Dave Jewell, J.P. Subitch, Bruce De- Garmo, Chuck Smet. BACK ROW: Gary Judd, Michael Solomon. Dale Wrasse, David Ammons, Greg Stefanocvic. Dick Marklein, Charles Smet, David Executive Board Kaul. Robert Vosberg, Myron Sherry, M a LEFT. Kathy Mendels, White Rose. RIGHT. FRONT ROW: Karen Jeidy, Carol Hooker, Kathy Mendels. BACK ROW: Sherri Brager, Carol Vogel, Rita Roe. Ruth Stauffacher. Karen Bohmann, Sheri Bane. SOCIAL 157 158 SOCIAL Theta Tau Theta Tau, Mu Beta chapter, is a national professional fraterni- ty offering an engineering stu- dent a chance to develop his professional career. Founded as Mu Beta colony in 1972, and established as Mu Beta chapter in 1975, the fraternity now has nearly forty members. Theta Tau is actively involved in cam- pus and community affairs, and each year sponsors the M-Day Tech Tea and participates in the Engineering Exposition. A member of Theta Tau is sure to make professional and social friendships that will last a life- time. - SR 1337.: TOP. FRONT ROW: Richard Sanford, Richard Weber, Mary Engler, Dave Walker, Steve Schmidtknecht, Robert Christianson, James Ryan Berg, David Jones. ROW TWO: Gerald Dassler, Chris Ebert, Kramer. ROW TWO: Doug Rick, Keith Haas. Wade Winchip, Scott Russ Marcks. ROW THREE: Harry Jebens, Brian Dorn, Alan Gerth, Pennington, John Karsten. ROW THREE: Steve Rozanske, Paul Dreis, Andy McConnell. BACK ROW: Thomas Krause, Ron Brown, Tom David Grauvogl. Rick Barer. Lyman Tschanz. BACK ROW: Walter Baumgartner. Dean Bedford. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Bob Gerth, Smith. Charles Johns. James Fowler. Brad Nelson. TOP. FRONT ROW: Dave Harlan, Paul Hying, Tom Schmit, Ray Harker, Harvey Larsen. Gustavo Rameiz. ROW TWO: Dan Mrotek. Tom Dent, Randy Viney, Roger Schliewe, Tim Marko, Ross Jesse, Jay Mul- holland, Brad Carter, Dave Flanagan, Dan Folwarski. BACK ROW: Dave Peterson, Bruce Reetz, Jay Tellock, Tim Janssen, Darryl Reetz, Paul Jensen. BOTTOM. FRONT ROW: Lynn Budrus. Patty Chucka, Ginger Tews, Melinda Myhre. BACK ROW: Cindy Devries. Mary Kreitzman, Pat Gan- dyra, Ellen Bartling. Sigma Pi, a nationally recognized fraternity, was founded at UW- Platteville in 1968. Social events and service projects for the Plat- teville area are emphasized. We, the Delta Iota chapter, keep the ideals of service, unity, and achievement in mind when carry- ing out service and social events. Members of Sigma Pi discover brotherhood as a deep personal relationship which grows through- out college life. Friendship found- ed through fraternity life lasts a lifetime, as do the memories from it. SOCIAL 159 Delta Sigma Phi FRONT ROW: Brian Schilt, Dennis Drze'wiecki, Rod Goodweiler, Mark Miller, John Geissbuhler, Jon Ballmer, E. D., Tom Phillippi, Brian Fakler, Brad Guthrie, Terry Buttchen, Mickey James, Gary Schwetz, John lttner, Christian Cejpek. ROW TWO: Kevin Schroeder, Rod Duffek, John Davey, Ed Pings, Brad Kuplic, Sonny Rodgers, Jim Seeger, Steve Larsen, Dave Matty, Greg Cook. Jim Joy, Rick Kasprzak, John Gigstead, Cameron Littend. BACK ROW: Frank Perugini, Mike Davies, Al Katz, Rod Bender, Neil Pipkorn, Scott Swan, Mark Bethke, Kevin McDonald, Neal Hunter, Dan Schleicher, Jim Knop, Glenn Dillard, Jerry BaIlmer, Larry Dornink. 160 SOCIAL The Epsilon Delta Chapter of the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity was established as the first na- tional fraternity in Platteville when it was grant- ed its charter in 1966. We are a social fraterni- ty whose interests are based on the social as- pects of fraternal life. Our social interests in- clude campus involvement such as the student senate, SAB, homecoming, and various other committees. We also take an interest in city affairs, and are represented as an associate member of the Chamber of Commerce. We alert the community and campus to the impor- tance of keeping our environment clean by sponsoring 'tPitch-In" week. However, we are not always working. Our rush parties, and the infamous circuit rides, Hogan's Haven, and other banquets and functions add to our Greek Life. We work well together, relax at our lei- sure, and enjoy meeting new people daily. Greek life complements campus living perfect- Iy. SOCIAL 161 SWEETHEARTS. Jodi McNeal, Theresa Mottley. Rochelle Matty. Teresa Kir- keeng. Madeleine Grunder. 162 SOCIAL Delta Gamma Phi FRONT ROW: Sally Hines, Marian Dig- mann, Pam Kaap, Barb Ballmer. Linda Bowen. ROW TWO: Beth Fox, Susan Gratz, Katie Apps, Wendy Kennett. ROW THREE: Peg Hill. Cheryl Raha, Kim Sears, Mrs. Alfred Digmann. ROW FOUR: Eleni Gregory, C.C. Cipriani, Terry Mullen. Mryon Sherry. BACK ROW: Jayne Stanton, Cheryl Stuckey, Sherri Olson, Greg Eisberner. um ... .. :4 LED EDWARD EDEBEI. won - "mg n mu.- w mama. wmu m: - nu unuw an. FRONT ROW: Gloria Busch, Catny Ash. Kay Clark. ROW TWO: Pius Wiebel, Ronda Pettey, Todd Ryan, Chris Stogin, Sylvia Kurowoski. I heta Beta BACK ROW: Terry Morgan, Leary McCarthy. Dr. C. Dziekanowski, AI Sinning. SOCIAL HONORARY 163 164 SENIORS SENIORS 165 IBRAHIM ABU-ARISH Halhoul Hebron, Jordan Industrial Engineering PATRICIA A. ADAMSON Janesville. WI Sociology JEFF ADDISON Montfort, WI Music KHALED AL-BADER Kuwait City, Kuwait Industrial Engineering BRUCE ALM Darlington. WI Criminal Justice DAVID F. AMMERMAN Two Rivers, WI Criminal Justice DEBRA D. ANDERS Sun Prairie, WI Criminal Justice CHARLES W. ANDERSON Belvidere. IL Ag. Economics 166 SENIORS MARTI ANDERSON Janesville, WI Criminal Justice ROANN ROLPH AUSTIN Monticello, WI Technical Communication KATHRYN APPS Milwaukee, WI Criminal Justice SHERRI AUSTIN Beloit. WI English BRIDGET K. ARENS Green Bay. WI Criminai Justice STEVEN AUSTIN Sun Prairie. WI Light Building Constr. STEVEN ATKINSON Fennimore, WI Elementary Ed. WALTER J. AUSTIN Chippewa Falls, WI Criminal Justice PAUL BALDWIN Janesville, WI Criminal Justice BRIAN L. BARBUCH Sheboygan, WI Chemistry JIM BARMORE Ely, MN Occupational Safety LINDA C. BARTELL Appleton, WI Criminal Justice JERRY BALLMER Footville, WI Agricultural Ed. MARY E. BARGER Oregon, WI Comp. Art Ed. MARK BARROWS Racine, WI Criminal Justice JOHN B. BARTH Platteville, WI Industrial Ed. SENIORS 167 168 SENIORS RONDI BAUTCH Union Grove, WI Technical Communications 1 WM p CRAIG BAXTER Avoca, WI Political SciencesEcon. JAN C. BAZALA Platteville, WI Geography LYNN BELL Platteville, W! BusinessMcct. MARTIN BENTSON Viroqua, WI Mining Engineering BRIAN L. BERG Beloit, WI Business Finance DEBRA J. BERKVAM Madison, WI Criminal Justice RANDALL P. BERNER Eagle River, WI Criminal Justice JOHN E. BESTUL Lancaster, WI Broadcasting MARI SUE BETHKE Richland Center. WI EnglishXPsych. DENNIS BEYERSDORF Neenah, WI Industrial Technology DEAN BICHLER Belgium, WI Industrial Technology JAMES E. BINASH Milwaukee, WI Criminal Justice RHONDA BIRD Benton, WI Sociologw Psych. SUSAN BLUM Springville, IA Elementary Ed. JEFF BOLDT Apple River. IL Civil Engineering CATHY J. BOWDEN Platteville, WI English KAREN L. BOWDEN Cuba City, WI Mining Engineering BRUCE D. BOWLES Dunedin, FL Industrial Engineering KEVIN J. BRICE Green Bay, WI Civil Engineering BARBARA SMITH BRIERTON Dixon, IL English GLENN E. BROMMERICH Trempealeau, WI Criminal Justice SENIORS 169 170 SENIORS WILLIAM J. BROSKE Platteville. WI Ag. Economies JAMES L. BROWN Spring Green. WI Criminal Justice AUGUST P. BRUEHLMAN Darlington. WI Industrial Ed. Comp. JANICE E. BUELL Beloit, WI Art KARLA J. BULLIS Sparta, WI English RICHARD BURBANK Madison. WI Industrial Ed. STEVEN BURGESS Darlington. WI Agricultural Ed. CHUCK BURGGRAF Beetown. WI Mining Engineering BARBARA BROWN Dodgeville. WI Music BRYAN BROWNING Platteville. WI Business JlLL BURKE KEVIN M. BURKE RICK BURMEISTER SHEILA BURRIS CYNDY BURROW Blue River WI Wauwatosa, WI Madison. WI Spring Green, WI Waukesha, WI Physical EH. Civil Engineering Criminal Justice Music Comp. Elementary. Ed. RICHARD BY CHERYL BYSTOL CRAIG W. CARNAHAN SUSAN R. CASE CAROL J. CASEY Randolph W'LSMA Dodgeville, WI Twin Lakes, WI Lancaster, WI JanesviHe. WI ' Criminm Justice Industrial Ed. Medical TechnoIogy Criminal Justice Accounting f, l, CHRISTIAN K. CEJPEK KIM CHRISTEN La Crosse, WI Monroe. WI Criminal Justice Biology ROBERT CHRISTIANSON THOMAS J. CHRISTMAN Green Bay, WI St. Francis. WI Industrial Engineering Biology SENIORS 171 RUSSELL CLEVEN Kendall, WI Agricultural Engineering SUSAN COAD Apple River, IL Criminal Justice GERTRUDE COLEMAN Milwaukee, WI Criminal Justice CYNTHIA CONGDON Waukesha, WI Math Ed. LOUISE A. CONSIDINE Wayne, NJ Busineslent. Studies CLAIRE ANN COWLES Greendale, WI Elementary Ed. COLLEEN M. CURLEY Lancaster, WI Broadcasting JANET BUECHNER CURLEY Mount Horeb, WI Elementary Ed. PEGGIE LEA DAFFNER Stoughton, WI Agricultural Ed. AMY PFlSTER DAVEY East Troy, WI Comp. Social Science 172 SENIORS RITA G. DALSING Kieler, WI Elementary Ed. JOHN S. DAVEY Park Forest, IL Industrial Safetw Light Building Constr. JOHN A. DAY Spencer, WI BusinesVEcon. MARIAN L. DIGMANN Kieler, WI English BRADLEY DONNER Platteville, WI Sociologw Psych. STEVE C. DOUGLAS Mukwonago, WI Elementary Ed. V L KAREN LYNNE DEAN Clintonville, WI Occupational Safety DALE P. DINGMAN Decatur. IL Technical Ag. LARRY DOSCHADIS Waterloo, WI Safety CHERYL A. DRAY Platteville, WI Technical Communications ANN DECHANT Tomah, WI Criminal Justice DEBBIE DINGMAN Sussex, WI Elementary Ed. KATHLEEN DOUGHERTY Milwaukee, WI Psychology JEANNINE DRUMMY Waupun. WI Criminal Justice SENIORS 173 LORI J. DRURY Fulton, IL Criminal Justice MARK J. DUMMANN Hartford, WI Civil Engineering KERRY E. DUNN Menomonee Falls, WI Broadcasting KAY E. DURNEN Fennimore, WI Elementary, Ed. MICHAEL F. EASTMAN Prairie Du Chien, WI Businesy Econ. GREGORY EISBERNER Fairchild, WI Criminal Justice SUSAN J. ELEY Monroe, WI Elementary, Ed. . , , 1.0. u A 3 in f5 MARY ENGLER Beloit, WI Biology PAMELA ENGLER JANE A. ERICKSON Waterloo, WI Dodgeville, WI Criminal Justice Elementary Ed. JOYCE ERICKSON BRIAN E. FAKLER Sand Creek, WI Oak Creek, WI Criminal Justice Civil Engineering 174 SENIORS ROBERT FAULKS Weyauvega, Wl Business JOHN M. FINNEY Cassville, WI Business Administration DANIEL L. FOLWARSKI Mosinee. WI SpeechlPhysical Ed. JEANNE FRENCH Benton, WI Music STEPHAN J. FAY Belleville, WI Agricultural Mech. STEVEN V. FISHLER Prairie du Chien, WI Mining Engineering DEBRA S. FOOTS Racine, WI Business Administration DAVE FRIEDERICK Lancaster, WI Ag. Engineering THOMAS W. FENNER Cedarburg. WI Industrial Tech. WILLETI'E M. FITZSIMONS Dodgeville, WI Art PATRICIA E. FRANK Richland Center, WI Criminal Justice GARY W. FRITZ Boscobel, WI Industrial Ed. JOHN C. FENSKE Shopiere, WI Crim. JusticeiBus 8i Econ. ANDREW FLETCHER Jamaica, West Indies Ag. Economics KATE E. FRANSEEN Sharon, WI English MARY M. GABLER Wausau, WI Criminal Justice SENIORS 175 DONALD GERMANSON Madison, WI Business AdminJ Industrial Tech. LOUANNA GALLENBERG Fox Lake, WI Technical Communication NICK GANDOLPH Madison, WI Industrial Technology EDWIN GANSER Prairie du Sac, WI Ag. Engineering ROBERT GATES Stoughton, WI Geology ED GAUDET Greenfield, WI Comp. Social Science LINDA E. GAY Waterloo, WI Business Administration JILL M. GEHN Mazomanie. WI Elementary Ed. SUSAN FRIAR GEHN Woodman, Wl EIementary Ed. ROGER GERBER Ontario, WI Civil Engineering -"9. V. 3. w MICHAEL L. GETZENDANER Platteville, WI Industrial Engineering ALICE S. GIDDINGS Platteville, WI Comprehensive Art DEB GILE Shullsburg, WI Elementary Ed. CYNTHIA J. GLYNN Platteville, WI Elementary Ed. TIM J. GOEMAN Cuba City, WI Biology SUSAN E. GOETSCHEL Brown Deer, WI Business Administration CANDACE GOKE Platteville, WI Criminal Justice RODNEY D. GOODWEILER Mineral Point, WI Biology JEFF GORSUCH Prairie du Sac, WI Light Building Constr. KENNETH GRAHAM Oconomowoc, WI Civil Engineering SUSAN M. GRATZ Darlington, WI Speech HERMAN GREEN Milwaukee, WI Civil Engineering SENIORS 177 178 SENIORS ELENI GREGORY Cudahy, WI Criminal Justice CHRISTINE HALBACH Waterford, WI Agricultural Ed. DALE A. HANSON Barron, WI Agricultural Ed. LEW HARRISON McFarland. WI Communications MADELEINE GRUNDER Fennimore, WI Criminal Justice CHERYL L. HALLBERG Platteville, WI Art BRADLEY D. GUTHRIE La Crosse, WI Mechanical Engineering SUZANNE HAMILTON Cuba City, WI Physical Ed. DENISE HABUN South Milwaukee, WI PsychologWZoology WILLIAM J. HAMMES La Crosse, WI Criminal Justice THOMAS HAKE Platteville, WI Broadcasting JEAN K. HAMPTON Lancaster, WI Computer SciencelMath. MICHAEL A. HAYEK Union Grove, Wl CivH Engineering JEFFREY S. HELLER Fond qu Lac. WI PoliticaI Sciencemcons ROBERT L. HIGGINS Rio. WI Technical Ag. GERALD E. HAZEN Wauzeka, WI Comp. Music Ed. MARY JO HENNESSY Blue River, WI Safety CRAIG A. HILLMAN Reedsburg, WI Light Building ConstrJ Bus. Admin. PAUL HAZEN Wauzeka, Wl Comp. BusinesyEcon. STEVE HERNANDEZ Chicago, IL Political Science MARK HILT Janesville. WI Criminal Justices SocJPsych. RENEE M. HEINZEN Marshfield, WI Criminal JusticUPsych. AMANDA L. HICKS Chicago, lL Political Science SALLY A. HINES Oxford, WI Animal Science JERALD HATFIELD Elizabeth, IL Technical Ag. DAN HELGESON VaIders. WI Ag. Business KAREN LEE mLDENBRAND Blanchardville, WI Elementary Ed. BRENDA A. HIRST Reedsburg, WI Soil 8: Crop Science SENIORS 179 JOHN W. HOEFT DANIEL HOLVERSON BETH L. HOWELL JERROLD HROVAT Oconomowoc, WI Monroe. WI McHenry, IL McFarland, WI Fine Arts AcctJBusiness Admin. International Studies Music Merchandising EDDIE HUI DAVID A. HUNT LEO HURTGEN PAUL F. HYING Hong Kong Durand, WI Pewaukee, WI Mineral Point, WI Chemistry Civil Engineering Agriculture Broadcasting JOHN H. ITTNER Racine, WI Industrial Engineering JOAN R. JACKSON Richland Center, WI Physical Ed. 180 SENIORS H" I t' " .' A! V I iNvliRSlH or mscowx - PIJ .fivhlf Ly THIS WEEKS EVENTS MUN u, ., i, ,g TUES. WED. THUR Will: F:ll'E am :23 4; FBI. 1: 535 u, , Mg : NORMAN C. JACOBS Wauwatosa. WI Criminal Justice DAVID JANNEY Richland Center, WI Sociology KYLE R. JANSEN Elmhurst. IL Criminal Justice ALICE M. JENSEN West Allis, WI Broadcasting PAUL T. JENSEN Racine, WI Criminal Justice SUSAN JO JENSEN Platteville, WI Elementary Ed. LARRY C. JERRETT Lancaster, WI Agricultural Ed PAU LA JERRETT Livingston, WI Accounting STEVEN JIRSCHELE Milwaukee, WI Civil Engineering BRIAN JOBGEN East Dubuque, IL Criminal Justice JOY JOHNSON Stitzer, WI Art Ed. MARY E. JOHNSON Gratiot, WI Music Ed. STEVE JOHNSON Menominee Falls, M Light Building Constr. SENIORS 181 182 SENIORS SUSANNE JOHNSON Cashton, WI Accounting ROSALYN JONES Milwaukee. WI Elementary Ed. DANIEL ROBERT KAUL Cedarburg, WI Computer ScienCWMath. DAVID G. KAUL Cedarburg, WI Civil Engineering ROBERT C. KEENEY Mt. Hope, Wl Ag. Mechanization DANIEL KELLY Deerfield, IL Agricultural Ed. WENDY A. KENNETT Miami, FL Ag. Economics CURWS L. KERSCHER Manitowoc, WI Light Building Constr. PATRICK D. JOZEFOWICZ JOHN R. KARSTEN ALAN KATZ Platteville, WI Madison, WI Milwaukee, WI Accounting Civil Engineering AccountinyBus. EN KILIAN 'elmont, WI usic Ed. ICHAEL KLEIN -elmont, WI -usiness Administration SHEILA KIRSCHBAUM Cassville, WI Art STEPHEN KLEIN Baraboo, WI Ag. Mechanization BARBARA KLAUS Rochester, MN Criminal Justice SUSAN KLESPER Slinger, WI Criminal Justice LARRY L. KLAWITTER Beaver Dam, WI Light Building Constr. JANET KLUG Platteville. WI Elementary Ed. ROBERT F. KETTELL Twin Lakes, WI Accounting J U DITH KEYES Darlington, WI Sociology JEFFREY L. KIDD Cudahy. WI Criminal Justice SARA L. KIEFER Franklin, WI Business Administration CATHY KIELER Platteville, WI Medical Technology CAROL KlLEY Hazel Green, W! Physical Ed. SENIORS 183 COREY KOEBERNICK Beloit, WI Criminal JusticeiBus. GARY KOLB Wauwatosa, WI Accounting JON A. KOPECKY Racine, WI Criminal Justice DEBRA J. KOVARS Lone Rock, WI Vocal Music Ed. BEVERLY KOWALSKI Belmont, WI Elementary Ed. KEVIN KRAEMER PIain, WI Civil Engineering LAWRENCE J. KRAEMER Spring Green, WI. Business CHRISTINA KRANZ Waterford, WI Art 184 SENIORS JOSEPH W. KOENEN Burlington. WI Ag. Business DAVID B. KONSELLA Milwaukee, WI Business Administration PETER K. KRUEGER New London, WI Civil Engineering CINDY KUHLS Platteville, WI mumum...,..-..u..,. ' .. . w e Criminal JusticeiSoc. BETTY J. KRUEL Fennimore, WI Elementary Ed. JOSEPH A. KUSIMO Nigeria Industrial Engineering JAM ES KRUGER Westfield, WI Agriculture ALICE L. LADD Dodgeville, WI Agricultural Ed. BRUCE A. KRUSE Dubuque, IA DANIEL G. KUEHN Rhinelander, WI Business Administration Mining Engineering R088 L. LADWIG Fall River, WI Ag. Engineering HARVEY L. LARSEN Pardeeville, WI Business Administration FRANKIE L. LARSON Darlington, WI Business Administration JEFFEREY M. LANE Oconto, WI Industrial Ed. STEVEN R. LARSEN Fort Atkinson, WI Light Building Constr. RICHARD LAUFENBERG Cuba City, W Mining Engineering SENIORS 185 BILL LEASE Ridgeway, WI Accoun ng BARBARA A. LEDMAN Richland Center, WI Elementary Ed. TONY LEDVINA Green Bay, WI Geography STANLEY G. LEEDLE Lake Geneva, WI Ag. Business DAVE LEEGE Wisconsin Dells, WI Ag. Economics ALLAN J. LEGLER Hazel Green, WI Industrial Technology MARK LEMMER Merrill, WI Criminal Justice KENNETH L. LENZ Omro. WI Civil Engineering MARY LEWiS CARL LIEGEL Chicago. IL Spring Green, WI Elementary Ed. Ag. Economics TERRY LIESCH LAWRENCE M. Balsam Lake, WI LIGHTFIELD Criminal Justice Burlington, WI Agricultural Ed. 186 SENIORS CRAIG LINDE Janesville, WI Broadcasting MICHAEL W. LOMBARDI Hazel Green, WI Criminal Justice MARILYN MACHOTKA Lone Rock. WI Comp. Art Ed. KAREN MANUELL Platteville, Wl PhysicaI Ed. CAMERON C. LITT Waukesha. WI Comp. BusinesVEcon. GERALD E. LORD Spring Green, WI Accounting GLENN A. MADSON Platteville, WI Psychology RICHARD MARKLEIN Spring Green, WI Civil Engineering DALE LOEFFELHOLZ Clinton, IA Criminal Justice ROSE MARIE LUEDTKE Larsen, WI Safety JAMES J. MAGESTRO Wabeno, Wl Criminal Justice SCOTT M. MARTIN West Allis, WI Business Administration PATRICK LOMAS Fennimore, WI Art STEVEN LUTH Harvard. IL Ag. Economics MARK MAGNUSON Middleton, WI Busineschon. RICHARD M. MARUSINEC West Allis, WI Industrial Engineering SENIORS 187 188 SENIORS ROBERT C. McCUTCHIN Middleton, WI Criminal Justice MICHAEL McDERMOTT Mineral Point, WI Psychology THOMAS A. MASBRUCH Platteville, WI Mining Engineering TERRY L. MAYNE Lancaster, WI Elementary Ed. ELIZABETH MASSEY EDWARD J. MATECKI Hollendale. WI Peshtigo, WI Secondary EdJSoc. Studies Criminal Justice TERESA McCABE MYRA McCARTEN Beloit. WI Darlington, WI English Ed. Elementary Ed. CATHERINE MAYER Burlington, WI Industrial Engineering BRUCE E. McCONNELL South Wayne, WI Business Administration GREGORY F. 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MYERS Kansasville, WI Civil Engineering MELINDA L. MYHRE Madison, WI Accounting 190 SENIORS D. SCOTT NAPP Fennimore, WI Ag. Engineering REBECCA NEFF Darlington, WI Physical Ed. BRADLEY NELSON Port Wing, WI Mining Engineering JOHN NEVILLE Brookfield. IL Industrial Technology PRECIOUS NGELALE Port Harcourt, Nigeria Geology MARTIN A. NOLET Sextonville, WI Comp. Social Science DOROTHY NORMAN Richland Center. WI Elementary Ed. MAUREEN NOTT Madison, WI Industrial Engineering DEBRA NOVOTNY Ogema. Wl Elementary Ed. EILEEN M. NOWAK Fennimore, Wl Elementary Ed. TERRY NUSSBERGER Prentice. WI Political SciJBus. Adm. STEVEN OBERSHAW Platteville, WI Sociology SENIORS 191 192 SENIORS BARB OESTREICH PlatteviIIe, Wl Political Science PEGGY L. O'NEIL Oshkosh, WI Broadcasting KATHY PARKINSON Blanchardville, WI Biology PAUL PASSE Rochester. MN Civil Engineering ALEX A. OKEREKE Nigeria Industrial Engineering ROBERT J. OTT Elroy, WI Criminal Justice JANICE R. OLSON Hillsboro. WI Elementary Ed. GREGORY J. 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ROBINSON Mauston, WI Industrial Technology VICKIE UDELHOVEN ROOD Platteville, WI Social Science SENIORS 195 196 SENIORS KAREN ROTH STEVEN ROZANSKE LYNNE RUCHTI DENNIS G. SAAGER STEVEN SAGEHORN Viroqua, WI Wauwatosa, WI Madison. WI Poynette, WI Cassville, WI Math Ed. Industrial Engineering Elementary Ed. Criminal Justice Biology JAMES R. SARAZIN Mauston, WI Civil Engineering JAMES A. SAUNDERS Independence, IA Criminal Justice JEFF SAVATSKI Waukesha, WI Physical Ed. CHUCK SCADDEN Cuba City. WI Industrial Safety LINDA L. SCHAACK Dodgeville, WI Accounting JAYNE R. SCHAMBOW Pbtteville. WI Political Science KAREN LAFOND SCHMELTZER Platteville, WI Accounting CLIFFORD SCHULZ Wausau, WI Ag. Mechanics STEVE SCHNEIDER Oregon, WI Business Administration JOY SCHUPPE Fon du Lac, WI Criminal JusticesPsych. RON SCHNELLER Sauk City, WI Animal Science GARY WM. SCHWETZ Cadott, WI Ag. Engineering ROGER SCHNERING Cassville, WI Industrial Safety CATHY A. SEBASTIAN Prairie Du Chien. W! Psychologw Business ROBERT SCHANKE Ripon, WI Civil Engineering JOHN R. SCHARPING Racine, WI Criminal Justice CHUCK SCHESEL Stanley, Wl Civil Engineering JEFFREY SCHILLEMAN Wabeno, WI Safety KARL J. SCHIPPER Viroqua, WI Broadcasting DAVID W. SCHIRMER Madison, WI Business Administration SENIORS 197 198 SENIORS GORDON R. SEBRANEK Richland Center, WI Ag. Mechanics JAMES W. SEEGER Wauwatosa, WI Light BuiIding Constr. GEORGE D. SEMROW Beloit, WI Psychology DANIEL J. SHAW Lancaster, WI Industrial Technology GARY L. SHEDD Rockford, IL Soil 8: Crop Science GLORIA JEAN SHEDIVY Prairie Du Chien, WI Math EdJPsychoIogy LESLIE J. SIKORSKI Milwaukee, WI Criminal Justice JOHN M. SILSETH Milwaukee, WI AccountinyBusJEcon. PAT SIMMONS Libertyville, IL Industrial Ed. RlCHARD SLAMA Prairie Du Chien, WI Criminal JusticelPsych JAMES SKORCZEWSKI ALANA J. SKOYEN Green Bay, WI Osseo, WI Criminal Justice Soil 8. Crop Science CHARLES SMET DANIEL W. SMITH Stoughton, WI Menomonee Falls, WI Industrial Ed. Industrial Ed. DEBBIE SLAATS MARJORIE K. SNYDER Lancaster, W! Accounting M. JANET SPILLANE Benton, WI Elementary Ed. CHARLES J. STAAB Platteville, WI Criminal Justice JILL STAHLNECKER Darlington, WI PsychologWSociology JAMES A. SPAKOWICZ Waukesha, WI Geology STEVE SPORS Edgerton, WI Occupational Safety PATRICA M. STACK Oregon, WI Business Administration MICHAEL F. STANEK Wonewoc, WI Animal Science Cuba City, Wl Elementary Ed. WALTER N. SMITH Hoffman Estates. l Civil Engineering SENIORS 199 200 SENIORS CATH RINE A. STASNY Oregon, WI International Studies DEBRA D. STENNER Fennimore, WI Medical Technology STAN STOJKOVIC Milwaukee, WI CriminaI Justice ROSANN STROMMEN BlanchardviIle, WI Elementary Ed. MARK STAUM Richland Center, WI Accounting THOMAS H. STEPANEK Highland, WI Music Ed. GREGORY M. STEFANOVIC St. Michaels, WI GeoIogy CAROL J. STEPHENS New Berlin, WI Criminal Justice PAUL STEINBRECHER Two Rivers. WI Civil Engineering KYLE R. STEVENSON Marshfield, WI PsychologWSoc. PHIL STEINBRUECKER Sheboygan. WI Police Science CHRISTINE STOGIN Coleman, WI Biology CHERYL STUCKEY Juda, WI Elementary Ed. PHILLIP W. TENNEY Independence, IA Criminal Justice ALLYN C. TIDBLL Pewaukee, WI Civil Engineering VERNE STUESSY Platteville, WI Geology TERRY N. TEW Rice Lake. WI Mining Engineering STEVEN TOBISON Columbus, WI Technical Ag. ROBERT SUDBRINK Grafton, WI Accounting JERRY THALMANN Platteville, WI BusinessMcct. KEITH E. TROW Evansville, WI Ag, Technology CINDY L. SULLIVAN Mineral Point, WI English Ed. KEVIN LEIGH THEEDE Columbus, WI Criminal JusticyPsych. JON TURNELL Valders. WI Industrial Ed. SHERRILL L. STRONG Platteville, WI Elementary EdJPhy. Ed. RYAN TAUCHEN Dorchester, WI Civil Engineering ALLISON TIDBALL Pewaukee, WI Sociology SCOTT J. UDELHOVEN Lancaster. WI Civil Engineering SENIORS 201 TERRY VAASSEN Cassville, WI Comp. BusinessiEcon. DEAN VANLAARHOVEN Lena, WI Agriculture Ed. MARSHA VAN NATTA Platteville, WI Physical Ed. DOUGLAS VERTEIN Platteville, WI Accounting STEVEN L. VESPERMAN Montfort, WI Business Administration KIM P. VIESSELMANN Grafton, WI Ag. Engineering JEROME V. VONDRA Warren. IL Soil 8i Crop Science BOB VOSBERG Platteville, WI Ag. Engineering JANIE A. WALLACE Prairie Du Chien. WI Business Administration .. mh.ww.k M. PETER R. WALLACE Beloit. WI Ag. Business 202 SENIORS u.:,a, ' Ks", - . o ,;.. ...... LYNNE K. WALTHER Menomonee Falls, WI Elementary Ed. GARY J. WALVOORD Cedar Grove, WI Ag. Business CAROL WEBER Prairie Du Chien, WI BusinesyEconomics JIM WEDEL Columbus. WI Accounting DON WEGNER Watertown, WI Industrial Ed. DAVE WEIGEL Platteville, WI Light Buiiding Constr. CRAIG WEINBRENNER Mineral Point, WI Business Administration STANLEY L. WELTON Monroe, WI Civil Engineering JANET M. WENTZ Platteville, WI Elementary Ed. ED WHEALON Fond du Lac, WI Criminal Justice DAVID A. WHITE Tomahawk, WI Industrial Technology DON WHITE Antioch, IL Civil Engineering SENIORS 203 ALLEN J. WILLIAMS Waukesha, WI Vocational Ag. JEFF WILLIAMS Waukesha. WI Criminal Justichsych. SALLY WILLIAMS Pecatonica, IL BusinesVEconomics CAROLYN WILSON Mineral Point, WI Criminal Justice DAVID C. WILSON Woodstock. IL Economics MICHAEL A. WILSON Glenview, IL Criminal Justice ROBERT K. WILSON Platteville, WI Industrial Safety THOMAS J. WILSON Dodgeville. WI Ag. Business TOM WINKEL KAREN L. WiNKERS Clinton, IA Platteville, WI Businesleconomics Elementary Ed. MILES A. WINKLER THOMAS J. WOLF Underhill, WI Beloit. WI Civil Engineering Civil Engineering 204 SENIORS STEVE WRIGHT Sun Prairie, WI Civil Engineering THOMAS YANSKE Avoca, WI Mining Engineering WILLIAM ZIEGLER Madison, WI Business Administration RITA ZIMPRICH Lancaster, WI Comp. Art Ed. MARK N. YANKE Prairie Du Sac. WI Animal Science CHARLES E. YEAGER Green Bay, WI Broadcasting MARK A. ZIETLOW La Valle, WI Civil Engineering CAROL A. FRIAR Woodman, WI Comp. BusinesyEcon. SENIORS 205 206 SPO RTS 7 0 2 S T R O P S FRONT ROW: Lisa Sterr, Rebecca Espeseth, Linda Hoppenjan. Chris Hines, Karen Manuell, Linda Rock, Debra Zart. ROW TWO: Cheri La- mont, Denise Annen, Sharon Donohoo, Den- ise Tisdale, Jill Burke. Julie Dalton, Rhonda Eisele, Theresa Hardyman. Janet Aschliman. BACK ROW: Coach Gates. Judy Kosewski, Ja- Pioneers Tie Concordia Stressing the idea of fun, the Pioneer field hockey team opened their 1977 season against a tough Madison squad. Madison won the contest 3-0, but Coach Barbara Gates singled out Denise Tisdale and Mary Roethke as havin pIayed well. In a tournament at Milwaukee on October 1, the Pioneers were beaten b Oshkosh but played to a 1-1 tie against Concordia. Denise Tisdale scored the goal. Overall, the team had problems with inexperience but Coach Gates anticipat- ed improvements for next year. 208 SPO RTS In spite of an absence of divers and overall experience, it was a season of strong individual performances for the Pioneer swim team. In their opening meet of the season. the Pioneers were defeated by Oshkosh 82-29. Although the margin was considerable, four of the events were decided in less than a second. Co-captain Roger Gagliano had many strong outings for Platteville with two of them being against Oshkosh. Gag- Iiano won the 100-yard freestyle and 200-yard freestyle against the Titans. Other individual improvement was evi- dent when the Pioneers beat Loras 68- 37 for their first dual meet win. Keith Vanevenhoven took a first place in the 200-yard butterfly and Dave Janda won the 200-yard breast stroke. The 12-man unit ran into trouble at a tournament in Eau Claire, finishing ninth out of 12 teams. Strong showings were given by Gagliano and Janda, while Vanevenhoven showed his versa- tility by swimming in seven events. It was also a first of sorts for Realon Fuller, who was the only girl to com- pete in the meet. Other members of the team included Tom Daniel Co-captain, Jeff Palmer in the breaststroke and individual med- ley, Mike Croft in the 50-yard dash, Dennis Janda, who competed in the backstroke, Mark Justesen in the breaststroke, Bill Ramsey, a 200-yard freestyle competitor and Mike Meyers. FRONT ROW: Perry Rockwell fcoacm, Jeff Palm- er, Realon Fuller, Candy Dziak, David Janda, Mark Justesen. BACK ROW: Andrew Pretzl, Wil- liam Ramsey, Thomas Daniel, Roger Gagliano, Mike Meyers, Keith Vanevenhoven. SPORTS 209 FRONT ROW: Mary Jo Hennessy, Cathy Lew- Debbie Nielsen. Marsha Van Natta, Chris is, Kathy Bresnahan, Bernie Visser, Tammy Crook, Linda VanDerLeest, Mary Hrovat. Deb Hendricks, Mary Kay Leifker, Heidi Lyght. Eldridge, Lisa Sterr, Joe Horvath, Jennifer BACK ROW: Leone Alderson. Vickie Dassler, Berna woachy 210 SPORTS Zone press shows results It was a successful year for the wom- en's basketball team under the helm of head coach Jennifer Berna. The wom- en opened the season against Upper Iowa and easily defeated them, 73-53. Platteville opened a 12-3 lead and out- scored Upper Iowa 34-16 in the second half for the easy win. Senior Mary Jo Hennessy, was instru- mental ail year long in the Pioneer's balanced scoring attack. She scored 16 points in the Upper Iowa game, 12 in the game's last five minutes. Mary Kay Leifker, a guard who was considered the spark plug for the team, added 16 points that day with six assists and nine rebounds. The Pioneer win-Ioss log climbed to 3-1 when they defeated Loras 75-47 in Du- buque. This time the star was Linda VanDerLeest who scored 20 points and had 14 rebounds. Others who contrib- uted to the cause were Bernie Vissers with 16 points and Kathy Bresnahan with 10. One of Piatteville's problems through- out the course of the season was habit- ually falling behind early in the game. This led to losses against Green Bay, Carroll and Carthage. In an effort to either get back in the game or to open a wider margin over an opponent, the Pioneers used a zone press. This led to many victories, in- cluding a 58-40 win over UW-Miiwau- kee. SPORTS 211 Injuries hamper players had previously coached at Winona, which made the victory even more sweet. Flanagan took first with Jeff Ma- zanec fourth and Booth fifth. Injuries tended to hamper the overall success of the 1977 Pioneer cross country team. The harriers opened their season against powerful LaCrosse and were defeated 20-40. One bright spot for the Pioneers was the strong showing by senior Shawn Flanigan, who took first place in the meet with a time of 24:52. Freshmen Ricky Booth and Don Solo- mon also ran weil. The Pioneers also did well in large tour- naments, placing ninth in the 24 team Loyola Invitational and fourth in the Carthage Invitational. The Carthage tourney was costly to Flanagan, as he slipped and fell. Injury to his leg kept him out of action for two weeks which hurt the team's chances for a confer- ence championship. The outcome was a little better when the harriers faced Whitewater, winning 17-46. Flanagan again took first place with the freshmen trio of Al Flesch, Booth and Solomon taking three of the next four places. LaCrosse won the cross country cham- pionship and Joe Hanson won his fourth consecutive title for the Indians. Next year with three strong running freshmen Booth, Solomon, and Flesch, Vail feels confident that cross country fortunes are on the upswing in Platte- ville. Head Coach Tom Vail's squad reached a high point in the season when his Pioneers nipped Winona 26-29. Vail n W-PUT'WILU 212 SPORTS FRONT ROW: Tom Anderson, Al Flesch, Dan Flesch, T.J. Shirley, Steve DeBoth, Mike Wackett. ROW TWO: Carl Ramquist, Tom Alte- mus. Paul Schneider. Rick Booth, AI Wacker- Iy, Tim Ashmore. Ron Lane. BACK ROW: Arnie Miehe, Mark Engelson, Jeff Mazanec. Don Solomon, Steve Pitts. Shawn Flanigan. Steve Larsen, Jeff Savatski. Tom Vail tcoachi. NAIA selects four It was a somewhat disappointing sea- on for the Pioneer soccer team as hey finished with an overall record of our wins, nine losses and a tie. The quad began the season with 38 play- rs, the largest number ever assem- led under Coach Fred Eberlein. here was an enormous amount of epth with Iettermen Randy Fiedler and Larry Mollan leading ten return- es from the 1976 team. Defense was the key in several of the Pioneers, games this year. The Pio- neers surrendered only two goals in games against Grinneil and higth-rat- ed Minnesota, who Platteville battled to a 2-2 tie, and only one marker to Ripon, a team the Pioneers edged 2- 1. The squad had a winning record of 3- 2-1 after winning against Miiton but fell to last place in the annual Chan- cellor Cup Tourney held in Green Bay. The low finish at Green Bay swayed FRONT ROW: Larry Mollan. Dean Kailenbach, Dane Jensen, Tim Larson; ROW TWO: Stu Ash- more, Rick Wheeler, Phil Rach, Ron Babic, George Sarmiento. Mike Charron, Bob Turek. Brent Smith. Mark Lemmer. BACK ROW: Fred Eberlein tcoacm, Steve Demmin, Randy Fiedler, Helge Skjaeveland, Abdullah Al-Khaiaf, Dave Schleis, Tom McCutcheon, Rune Danielson. Alex- ander SmitsVanOyen, Paul Hauser, Steve Cru- baugh tcoachy momentum away from the Pioneers and the booters suffered whippings at the hands of Marquette and Northern Illinois and completed their season by losing a match to UW-Parkside. Despite the losing season, four Pio- neers were selected to the National Association for Intercollegiate Athlet- ics District 14 soccer team. They were: Tom McCutcheon, Phil Rach, Rune Danielson and Larry Mollan. SPORTS 213 FRONT ROW: Laurie Koehler, Carol Pusch. Sheryl Austin, Katie McGinIy. Cindy Sopha. BACK ROW: Jenny Williams, Laurie Wittenwyler. Denise Annen, Karen Manuell, Bethany Shifflett tcoachl. 214 SPORTS Gymnasts show promise Youth was both a deterrent and cause for an optimistic future on this year's women's gymnastics team. Platteville lost five of their first six meets, defeating only Whitewater. Yet head coach Beth Shifflett noted that an improvement would be upcom- ing, once members gained more ex- perience. The head coach also listed that the lack of a strong gymnastics back- ground for her team members dur- ing high school was a reason why victories did not come rapidly. One of the things the Pioneers strived for was to attain a degree of accomplishment in their specialized events. Three members able to do this were Kate McGinIey on the par- allel bars and Karen Manuell and Denise Annen in aIl-around competi- tion. Shifflett stated that the team would be strong in upcoming years, with a great deal of practice and specializa- tion on the part of the members. She further noted that she will en- courage her squad to come close to perfection in their specialty, which will lead to bigger contributions. w, t Wwwwm M FRONT ROW: Doug Hull, Tom Johnson. David Studzinski, -Erin McFadden, Phil Rach. BACK ROW: Ed Noltner tcoachi. Kelly Collins, Gary Feyereisen, Ron Cal- lender, Kevin Doyle, Jim Johnson. Men attend nationals Combining hard work with high team morale made it a memorable year for the Pioneer gymnasts. Team members Gary Feyereisen and Doug Hull proved to be strong in the floor exercises while freshmen Phil Rach led the team on the rings. Other fine performances were also consistently turned in by Dave Studzinski and Erin McFadden who led the squad in scoring. At times, a loss can do more for a team's overall morale than a victory, provided the circumstances are right. That was the case this year as head coach Ed Noltner accredited a narrow loss to defending NAIA tNationaI Asso- ciation for Intercollegiate Athleticsi champion La Crosse for bringing the team closer together, and giving them the chance to realize they could com- pete with any team. Shortly after the squad defeated Du- Page, IL came the moment that had been worth waiting for. Needing to score a total of 150 points or more in a dual meet to qualify for the national meet, the Pioneers achieved this goal against Whitewater. For the season, Noltner credited his squad and especially team captain Tom Johnson, for working hard and having the incentive to improve. FRONT ROW: Al Swanke, Dick Schulge, Dennis Place, John Wandrey. Tom Luedtke, Mike Ver- beten. Rich Reisinger, Jerry Switzer. Dave Paul, Ken Jakabowski, Scott Fehrman, Jon Turnell, Rob Sutherland, Bob Reisinger, Mike Schind- helm. ROW TWO: Joe Krall, Bruce Coney, Ran- dy Hamilton, Pat Murphy, Brian Gill, Bob Sirota, Tom Gallman, Paul Hellerman. Jay Bartz, Tim 216 SPORTS Stamper. Jeff Edwards, John Bastings, Jeff Ru- zicka. ROW THREE: Jerry CampbeH, Steve Her- man, Tom White, Jim Anderson. Tim Kettenho- fen. George Furey, Joe Petrie. Gary Herzberg, Dave lngwell, Dave Wolfgram, Andy Kolosso, Tom Nolan, Joe Spellman. ROW FOUR: Kurt Gundlach. Steve Sprinkel, Steve Risberg. Dave McKinley, Steve Markham, Curt Rolland, Larry Graber, Todd Gundlach, Jerry Hansen, Mik Walker, Jim Drake. Larry Rohrwasser. BAC ROW: Mike Rohrwasser, Jon Casady. Burne Johnson, Duane Bark, Dan Vradenburg, Bo Clemens. Vernon Vradenburg woacm, Vern Vradenburg moacm, Ed Noltner moacm, Dav Davidson, Bob Seamens moacm, Jim Meyer- Theron Ramsey, Tom Paulus. Team slips from top The 1977 Pioneer football team slipped from the top spot in the Wisconsin State University Conference. Platte- ville compiled an overall record of 7-3 and 5-3 in conference play. Platteville began the season with a strong talented offense but expected gaps in its defense. This was a marked contrast to the previous years when the defense had many returnees. This concerned head coach Bob Seamons. beginning his fourth season with the Pioneers. 'tlt has often been said that a team can win with an adequate offense as long as they have a strong defense," said Coach Bob Seamons prior to the season. The season did end in a victory for the Pioneers though, when they out-Iasted Stout 21-7 in the bitter cold. Switzer, a senior from Milwaukee. was voted most valuable player by his teammates and was selected for the All-Confer- ence team along with senior end AI Swanke and kicker Mike Verbeten. As for next year, the Pioneers will return with eight starters on defense and nine on offense. SPORTS 217 FRONT ROW: Tim Larson, Mike Ferris, Chris Zwettler, Ben Goeman, Al Schieve. BACK ROW: Clarence Whitley, Dave Tetschlag, Mark Novak, Joe Smith, John Krohn, Craig Keller, Keith Chap- man. 218 SPORTS Rebuilding years can be only one of two things. They are either a series of surprises when a team defies the most impossible odds and goes on to win it all. Or they are headaches which begin small and gradually be- come migraines with mistake after mistake. Beginning the season with only one senior, Al Schieve. the Pioneer men's basketball team turned a di- sastrous start into a somewhat re- spectable finish. The Pioneers opened the season by losing a two-point decision to Milton. Losses to non-conference foes St. Ambrose, Loras and Dubuque fol- lowed. The conference scene began dim also, as Platteville was trounced by Stevens Point and Eau Claire. Platteville's streak of losses reached seven before the Pioneers nipped Winona State 65-67 vnind s0pho- more center John :xrohn in the first round of the Dubuque Tournament. As the season progressed. the Pio- neers showed improvement battling perenniaI powers as Parkside and Green Bay to the final minute before losing. Then the wins came. Following a controversial two point loss at Supe- rior, Platteville recorded their first conference win, a 58-53 triumph at River Falls. Keith Chapman led Piat- teville with 16 points. Another highlight occurred three days later as the Pioneers thrashed highly regarded Whitewater 65-49. Throughout the season, the Pio- neers were led by Chapmants strong offensive performances, Krohns re- bounding strength and fine all-round play by Chris Zwettler. Cagers gain momentum SPORTS 219 Returning spikers balance attack The volleyball team, under the direc- tion of Coach Jennifer Berna, compiled a 16-17 record for the year. Berna, in her first season of college coaching, had experience to work with. Seven let- ter women returned and two were up- perclassmen, Marsha VanNatta and Karen Bonhann. A high point of the season was taking first place in a four-team tournament held at Platteville. The spikers lost only one game in three matches and defeat- ed Whitewater, Carthage and Winona State to win the title in the first tour- ney. A week later Platteville defeated Du- buque, Marquette and Madison. Coach Berna credited the two tourney wins to a Hbalanced defense and a consistent attack," noting that the team had be- gun to work well together. With Bernie Vissers being named the most valuable member of the team and only one sen- ior, Marsha VanNatta graduating, Berna has high hopes for next season. FRONT ROW: Cathy Lewis, Marsha VanNatta, Diane Spensely. Bernie Vissers, Kathy Bresna- han. Tami Hendricks. Cindy DeVries, Sheila Klein. BACK ROW: Mary Kay Lifecur. Betsy Clasp- er. Sharon Topp, Karen Jeidy, Karen Bohmann, Linda VanderLeest, Mary Hrovat. Jane Ehl. 220 SPORTS FRONT ROW: Mike Schoenoff, Darryl Miller, Mike Muther, Larry Poehls, Mark Thill, Dave Richardson, Dave Bieganski. ROW TWO: Buddy Boeker, Mike Harper, Bruce Olson, Pat Zim- merman, Dan Blinks, Lance Flejter, Mike Faulks, Matt Potter. Paul Kinsman. BACK ROW: Young team proves ability Combining physical prowess with disci- pline, the ruggers compiled a 4-1 re- cord. They defeated clubs from Dodge County, Lake Geneva, Madison and Rockford while losing to Stevens Point. Students Mike Pierce and Jim Mottoli started the Platteviile Rugby Club. They drew a total of 42 participants this season, with 20 returnees from a Gary Johnson. John Roth, Jim Lindell, Jim Noo- dles, Jim Andersen, Tim Knight, Mike Miller, Paul Jensen, Charles DeLong, Mike Pierce, Jeff Freye, Mike Hackbarth, Brad Beighley, Jeff Kidd. spring team which had played against Loras, Dubuque and Chicago clubs. The object of rugby is to cross over an opposing team's goal line. Each team has 15 players and the game is cen- tered around a combination of football and soccer rules with running and kick- ing the main forms of action. SPORTS 22.1 Six provide team drive FRONT ROW: Debbie Zart, Cindy Monroe. ROW Women's track is composed of two Bethany Shifflett looked forward to TWO: Nancy Freanh. ROW THREEicathy Shani separate areas - indoor and outdoor. her first year with the Pioneer girls. non, Darlene Solki. BACK ROW: haren Owens, . . . . . Mar R The indoor team competed in only Returning Ietterwmners Jenny WII- y oethke, Theresa Hardyman. . , . . three meets, two at LaCrosse and one hams In discus, Sharon Donohoo In at Eau Claire. Due to the lack of an javelin, and Linda VanDerLeest in indoor track, most practices were held shot put were expected to be the within the halls of Williams Fieldhouse. stronghold of the field events. In the Coach Barbara Gates commented that running competition, Karen Owens, this definitely hurt the development of Kathy Bresnahan, and Bernie the group, although it provided valu- Vissers were returningletterwomen. able experience for those who partici- The team looked toward the fresh- pated in the later season. men for a stronger running team. 222 SPORTS Beginning practices on January 16, the Pioneer track team prepared for a tough schedule, featuring perennial powerhouses Winona and La Crosse. Head coach Tom Vail looked to Jeff Mazanec, Tom Anderson and Mark Marshall for leadership. Mazanec has been a three-year conference champ- ion in the 10,000 meter walk in indoor and outdoor competition. Anderson's strong point was the two-mile, where he was an indoor champion in the con- ference while Marshall was active in the high jump, long jump and hurdles. Marshall was an indoor champion in the hurdles in 1976 and second in 1977. Other returnees included Carl Ram- quist, Mark Engelson, Cam Litt, Steve Larsen, Arnie Miehe, Ryan Berg, Mike Wilson, Roger Gerber, T.J. Shirley, Steve DeBoth, Jerry Campbell, Tom Singer, Mike Stanton, Bill Stoddard, Joe Joestgen, Dick Alwin and Darrell Miller. Joining the squad from the cross country team were freshmen Don Solomon and Ricky Booth. Coach Vail had three coaches to help oversee the events. Ken Thompson . t t mom; 1 ' a um 43 .owl x J FRONT ROW: Rich Miche, AI Flesch, Dan Flesch, Tom Anderson, Arnie Miehe, T.J. Shir- ley, Darrel Miller, Steve DeBoth, Mike Mol- denhauer. ROW TWO: Scott Hofmeister, Joe Joestgen, Antoine Peet. Steven Larsen, Brian Fish, Mark Engelson, Tom Singer. AI Wecker- Iy. ROW THREE: Pat Simmons tcoacm. Steve Clark, Jim Zieman, Randy VanNatta, Brad Beighley, Jeff Mazanec, Mike Stanton, Randy Hills. Dave Ritland. ROW FOUR: Dave Wil- liams, Dave Nelson, Mark Freidel, Ryan Berg, Jerry Campbell, Jerry Hansen, Greg Kalyvas. BACK ROW: M.A. Wilson, M.W. Marshall, R.L. Krejcarek, Cameron Litt, Thomas Vail tcoacm. was coach of the distance runners. Pat Simmons, a former student at Platte- ville, was in charge of the field events and Craig Carnahan instructed the hur- dlers. Prior to the season, Vail stated that the team strengths would be the 440-yard dash and the weaknesses would be in the sprint events and discus. ax . V, SPORTS 223 Problems plague season The Pioneers, with a fair amount of bal- ance, began the season in fine form. They placed fourth in their opening meet with LaCrosse, only 16 strokes behind the winner, Northern Iowa. A week later, Platteville slumped to a sixth place finish at a meet in Stevens Point. Larry Rothering led the Pioneer contingent with a score of 80. The siide continued at the Eau Claire Invitational as Platteville finished last in an 11 team field. Steve Buriingame was the top shooter with scores of 82 and 83. After the Bluegold Invitational, the Pio- 224 SPORTS neers put together some strong perfor- mances in the U.W.-Oshkosh Invita- tional. Chris Zwettler captured runner- up medalist honors with a 74. In order, Pete Davis, Larry Rothering, Brian Palmer, and Steve Burlingame finished behind him. Platteville responded with another sec- ond place finish in a tournament at Whitewater. Larry Rothering led Platte- ville with a 74. The Pioneers then con- cluded their season with a fourth place finish in the conference meet at Spring Green which was won by Whitewater. Larry Rothering, Mike Pingel, Steve Burlin- game. Chris Zwettler, Pete Davis. Skaters face conflicts Ice hockey hasnever been thought of as a big-time sport in Platteville. Teams have had to make their own ice and find wooden boards to construct a rink. They have had problems scheduling games with other clubs because of hav- ing to play outdoors This year, the Piatteville Hockey Club was as busy off the ice as on, selling buttons and collecting dues to pay for ice maintenance and jerseys. On the ice, it was a year of ups and downs. The Pioneers lost a narrow game to Beloit in their opening 6-4. They were to fall once again to Beloit and to La Crosse before winning their first game, an 11-1 verdict over a y'll... ' . . iIII nu nu x .. r if-lruii , squad of Dubuque AlI-Stars. On the victory over Dubuque, the Pio- neers grabbed an early lead as Dan Cook, Dean Bedford, and John Daniel- each scored unassisted goals. The lead grew to 6-0 in the second period as Don Marley and Cook set-up Danielson for two more goals. Head coach Tom Goltry was impressed with the desire shown by the club, commenting that there was not as much discipline associated with hock- ey on a club level than on a varsity level. As for the future, President Chuck Schesel is hopeful of scheduling some games in Dubuque, since Iowa City is building an indoor ice facility that should be ready next fall. FRONT ROW: Bill Utzig, Chuck Schesel, Don Ger- manson, Dan Folwarski. Dan Cook. Pete Glassen, SECOND ROW: Tom Goltry tcoachi, Dave Chiero, Mark Drake, AI Schleinz, Jeff Sharpee, Rodney Titus. John Danielson. Don Marley, Dean Bedford, Biii Keen, Martha VandenAvond. SPORTS 225 226 SPORTS Wrestlers go to nationals Despite a season of injuries and inexpe- rience, the year was gratifying for the Pioneer wrestling squad. The Pioneers, composed mainly of freshmen and sophomores, came up with several fine performances, both individually and as a team. An example of their fine performance was a home match against LaCrosse. The Pioneers trailed 15-0 as a result of two forfeits and a loss. But the team came back in the upper weight levels and defeated the Indians 23-19. After posting wins against Luther Col- lege and Eau Claire, the Pioneers took part in the Wisconsin State University Conference meet at Oshkosh. They posted a fifth place finish there, mainly because of inexperience. Showing strong performances, howev- er. were senior Chuck Meyer, who took first in the heavyweight division, junior Steve Behl, a conference champion in the 177 pound class class and Dan Lei- bold, a third place finisher in the 167 FRONT ROW: Gary Figge, Steve Wise, Bob Cody. Leo Flogel, Mike Polkinghorn. BACK ROW: Lowell Davis. Dan Leibold, Steve Behl, Brian James, Chuck Meyer. pound class. Other fine performances were turned in over the season by Mike Polkinghorn in the 158 pound class, Leo Flogel in the 150 pound division and Bob Cody in the 142 pound class. Platteville was nationally ranked during the course of the year along with Wis- consin State University Conference tWSUQ foe Whitewater. Women's basketball: a triumphant first The day was Saturday March 4, 1978. Excitement was in the air at the Williams Fieldhouse. The Platte- ville Pioneers' Women's Basketball team had qualified for the cham- pionship game of the Wisconsin Women's lnter-Collegiate Athletic v Conference tWWIAcy against Whitewater by defeating Superior and Carroll College. Earlier in the week, Pioneer head coach Jennifer Berna had stated that the championship game would be one of intense competition and had ex- pressed hope that her team would be one of the teams there. Whitewater proposed to be a formida- ble opponent. They had defeated Plat- teville earlier in the season and jumped out to an early 16 point lead. But the Pioneers came back. They tied the score at 25, fell behind by two at half- time, then took an eight point lead with only three minutes left. But the Warhawks weren't through. They closed to within one, late in the game and had a chance to tie with only 10 seconds. Whitewater's Toni Brei- denbach, in one fluent motion went up in the air, the ball softly leaving her hand. The ball hit off the rim, then was slapped out of bounds. AII awaited the referee's decision. He awarded the ball to Platteville. Screaming and cries of joy followed. The buzzer sounded shortly after. The score read 63-61,and the Pioneers were on their way to another tourna- ment in West Virginia. Linda VanDer- Leest and Mary Kay Leifker were the leading scorers for Platteville in this crucial game. This game was a triumphant first in more than one way. First of all, the game marked the first time that the women's basketball team had ever won the state championship. Second- ly. the women's basketball squad was the only sports team at U.W.-Platteville to have won a state championship this year. The last time a team went be- yond the state level was in 1970 with men's football, so Congratulations Girls. SPORTS 227 Badminton team rebuilds FRONT ROW: Becky Espeseth. Sharon Donohoo. Diane Spensley. Cyndy DeVries. Chris Hines. ROW TWO: Peg Henderson, Cherie Lamont. Lin- da Hoppenjan. Janet Hines. Pam Hoppman, Lin- .da Rock. BACK ROW: Dr. Collins tcoachy Betty Kastner, Sue Buss, Sue Downs. Nancy Peters. This year's badminton team was in It's not quite like backyard badmi the process of rebuilding with only ton. two returning letterwomen. Dr. Pa- tricia Collins, head coach, was very The team competed in the Illino pleased with the young team's de- Mid-West Tournament and finishe velopment throughout the year. 11th out of 13 teams - an improv ment from last year. Assistant coac Badminton is a strategy game and is Nancy Peters said the girls did be more difficult than most people an- ter at state than expected for such ticipate. The sport requires agility young team. Both coachesindicate and stamina from its participants. they felt the girls progressed ver Players must respond quickly and be well throughout the course of th one shot ahead of their opponent. season. 228 SPORTS if "You Best F ire-U!" SPORTS 229 wmmwnm M Men's Gymnastics Wrestling Badminton 230 SCOREBOARD Women's Basketball ' WWW WM Cross Country Mmmm mum" " Mmm . 4m um m. SCOREBOARD 231 232 FRIENDS $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ Friends of the wwmmwwwwwwww$$ ;, Anchor Savings and Loan B 8c G Automotive Parts Inc. ' Chester Bell ' Ann and Philip Buchanan Burnham Lumber Co. Inc. Cable Car Travel Agency Scott A. Cairy Canny Optometric Clinic Dick's Supermarkets East Side Floral Inc. Governor Dodge Motor Inn Grant County Motors Heiser Hardware Jerry's Flowers Kilkelly's Western Store Inc. $$$ $$$ $ $$$$$$w $ $$$$$ $$$$$ $$ 'WH' l n iv e r s ity FY $$$$$$$$W$2SWW g Len's Feed and Fuel Inc. g? Janice and Richard Loberger Pete Manderfield K F Mound View Motel a b One Hour Martinizing 5g Marian and Victor Pagenkopf a Jeffrey Phillips K3 Platteville Telephone Company Kg $$$$$$3S$3S3$$332S$$$ I W$$$$$$$$$$SE$SQEK Virgil and Marcia Pu fahI Radio Stations WSWW and WSWW- FM Charles Steidinger, M.D. Steve's Pizza Palace The Timbers Supper Club LTC William Tozer Virtue Studio Inc. Walker Pharmacy Inc. Wisconsin Power and Light Co. R. Keith Woods $M3S3Sa$3$8$8$3$8$a$2g$ WFFFFFFFFFFF FFFFFFFFFFFFF FRIENDS 233 The Chris Petersen Linda Yonash Copy Julie Anderl, Ed. John Ackley, Sports Ed. Jean Evans Cheryl BuchanaM Frank Byrneam Mary Connor' Mendon GilbeIM Layout Peter Buchanan, Ed. Gloria Shedivy Susan PolebitskH tioneer Staff Photography Susan Polebitski, Ed!" Mark Terry, Edf Jim Binder Lon Johnson Patty Long Donna Vollmer Cheri Dray'k Garry HoffmaM Jim Kuhm' Jim Spakowicz' Art Pat Doughman Advisor Dr. Philip Buchanan :ne Semester Only Would Like to Thank: American Publishing Company Bicksler Studio, Senior Portraits Bill Broughton, Copy Dr. Philip Buchanan, Advisor Rory Drezdon, Photography The Exponent, Information and Photography Dr. James Hensley, Photography Patrick Hickey, Publisher's Representative Bill Langmeier Copy Lark 5 Studio Senior Portraits Jan Loberger Fri d Office of Public In -- 6n Paramount Photography Nancy Peters, Friend Jeff Phillips, Photography Rendezvous, Spiritual Uplift Ellen Schmitz. Copy Rose Simmons, Photography Virtue Studio, Senior Portraits 235 Baumgartner, Scott80. 124, 151 wBell, Dr. Dorothy 138 Brooks", Drl Glenn 126 1 1 Mmeda Delta 138 , Alpha Omega 153 1 ' 1 1 EQRQWSM Dr, C 1 Alpha Zeta 139 ' EE 136 Ewgleriein. Fred 213 63 ' AIME 118 : EE 1, Masthead Gates, Barbara 208 , ASCE 121 ' . .. gr Bert.133 Army ROTC 119 ; 551M Badminton 228 - 1dence Hall Counz$97 Basketball 1Men1 218-219 Rugby 221 , Basketball 1Womem 210-211 Scoreboard 230-231 : Beta Gamma Rho 140 j Sigma Pi 159 , Black History Week 88- 89 Sigma Tau Gamma 156- 157 , Bible Fellowship 126 Ski Bummers 131 ' Sno-Din 100-105 Soccer 213 Society of Agricultural Engineers 120 V Students Abe, Peter 58 Abing, Gerard 69 Abing, Timothy 118 Abraham, Sandra 126 Abrahamzon, Jane 114, 130 Abu-Arish, Ibrahim 166, 117 Ackley, John 55, 137 Adams, Christine 36 Adams, Terry 35 Adamson, Patricia 166 Addison, Jeff 166 Aide, Mary Kay 69 Akkala, Marc 48 Alcorn, Randall 63, 131 Alexander, David 155 Allen, Dean 55 AIIenstein, Michael 63 Alm, Bruce 166 AI-Bader, Khaled 166, 132 Al-KhaIaf, Abdullah 213 Altemus, Thomas 212 Althaus, Debra 69 Althaus, Miriam 71 Alwin, Richard 50 Amberg, Randall 35 Ambrosius, Mark 56 Ammerman, David 166 Ammons. David 156 Anciaux, Steven 62 Anderl, Julie 70, 145, 136 Anders, Debra 166, 38 Andersen, James 52, 221 Anderson, Charles A. 36 Anderson, Charles 166, 55, 113 Anderson, Daniel 34 Anderson, David 32 Anderson, Debra 70 Anderson, Erna 40, 122 Anderson, u'l'h6fnas 72. 223 2 5 Andrus, Scoft 67 ApsfSeI, Jonathan 46 Kntoniewicz, David 3 Antonuk, John 34 Anthony, Jeffrey 76 Anthony, Jenny 41 AppelI, Mark 147 Apps, Kathrynt-fu167 Archer, Pamela 69, ' Arens, Bridget 41,1? Arndorfer, Robert 34 Arnold, Greg 58 Arnold, Joan 41 Artache. Denise 49 , Aschliman, Janet 42, 208 Ash, Cathf'in 39, 163 ' Ash, Steven 139 , Ashby, Carol 68, 116 E Ashmore, Stuart 1213 Ashmore, Tim 212 AspinwaII, Robert 75,137,153 Atkinson. Steven 167 AttewelI. David 67 Aupperle. Katherine 40 Aurand, Ty 55, 126 Aurit. Anthony 35 Austin. Debbie 127 Austin, Roann 138, 166 Austin, Sheryl 42, 214 Austin, Sherri 167, 54 Austin, Steven 167 Austin, Walter 167, 54 Avery, Michael 45 Babb, Susan 64 Babic, Ranisav 34, 213 Badula, David 45, 77, 149 Bahler, Brian 45 Bailey, Thomas 45 Bajurny, Paul 33 Baker, Cynthia 40 Baker, Richard 121, 140, Baldwin, Donald 64, 153 Baldwin, Paul 167, 114,14I , Ballmer, Barbara 163 Ballmer, Janet 51, 208 Ballmer, Jerry 167, 139, 1 Ballmer, Jon 160 Balousek, Michael 72, 125 Bandi, Bernadette 44. 127 Bandt, James 60, 121 Bane, Sheri 157, 105 Bankenbush, Richard 61 Baranowski, Camille 43 3 Baranski, James 14h ,1 Barbeau Anthony 6 3333 Barber, Cynthia 53 . .u Barbian, Jan 52 f, ' Barbuch, Brian 162nw Barclay, Dale 149 , , Barelay, Dale 50 3 i Barger, Mary 167 Bark, Duane 216 Barker, George 51 Barmore, Ja 3 1 Barnes. Jaye - Barnes, Rober Barnes, Thon'T Barney, Eugene Earnhardt ' '3 . O BeII,Lynn168 ,. mmmww W...er m m 3315;133' Bellon, Daniel 144 Belmonte, John 49, 114 Belstra, Randall 153, 146 Bender, Rodney 160 Benedict Br an 125 ' i bHel64,126,124 , Barba'ra' 169 oberg, David 62, 118 BrockmaiiiiBrenda 138 i Broers. Charles 68 Brogan, Linda 41, Broge, Tom 50 , Browning, Uwehlm Bruehim ,Jodine 105 Bruins, Susan 52, 127 Bruner, Betty 41, 138, 1353,, Bruner, Gary 125 Brunette, Richard 72 Bruni, Jim 48 Brunkow, Heidi 52, 123 Brunner, Jon 46 Brunnquell, David 46 Bryant, Bruce 80 Brylla. Carrie 51 Buchanan, Cheryl 127,133, 136, 138 Buchanan. Margaret 154 1 ing, Robert 35 Buettner, Susan 43 Buhler, Douglas 146, 156 Buhmann, Jeffrey 147 Bull, Kelly 147, 133 Byllis, David 147 Lumgardner, Tammy 127 Bunker, Louis 45, 105 Burbank, Richard 46, 117, 170 Burdick, Stewart 58 Burgess, Karen 36,149 105 , Burgess, Steven 139 1 ' Burggraf,ChaI'les,170 Burish, Andrew 60 INDEX Butzine, Gordon Butzler, Lynette 70, Bylsma, Richard 171 Byrne, Jill 140 Byrne, Timothy 46 Byrnes. Robert 46 stol, Cheryl 171 Cekii Chao' Chap ChaHes LCh rro Ch , Christman, Clapp, Jeffrey Clark, Brian 72, Clark, Kay 163 Clark, Steven 65, . Clasper, Betsy 22f Classen, Daniel 58: Clickner, Cory 12 . Clift, Marshall 35, 113, 131 Clifton, Robert 59 Cline, Gregory 33, 131 Coad, Susan 172 Cobus, Gary 72 Cochems, Nicholas 140 Cody. Colleen 70 Cohen, Keith 151 , Coleman, Gertrude 172 Collette Sue 59, 131 Collins, Audrey 42 Collins, Kelly 215 Cbllins, Thomas 50. 129 Colvin, Kevin 34, 19 Conard, Anne'gt Conard, Patridki Coney, Wuce 21 Congdon, Cyntgga; Connor, David Connor Jon 33 Con Conr r Conroy, Chrci, Conroy, Ma Considine Cook, Da Cook, G "2 Cooke Rober 3 . Coorough Raymo ,3; Corbett. Mark 749-1 Cording, Charles 151 Cornelius, Roger 55 ryawaIH C er , rawfor-, Laws 1 o nneth 55, 139 V ru augh, Steven 213 Csiacsek, Pete 124 Cullen, Lori 132 ulver, Amber 49 ulver, Melodie 129 9 mmings, Michaal Curtis, Barbara 65 Curtis, Ronald 116 Cushman, Thomas 62 Cuta. John 60 Daffner, Margaret 40, 138, 172 Dahl, Jeff 62 Dahlke, Dana 39 Dale, Richard 64 Dalecki, Michael 156 Dallman, Michael 68 Dalsing, Rita 172 Dalton, Julie 208 Dalton, Thomas 141 Daniel. Thomas 72, 118. 209 Daniels, Michele 40, 116 Danielsen, Ernst 59, 132, 312 Danielson, John 75, 225 Darm Steven 56 Davey, Amym Davey, John 172,160 Davis,71176 " Day, Judith 120, 121, 13 : Dean, Harry 60 1 L Dagraf, Peter 149 7" V , , ,. , , - :5 Figueroa, " L , EIaries 121 i , ,, e,,r. Th0 ' Degrave Mark 75 , ' 9 , L9 . . Ra Ldal L DeJong, Julia 41 l; Dingman, Dale 173 t a 7 . LL 751,117,813, 1,, 31; :7; 363w Davidson,D8vi71 216 143, 146, 151 Fanning, Diine 65 'ne 114. 173 Farley, Joseph 48 , Faulks. Michael45, 221 5 Fauiks.Robert131,155,175, Favreau, James74, 130 7 Fay, Stephan 148. 175 Fehrman, Scott 216 Fellin, MichaeM117, 1,55 LIFenner, Thomas 114, 7175 11,: Fenske. John 175. 129 7 .. Fergus, Pa 778k 7 Ferr 1 0 Davie John 57 1M, meg? 105, Davis, Lowell 7 Davis, Peter 44, 224 1 Davis, Steven 69351491, L Davis, Thomas 49 3 '7 Davy, Timothy 45 D8y, John173 Day, Julie 37,135, 137. Dean, Kargan 64,143,17 Dean, Pauii 32 Deetjen.Dary1 Deets, Pete L60 ,, 1 Degarmo, Brace 156 , Detker, Patricia 128 Deiong, Charles 65L 221 Deluca, Marie 69 Demnin, Steve 213 7' i 9' Dempsey, Raymond 61 Dgngel, Donn 46, 133 881mm. William 68,134 1, Thomas 159 A names SteV8n 15,6, , 124, 149, 1463M DeVlin, James 34 - en118.175 Devries. Cynthia 41; 105,159 2 -, ' 1." , v, Thomas 46 Dewolfe, Lisa 40 , , z ,, , . i Dickinsgn, Mark 36 - DidrickSon, HaI'ian 67,153 Diece, Rebecc8 59 L- , :1 ,, Dierauer. Gene 46 i DLigmann,Marian163,137,173 ' 5718816, Glenn 160 1, Dilley, M918 1 Dimick Susan 138,142 , I 8.7 6 L Eihafez, Ran'fz 3 tcher. Andrew 32,7175- 7' Dingman, Dale 173 Elliott, Kevin 6' , Dingman, Debbie 1.73 , Elmergreen, G eg 57 ' hr, Ronald 32, 134,, Dischler, Brian 75 M i ,1 Elvek70g, Mary 69 1 4 te, MarkAS Dischler.LCherie 42 Di'shno, Danielgg'aa Dittmann, Delores 38 Dittmer, Steven 74, 121 Emerson, Joan 66 ey. Lori 115 Engels'on. Mark 121,212,223 ar6kiL, Dale 36 Engler, Ma99 105, 158, 174 :Wmaniel 159 175 225 Engier,PameIa114 174 , L L 9 Fus,Debra175 iDobbs, David 49 : L,,,:ELnke, Bruce 141 3:; 11,1751 51 Jane 35 "W- 771 , 7 Dobbs, Michael 75 9 F0 1 Joseph 144 g ,1 Doerrer, Steven 61, 121 F0 1' Michael 32 71'1" Donner, Brad 173,1 Fos .Doug 117 . 11,,Donohoo, Sharon 208, 228 Erickson, Donald 33 77 130 1 , Fot homas 114. 134 Doran, Timothy 35 Erickson, Jack 57 a 1' ,FouZ L , Book 45, 125 1, Dorff. Edward 144 , Erickson, Jane 1974 Fowl James 158 Born, Brian I721 140, 158 Erickson, Joyce 174 L1, i Fowle Leslie 42 -Dorn, Kevin 63,131 Erickson. Linnea 36 Fowie 'andy 127 ,, Dornink, Lawrence 160 7 Erickson. Scott 7 Fox, An 45 " Dogchadis, Larry 173 L Ericson, Daniel 7 , Fox. B:7. 163, 105 Daugherty; Kathleen 70. 114 i, - Espeseth, Rebecca 41, 208, 228 Fox, Jo 77,- 76 Doughman, Patrick 70 L LL 7 Esser, Cynthia 41 Franch, Mark 34 ,, QDouLglas, Deborah 124 1"; 1Esser, David 46 Francis, tricia 71, 128 L Luigias,Stever,f1,7 ' thridge.LPhilip 56, 127 Frank, ' ricia 73, 175, 144 ver, Ben 76 7'7 , thridge, Steve 63 Franke, ' Ie 617, 117 Downs. Carol 133 ans; Jean 136,145 Franseen ate 175 Downs, Sue 208. 228 7 64 134 1 L Fransen, ne 68 Doyle, Brian 133 -- '9 Franzen, Lren 70, 127 1 1 Doyle, Kevin 62,134,215 Fredrick, m 118 k, Drage, Ruth 70 , 8 Fredricks ,s, Betty 71 , 1 ' Drake, James 34 216 " ' L Freidel, M r k 223 7 7M Dray, Cheryl 12.3 ' 7 , Fiiench, J me 36, 175 1 , 11 Drees. Jefer , Fa Lenkrog, David 71 French, 7 cy 40, 222 Dreier,VirginIa?f?3,152,105 Fahs, Laurel 134 Freund, LI 7 Dreis. Paul121,140,158 L '- ,LBriaLrI 121, 140, 160, 174, 80 , Frey, Kurt Dretzwa, Laurie 40 Freye, Je 221 Drew, Donald 33 Friar, Cat 44 Drezdon, Richard 124 Drezdon, Rory 137: I Friar, Mik i friederick, avid 175 INDEX 1" 239 i H Iler, i Furey. Gabler, Gabriel, Gabrielso Tom 155, 216 Nick 176 . Patricia 49, 125, 152, 159 Edwin 120,176 bein, Mary 43 Gipinski. Gregory 68,125 Gaye, William 55 Garda, Andrew 64,125 Gardner, Julie 42 Gardner, Michael 59, 80 Garfoot, Craig 60 Gariti, Thomas 36 Garrity, Thomas 113, 131 Garthwaite. Judy 43 Gartland, Randall 147 Garves, Donn 147 Garvin, James 57, 138 Garvin, William 57, 138 Gasper, Gerard 76. 122 Gasser, William 126 Gates, Gayle 43 Gates, Robert 116, 176 Gaudet, Edward 176 Gawronski, James 75 Gay, Linda 146, 149, 150, 176 Gay, Steven 45 Gearing, Katherine 71 Gebler, Luann 66 Gehn, Jill 176 Gehn, Susan 176 Gehrts, Cindy 115 Geissbuhier, John 160 Genthe, Randall 142 George, Vijay 45, 121 Gerber, Roger 126, 176 Gerdes, Bradley 46 Gering, James 51 Gerlach. Wayne 123, 149 Germanson, Donald 124, 140. 176, 225 Gerth, Alan 121, 140, 158 Gerth, Robert 63, 158 Gertsch, Linda 134 Getzendaner, Michael 177 Gibbs, Brion 74 Giddings, Alice 105, 128, 177 Gieg, Michele 37 Giese, Gary 72 Gigstead, John 1601 Gilbertson, Beverly 49 Gilbertson, Christine 70, 127 Gilbertson, Debra 43 Gile, Debra 177 Gill, Brian 44, 216 Gillitzer, Phyllis 37 Gilmore, Peter 75 Gingras, Gordon 32, 156 Gitz, James 68 Giuliani, Susan 121, 140 Glasbrenner, Kevin 61 Glasser, Thomas 60 Glessnef, Paul 68 Glynn, Cynthia 177 Glynn, Stephen 57 Goebel, Henry 55 INDEX Goeman, Ben 218 Goeman, Timothy 177 Goetsch, Dale 32 Goetschel, Susan 143, 177 Goetzman, Gordon 45 tzman, Gregory 4 e, Candace 177 dapske, Brad 58 Goldberg. Gary 62, 131. 137 Goldthorpe. Karla 38 Goman, Gerald 33, 120 Gonzalez. Ju?n 72 Goodlaxson oel 70 Goodweiler Rodney 124,160,177 Graber. Larry 155,216 Grafwallner, Robert 47 Graham, Kenneth 121,140,177 Graham, Suzanne 114 Granberg, Kathleen 40 Graney, Joseph 52, 116, 142 Grassel, David 132 Gratz, Susan 163, 177, . Graupman, Kathy 71 i Grauvogl, David 121, 1 Graves, Clifton 63 7' Green, Debra 36, 134 ' Green, Herman 121, 177 . ' Green, Juliet 68 Grefe, Katherine 68 ' Gregory, Dean 33 Gregory, Eleni 163,178 Greiner, James 129 132,135, 153 Grenawalt, Douglas 123, 139 Gresl, Daniel 35, 105 Greve. Daniel 64 i Greycarek, Mark 114 Griffin, Tim 56 GrInmI, uouglas 50 Grittinger, William 45 Groeschi, Tammy 41, 114 Groezinger, Annette 51 Groezinger, John 61 Groshan, Steven 59 Gross, David 72 - Grosskrueger, Duane 58, 125 Grota, Susan 41 Grothe, Donna 43, 114 Grotts. Robert 36 Grover, Corrine 59 Grube, Gordon 57, 115 Gruenenfelder, Mark 56 Gruetzmacher, Mark 35, 144 Grunder, Ann 41, 154, 80 Grunder, Madeleine 41, 105, 162, 178 Gruninger, Kimberly 64 Grutzik, David 63 Grzeiak. David 71 Gschwind, Theresa 70 Gundiach, Kurt 155, 216 Gundlach, Todd 44, 216 Gunka, Elizabeth 49, 150 Gutche. Sharon 69 ' Guthrie, Bra'dley 160, 178 Gutknecht, Stephanie 122. 149 Haas, Keith 121, 158 Haas, Mark 33 Haas, Michael 47 Haberman, David 48, 113 Habun, Danise 178 Hackbarth, Michael 67, 221 Hackl, Lynn 39 Hagemann, Scott 33 Hafez. Ramziel 116 Hagen, Ronald 112, 149 Hahn, Dennis 68 Hahn, Linda 71, 127 Hahn, Paul 72 Hains, William 55 Hake, Thomas 178 Halbach, .Christinu Halfman, Bradley Hallberg, Gaheryl l7 Halpin, Rebi ca 49 Halverson, Halverson, Hamilton, Ran Hamilton, Suza Hanson, Danni: Hansori. Elien 3 . ' Hanson, Leonard 6' 120 Hanson, Mark 55 Hanson, Russell 48, 116 Hanson, Von 63 54ara$ha, James 3 Harasha, Jill 125 R Hardy, Yvonne 73 ' Hardyman, Danny 58 Hardyman, David 56, 105 Hardyman, Patrick 58 Hardyman, Theresa 53, 208, 222 Hardyman, Tim 36 Hare, James 34 Harker, Raymond 159 Harlan, David 127, 114, 159 Harper, James 32 Harper, James 221 Harper, Mike 52 Harrington, Jane 41 Harris, Gretchen 73, 154 Harris, Tami 49 Harrison, Lewis 71, 135, 163, 178 Hart, Kathy 70, 127 Hart, Lawrence 45, 77, 124 Harter, Jay 125, 151 Hartley, Neal 118, 116, 131 Hartwig, Fred 55, 126 Harwood, Russell 60 Haszel, Richard 61, 121, 125 Hatfield, Jerald 126, 179 Haubrich, Jeffrey 54 Hauser, Paul 49, 213 Hausmann, Mark 55 Havens, Dean 56 Hayden, Richard 58, 131 Hayek, Michael 179, 61 Hayes, Eugene 72 Hayes, James 35 Hayes, Laura 38 Hayes, Terry 47 Hayman, Scott 61. 121 Hazen, Gerald 156, 179 Hazen, Karen 69 Hazen,Paul 179 Hedrich, Richard 47 Heer, Janet 40 Heer, Judy 114, 105, 143 Hefty, Brian 48 Hei, Dennis 45 Heideman. James 70 Heim, Mike 156 Heim, Paul 142 Heine, Gregory 115 Heins, Cindy 43 Heinzen, Renee 179, 152 Heise, Eileen 126 Helgeson, Daniel 179, 148 Heller, Jeffrey 179, 65 Heller, Mark 144 1x! Hellermann, Paul 44. 155, 216 Hellman. Karla 52 Helsing. David 48 Helt, Michael 55 Henderson, Charies 33 Henderson, Peggy 40, 228 Hendricks, Tammy 211, 220 Hendrickson, Gerald 59 Hendrickson, Mike 36 Hendrickson, William 46 Hengel, Michael 33 Hennessy, Mary 179, 38, 211 Hennessy, Raymond 58 Henry, David 115 Hensen, William 65 Henson, Mark 33 Herbers, Gregory 120 Herbers Jeffrey 45 erbrand. Jon 70 Sr 2 Leve4 12 ro, Mark 1,114 Hess ichard 144 Heth 313ml? 58 Hinze D d 76 Hipke, Helen 53 Hirst, Brenda 179, 122.. Ho, True 48 1 ha mgm 51 Hoff Aha 152 Hollander. Dennis 60, 120 Hoilingshead, Lori 40', 126. 143 Holmes, Kevin 56 Hoitan. Thomaski59 Hoitz, Charles335? L L Hoitz, James 70' L Hoiverson. Daniel 180 Hoiverson. Gregory 47 Hooker, A. 54 Hooker. Carol 39, 157, 105 Hooker, Thomas 54 Hoppen. Kurt 74, 133 Hoppenjan. Carmen 80 Hoppenjan, Linda 208. 228 Hoppman, Pamela 36. 228 Hornby, Robert 59, 117 Hubert, Perry 65 Huebner Danigl I Hurley, Robert 68 MHurtgeIgw Leo 11.80, 2, Hutchens"? James$8 . Hutchinson William I lngalls, R345 1 Ingebritsen i James, Brian 63 James, Michael 160 Janda. David 209 Janda, Dennis 60, 117 Janes, Ken 47 Janney. David 181 Janowski, Mark 156 Jansen, Cheryl 51 Jansen, Kyle 181, 71, 114 Jansen, Mark 49 Janssen. Kevin 57 Janssen, T.J. 7O Janssen, Timm 142, 130, 159, 80 Jarosh, Daniel 48 Jarosz, Jim 59, 130 Jarvis, Jeffrey 149 Jasinski Dennis 46 Jasinsggr effrey 32,156 KJastromski Cynthia 70 Jay, Nancy 49 130 Jeidy, Cinda 36 Jei- Karen 4.0 157, 220 1 gmine Rod Jerrett, Larry 1 rett Paula ,Bum 11 55, 216 2 Johnson Curt4'54132 1484 11 n oyuDaIe 132 foMSOMary 56 129 221 '1 thnson,GeraldT.122 INDEX 241 ury. .'Mary 71, Justesen, Mark 4, Kaap. Pamela 163 Kaebisch, James , Kaempfer, Susan 114 Kainz, Jack 46 Kaior, Edward 70 Kallenbach, Dean 213 Kalyvas. Gregory 47,5223 Kamps, Daniel 44 Kaney, Howard 48 Kania, Janice 114 Kaniewski, Bruce 54 Kapke, Norman 125 Karnes, Martha 37 Karrels, Thomas 61, 121, 1 6 ' Karsjten, John 182, 121, 15 Kasper, Katherine 69,,134 Kasprzak, Dougla5.69 Ka' 9 23k ' . w 012, .. 9,115 Kastner, Betty 228 Katz, Alan 182, 160 Katz, Susan 68 Katzer, Leaann 66 Kaufman, Robert 70 Kaul, Daniel 182, 114 Kaul, David 182, 156. 157 Kedzie. Glen 125, 153' - , Keen, WiIliam 74, 225 Keener, William 54 Keeney, Daniel 35, 1 Keeney, Robert 35,- , Keesey, Kim 148 f; Keesey, Mark 55 f Keller, Craig 60 21 Kelley, Patrick 6 Kelley, Ray 141 Keily, Jacalyn '7 1 Kelly. Kathy 66 Kelter, Thoma Kemman, H . Keneer, Laurgi - Kenitzen, Ric. . Kennedy, Chr Kennedy, Lisa: Kennedy. R0 : Kennedy. Ste Kennedy, WI": 63 e 68 Id 141 rk 35, 121 omas 121, 140, 158 , Mary 41, 159 , Randal 65, 223 David 45 Scott 62, 125 2, William 36 -tschmer, Ronald 33 ruel, Betty 185 Kroes, Jeffrey 148 Krogman, James 63 Krohn, John 45, 218 Kropp, David 114 Krueger, George 54 Krueger, Matthew 120, 130, 59 Krueger, Peter 121, 140, 185 Kruger, James 148, 185 Krugjohann, Linda 105, 146 rumenacher, Paul 60 mmel, Susan 41 -, Bruce 185 - Mark 52 L .-n 121, 131 .ankie 51, 135, 9114 wd Livin. Tony 121x Lee, Dav: 72 Lee. teve l, 128, 130 eedle, tanI-151, 186 Leege, David 3 , 22, 186 Leege, Peter 48 LegIer, Allan 114, 186 mann, Barry 34, 134 Leh x ichael 3311.3 ' Lembez 141 '1 Lutzke. David 56 Mcardle, Lyght, Kenneth 80 McCabe. Lyle, Jeffery 55 McCab- Lynn, Bernadette 71 McCa v ' g .' McCarten MacfarIane, Ferry 353 a: McCa MachotkatMarinn :Q' Mgghurick; Mich. 1. xyadaren, Michae w "'3on - rla 7w Madeh Antho v Mader, ID 71". Madsen, Steven 3. 3 Madsen, Steven 74; 1 1 . Madson.Glenn u. ffd' A y 1 :5 Madson, Gre , . f w; M- IL. 30.; 3 ; '3 Magestro, 3;. m w 3 L Magn . 1 Mar - ' A pix- hf Magn ss 3' L ' 4.1-1!" 'dS 1 , j 3 3th r'usinec, Ri Mark, Catherin3 y-E Marzofka, Tony 67 Middlesworth. Gregory 63 Middleton, Randall 35 Miehe Arnie 212, 223 Nee. John 51. 134 Nee. Karoline 73 Neff, Karen 36, 138 Neff, Rebecca 191 Neis, David 68. 142 Neises, Robert 75 NeitzeI, Sue 68, son,Barr Daniel 52 74, 132 y 45 s 221 -y 76 rIes 74 ance 37 thy 191 59, 191 37 ia 38 -0 48 dley 34 bra 191 en 191 , Terry 191 l 62, 215 ith 34 avid 50 elinda 53, 123 aw, Steven 191 , , Davey 76 I. Rose 41 4, Barbara 192 7,- 1 L ' u 59 OlszewskI. Thomas 64 Ondrejka, Robert 61 Oneil, Peggy 138, 192 Onosko. Philip 58 h ,, - Dawn 129 ne 43 In 48 een 80 a ry 70 5' 43 , I '92 149 John 144 ,y ,' Dennis 121 ns. Gregory 65, 192 Owens, Karen 44, 138, 116, 222 Owens. Michael 49 Pabich, Daniel 72 Paduan, Lorraine 192 Page. Dale 54 Page, Don 56 Painter, Mark 58 Palmer. Jeffery 70, 209 Pankonin. Michael 142 Pann. Ronald 192 Paprocki, Gerald 67 Paquin, James 50 Parcourse. Dan 70 Parizek. Daniel 35. 116 Parkins, Robert 61 Parkins, Ronald 61 Parkinson, Kathy 192 Parks. Sherry 68 III Parmley, Philip 45 Pamow, Thomas 141 Parr. Ted 57 ParreII, Laura 142 Pasik, Mark 60 Passe, Paul 192, 121 Paszek, Dennis 32 Patch, Thomas 193, 113 Patten, Albert 113, 193 Patterson, Michael 48 Paul, David 216 Pauli. John 54 Pauli. Robert 105, 122, 149 Pauls, David 144 . Pauls, Linda 143 'I'iPauIson. David 193 PauIson, Dennis 123 Paulson, Diana 49, 150 Paulson, Natalie 37 Paulus, Thomas 216 Pavloski, Kevin 70 Pawlisch, Kim 45 PayneMMichaeI 117, 71, 193 Pearce'f'Mary 133 Pearson, Roland 35 Pearson, Terry 74 Peat, Victoria 42, 113, 127 Pechan, Joseph 69 Pechan, Kathleen 138, 142 Pederson, Jeffrey 56 'ederson. Krisann 38. 152 derson, Timothy 54, 193 ntoine 67, 223 hael 61 I 144 thony 72, 193 "ane 73 9' Ted 56 cott121, 140, 158 16 gl 35 ; 120,121,129 05, 121, 140 v. 61 1,121 I 228 136, 145 "l EN? Nagnm ,f$ Preiss Carol 40 Prellwitz, Thomas 48 Prestegard, Martha 49 P tzl Andr w62 131 209 9 Pfankuch.Peter134. 135 193 :,M W . p , 1 L 1 1 , , L L Pfeil, Loren 61 Radue Th mas 63 Rohrwa ser. Lawren e Pfingsten L Craig 60 118 H -- Raha Chr 1 1 Rohrwasser Michael 33, 216 Pfingsten Lyrin 7t 77 , 2 1 7 ,1 1 - r , W'- "HRolIand, Curtis 216 ' Roaiin LR Schaub, Dale 58 Scheider, Tom 67 Scheitlin, Steve 47 Scheldrup, Jill 66, 113 Schellinger, Teresa 49, 153 Schemm. Thomas 60 Schemmel, John 61 Schenk, Jerome 151 Scherer. Gary 64 Schesel, Charles 156, 225 Scheuers, Barbara 130 Schewe, Jerome 105, 129, 146, 147 Schieve. Alan 218 Schilt, Brian 160 Schindhelm, Michael 216 Schinn. Mary 49 Schipper, Karl 132 Scillirmer, Davidm70 .r ,eru K I7 :w Showers, Dale 75 Showers, Richard 64 Siebert, Delbert 64 Siegenthaler, Joan 53 Sierra, Jodine 126 Sigg, Sue 53 Sikorski, Leslie 38, 155 Silseth, John 46, 141, 124 Simkowski, Jeff 57 Simmons, Patrick 223 Simmons, Rosie 40 Singer. Thomas 59. 117, 142, 223 Sinning, Allan 163 Sirny. Marilee 49, 115 Sirota, Robert 155, 216 Sisko, Glenn 61 Skic. Rose 41, 112 Skjaeveland, Helge 132, 213 Skoyen. Alana 69, 122, 149, 150 Smalley, Jerome 56 Smallwood. Jeffrey 129 Schulge, Richard 216 Schuller, Scott 54 Schulte, Anne 51 Schultz, Dale 36 Schultz. Laurie 138, 114, 142 Schulz, Clifford 144 Schulz, Skip 134, 147 Schumacher, Joseph 47 Schumann, James 43 Schumann, Tim . . F1 Schur, Rick 74. :4 'Schuster, u; Schustera K Schuster. " Smith, Scott 46 Smith, Tammi 51 Smith. Walter 60, 121, 158 Smith, Willie 64 Smitsvanoyen. Alexander 47, 132, 213 Sneed. Lindell 126, 131 Snider, Charles 49 Snodgrass, Brian 49 Soddy, Jerome 74 Solki. Darlene 70. 222 Solomom Michael 33. 156, 212 Solsrod, Joan 38, 147 Somers, Gerald 74 Somers, Jeff 125 Sommerfeldt, Raym nd 71, 112 Sonic, Jim 121 Sonnichsen, Craig 35 Sopha. Cindy 59, 125. 214 Sorensen, Richard 68 Sorenson. Diana 152 Sosalla, Gerald 72 Soschinske. Kurt 71 Spahr, Ellen 70 Spakowicz, James 130 Spangler, Lynn 42 12 , K3,. 1,, 3 Spangler, Petei'q , , 7 4 9 Sparks, Sha e v H ' SpellmanLI ', Spen 63! D? J? L6: 1312115411 L : Stuessy, Vern 118, 11 Sturdevant, Michael 34 Sturmer, Patrick 112 S bitch, Joseph 156 : br'gn ,John 60, 139, 122 . Robert 60 . Wendy 125 diatmo 132 esch, Carol 126 Teske, Daniel 61 Tetschlag, David 218 Tew, Terry 118 ,I gvs, Virginia 113, 15 1 Tmeede, Kevin 59 4 eth 65, 131 L L . fer 1154 fmpso'n, John 67 mpsan. Leo 35 . Mary 138. 1 . ompgon Eichael 54 . omp on; R Toutan Tresnen Trexell, 1 Trotter, i Trow, K; Troy, Trun Tsch T : 14,; t 4 adenburg, 1 roman, Mar 8 yvyan, Joh . kin ett, Michael 60 chu, Richard 44 ener. Jon 69 .g er, Elizabeth 4, 138 L er, Gregory 48 er, Jeffery 55, field, mathew 71 WW ms illia l a, 122, 1? x White, David 54. 13 White. Donald 121 W, L White Edward 61 1' .z. White. White, White. ,White, I 'White, ' 'White, James 58 61,315 1 Kevin 36 Randy 63 Rose 59, 120 Thomas 47, 155, 216 Tim 125 Whitish, Richard 144 Whitley, Clarence 218 WhitseII, John 48 Whittle, Laureen 40 Wichman, Douglas 57 Wiebel, Pius 116, 163 Wieland, Sharon 40 ,"L . Wienkers, Steven 140 ' Wiepking, Brian 69 Wiersum. Richard 35 Wiese, Wendy 145, 137 Wiest, David 32, 34 Wiggins, Thomas 61. 125 Wiitala, Susan 65 Wikum. Janet 40 - y Woloszyn, Karl 61, 134. . Colleen .4 4 "If it were only to write over again there wouldn't be so many things left out. They burn in me; and they keep multiplying and multiplying; but now they can't ever be said. And be- sides, they would require a library - and a pen warmed up in hell." Mark Twain Va V QlH'Ai ' .'$' 4! 1 vm Viva a. . ,4? " y Wgyll a in Exzj g?! VJ? IV$ ' u Vi H g 4 J'I'L , 'h V2.1le."l,V K ' . , givnuagwx .. . . 0,. 4. v"'i,ivvigalwlkfl;r A u . 1 13- l, 5. x. D 1111 l , Ww z "W xfl 44M: .. 1 , . I , ,' ' f ' m: ., V V 1 .. ! :!. X a 11 - u 'A'asva . - x iv .. .. x I v :-


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