University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI)

 - Class of 1981

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1981 volume:

2CONTENTS Opening REFLECTIONS 4 Features and Events.....14 Academics...............60 Sports..................92 Seniors................126 Student Life 158 Organizations..........188 Advertisements.........218 Closing................224 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF COPY EDITOR LAYOUT EDITOR PHOTO EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER Sue Lamb Nancy Brucker Sherry Rhode Rick McNitt Lisa Joyce Staff Writers: Laura Sternweis. Frank Genovese Contributing Writers: Kerry Gurtler. Charles Forkwa. Terry Lutz. Joe Vanden Plas Staff Photographers: Pam Pfaffel. Pat Roble, Ron Mesich Emily Gander. Mike Grorich Contributing Photographer: Gary LeBouton Very Special Thanks To . PHOTO ADVISOR ADVISOR Jim Pierson Bob Busch 0 3Reflections surround us in the rain drenched streets — the storefront gl 6s — the mirror of a woodland s And yet, they also glimmer within us — pirouettes of Images and thoughts rippling the private pools of our mind as we reflect on past experiences, the challenges of today, and the dreams of tomorrow. Both kinds of Reflections weave the 1981 HORIZON'S theme: Reflections which enchant the eye. and Reflections which embrace the6I Reflections are both private and shared... They occupy us in solitude... provide fabric with which to forge the bridges of friendship ... add dustings of soul to enhance the glittering prisms of "special love"... 7PARKING IN REAR v $ xSvUna Foods of Mexico TLE BROWN J Pi a 12. -Hut I cr 1 POINT BEER Reflections in the night mirror the mood of the city as Stevens Point comes alive in neon after five... 91011 12SCH RESE A U A forest. .. A natural haven for introspection, filled with lovely spots where one can reflect on one's feelings in solitude... or share them in tranquility with valued companions... - - • L Jl 1314FEA TURES AND EVENTS Headeast 16 A Foreign Student Reflects 18 Homecoming '80 20 Conversation and a Cold One 24 The Royal Lipizzan Stallions 26 An Autumn in Poland 28 Conway Twitty and T. G. Sheppard 30 Corky Siegal 31 Renovation and Rededication of Old Main 32 Convocation III 34 Congressional Candidates On Campus 35 Outlaws 36 Trivia: The Twelfth Year 38 Spring in England 40 Polarfest! 42 Spring Break 44 Short Reports 1980-1981 46 Gnu’s Briefs 48 BratFest 50 Mud Wrestling 52 Dance Theatre 53 International Dinner 54 Artistic Events on Campus 55 Coffehouse 56 Mad- To- The-Poin t 58 Ralph Nader 59 15“Get Up and Enjoy Yourself.. The hot sounds of searing rock filled UWSP's Quandt gymnasium December 5. as Headeast, accompanied by Canada's No. 1 Rock Group, Trooper, provided a double bill designed to bring the crowd out of their seats. UWSP's University Activities Board sponsored the concert in connection with Stardate Productions. Trooper opened the show, easing the audience Into the hard rock sounds of Hoadeast via their own slightly mellower rock program. Following the ovation for Trooper, Headeast burst Into their own program which Included favorites such as their hit, "Going Down for the Last Time," and highlighted their program with a spectacular smoke show... a favorite part of the concert for Point fans. t6 HEAD EAST!17A Foreign Student Reflects on Life at UWSP: A View by Charles Forkwa of Cameroon There are ono hundred and sixty foreign students at UWSP from thirty dilterent countries of Europe. Asia, Africa and South America, constituting 1.6 percent of the student population. The first foreign students arrived at UWSP as far back as 1961. and since then some sixty-eight countries have been represented Many traditional students, as well as people of the Stevens Point community, havo always been curious to learn about foreign students: where they come from; how they feel about being at UWSP and the United States as a whole; what thoy hope to do in the future — especially after their studies. These are but a few of the many questions oftentimes asked In the course of these interactions some of the myths about foreign lands are eliminated or clarified, and the foreign students themselves get to know Americans and their lifestylo at close quarters, thus also clarifying lots of unanswered questions they might have. Some of these questions, of course, can't be asked outright because so mo people are rather shy. Evontuaiiy. however, the questions are answered through various experiences At this point it would be appropriate to discuss in detail some of the important and educative questions posed by Americans and some of the answers foreign students give. The discussion will bo onesided since most of the questions asked are directed towards foreign students — also because before foreign students come to tho United States they already must have known a lot about this country. On the other hand, most of them have come to realize, from the questions often asked, that most Americans know little about overseas countries, especially if they happen to be weak and economically unimportant One question that a foreign studont is often asked is: How did you choose UWSP? Which goes further to ask — of all the famous, well known colleges and universities, how is it that you choso UWSP? For one thing, most foreign students who have lived in bigger cities in their home country try to avoid them when choosing institutions here; for another, some students know others that have gone to college here or that are currently doing so at the time of application. Yet for some it is a question of: "I happened to havo applied and UWSP was the first college to admit me." The fact Is that most overseas countries have American Cultural Centors locatod in their larger cities and all necessary information about the United States can be obtained from them. Therefore almost any studont who intends to come to tho United States for turlhor sutdies has always found the Cultural Centers an invaluable asset Other often heard questions are: How do you like Stevens Point? The United Statos as a whole? Or. how do you like your stay here? These questions are "great" because thoy call for comparison And what group of people can answor thorn hotter than foreign students? Perhaps the answer that tops the list goes something like this: "I liko Stevens Point, but I don't like the cold." This answor is most likely to bo given by o student from the tropics Even so. students from some European countries complain because their winters aro not as sovoro as those hero In tho aroa of student interaction with the community, most students who havo lived in other parts of this country think that Stevens Point people are much nicer and are easy to got along with. A third category of the questions gets into details like the situation In a student's country — political, economic, and social: the student's family situation; and one's ambitions and philosophies. The kind of person ono is can be portrayed in the answers, which is important for a better all-around understanding In closing, a look at some of tho experiences foreign students havo had: In the area of boyfriend girlfriend. some preliminary difficulties aro encountered mostly due to differences in approach, communication, and recognition. Those seeing snow for the first time find it is quite an experience. The freezing temperatures' Oh. that tool Last but not tho least is the remark: "You hove an accent. where do you come from?" Charles Forkwa is a senior at UWSP majoring In Soil Science and Roso urco Management He has worked as a contributing writer on HORIZON during the 1980-81 year Charles plans to return to his homeland. Cameroon. following graduation to pursue a career in agriculture 181. Vllma Lopez of Nicaragua. 2. Taiwanese students perform at the International Dinner. 3. Elizabeth Belle and Martha Tanyt of Cameroon model attire from their homeland. 4. Students from Cameroon and Malaysia en)oy an evening at the International Dinnor. 19Reflections on Homecoming: Special Events... Special Memories Chilly weather? Time to curl up by a crackling fire? Not for the Pointers at Homecoming! "In the mood." students kicked off the wook with the Flatlanders Third Annual Bike Race on Sunday and from there, well, the activities tell the story. Between the marshmallow mush, leap frog, sack races, the cracker whistle, hog calls, pyramid building, tug of war and the apple bob. pyramid building was by far the most popular; It even became an off-campus activity as students attempted to construct one on the squaro. Entertainment to get the Pointers "In the mood" included the Tom Parks show on Tuesday, the film "Stalag 17" on Wednesday, the UAB movie “Yanks" on Thursday. "Thee Obsession" at the Homecoming Dance. The Big Knees Big Band, and second performances of “See How They Run" on Friday and Saturday. If that wasn’t enough, there was the parade Everyone certainly got "In the mood" for the parade. Over fifty units participated, constituting one of the longest parades In years. Competing for trophies were eight high school bands. Winners were Marathon City, first; Spencor, second; and Trt-County. third. The Stevens Point community was also Involved in the parade. Including the Old Car Club as a returning regular. As for floats, a total of oleven competed for trophies. Placing first was Sigma Tau Gamma with their paper-mache Point Beer can and the slogan "We're In the mood — let s swat the Superior team." Hyer Hall and Tau Kappa Epsilon placed second and third. — Terri Lutz 221. Inclement weather thinned tans but not enthusiasm at tho big game. 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon's Steve Gross became the "canvas" tor the art ol Jim "Satch" Shulter in tho Knoo Painting Contest. 3. The Vets Club entered a tloat bearing its own "Queen." 4. A couple of brothers from Sigma Phi Epsilon tako a whack at tho Threo-Leggod Race. 5. Homecoming festivities always find students looking tholr very best for the occasion. 6 Applo Bobbing proved to be one of the splashier events of Homecoming Week. 7. Studonts muster their gusto during the Tug-of-War outside Old Main. 8. Competitors In the Bed Race noar the finish line.CONVERSATION AND A COLD ONE 24Keeping with what seems to be an age-old Point tradition, students once again flocked to the square to celebrate the Halloween weekend. On this weekend and on many others, the bars on the square are a place where many students can set aside their worries about finals, grades, and the pressures of college life. It is a place to meet with friends, meet NEW friends, listen to music, play games and DRINK BEER. A subject of much controversy lately, problems on the square have led to talks of limiting the number of people allowed in the bars, or even of closing them down. Police protection has increased after complaints of vandalism and rowdiness, and during the fall semester as many as six officers would often patrol the area on Friday and Saturday nights. Loitering and the possession of an open container of alcohol on the street are among the most common violations, the latter carrying a fine of $122 for each offense. The large number of arrests seems to be due to the large number of people visiting the square each weekend, but as the school year progresses and the colder weather sets in, the size of the crowds lining the streets diminishes, and so the problems on the square seem to end for another year. Still the square remains a popular retreat for many attending UWSP, and as the sun goes down on yet another Thursday night, students begin to filter In to their favorite bars to relax with friends over a few cold ones — and the tradition of "the square" continues on ... — Sherry Rhode 25The Royal Lipizzan Stallions « 26I Beautiful, majestic, and proud, the Royal Lipizzan Stallions appeared at the Quandt Filedhouse for one performance on Sunday, September 21. The magnificient white horses captivated their audience with "Airs Above the Ground,” a fine display of their rearing and jumping abilities. The Liplzzans. for centuries the property of nobility and military aristocracy, became famous for their endurance, strength, and speed. The breed was derived from the fusing of three bloodlines; the Andulusian, the Arab, and the Vllano. This crossbreeding resulted In a strain of horse having superb strength, excellent coordination, and superior intelligence. This rare and noble breed was created In the 16th century for Austria's royal house of Hapsburg. For the next four hundred years, the Lipplzan developed peacefully. However, In 1942 the stud was sent to Czechoslovakia for safekeeping. There without the mares, the breed faced extinction. In the Walt Disney film "The Miracle of the White Stallions," the forceful account of the stud’s rescue and return to Austria by General Patton’s Third Army is strikingly retold. The Lipplzzan is a long-lived horse, having an average life span of 30 to 35 years. The horse is born black, and over a 6 to 10 year period gradually changes to its final, pure white color. — Laura Sternweis 27The beauty ol the countryside and the mountains, the folk crafts, and the Inexpensive nature of travot were some of the most enjoyable elements of the semestor abroad In Poland for twenty-six UWSP students In the autumn of 1980. The group. under the supervision of Communication professor CHck Rogers, flew to the Netherlands In August from where they traveled by rail to Germany. Austria. Hungary. Yuooslavia and finally their destination of Poland During their stay In Poland, the group attended classes at Jaglellonian University taught largofy by English speaking Polish professors. Studies Included courses In Pottsh culture, history, language, art history, geography and comparative economics. Students were free to aoclaMzo with Polish students, but found the language barrier to be a larger communication problem than In some other European countries due to the relatively small number of English speaking students at Jaglellonian. Although the Point students were not affoctod In any serious way by the political tensions In Poland, they woro nwaro of strlkos In progross through post or s urging worker solidarity and through the cancellation of two of minor student activities due to striking workers. As Americans, tho students found the shortage of food ond other goods In Poland to be somewhat frustrating; while the Polish people, aocustomod to such shortages, appeared to Accept incessant waiting In Une for such Items as meat or bananas. Frequently, clothing and shoe stores had extremely limited stock and often carried only one or two sires In a particular Item. Grocery stores were out of milk by mid-morning, and shelves routinely contained only noodles, bread, and other fillers and starches. As students in general, thoeo at Jagellonian University. Including the Point students, ate better than the average Pole. The Polish students wero described as very curious about western culture. American clothing, especially Levis, were much admired. The view many Polish studonts hove of America appeared to be shaped by the films and television programs they have been able to obtain. Some of the programs, such as the popular "Hart to Hart" aeries, doplct Americans as being gonerafty wealthier than Americans actually are. Additionally, the saturation of such shows with crime serves to distort views of the United Stales. Polish students appeared to be very anti-Soviet, while the Point students fell as Americans they were warmly treated. Point students perceived several problems In Poland during their stay Including a black market In western currency, a high rate of alcoholism In the Polish populace, and a general Inefficiency and lack of productivity In business. Industry and agri-business. Some American students left that in privately-owned businesses and on privately-owned farms, productivity ond services were superior to those In state-owned faclitles Agri-business, particularly, was per cloved as primitive compared with the US agriculture. Most privately-owned farms are very small with ox-drawn plows and hand methods being envtoyed In production. Although on joying somewhat more freodom then their Soviet neighbors. Poles were described as living in a nation which, despite the prldo of Its people. Is heavily guarded and ringed with barbed wire. Photos by John Podvln 26An Autumn In Poland: uwsp students Abroad By John Podvin as Told to Nancy Brucker 1. Wawel Cathedral. Krakow. Poland. 2. Tatra Mountains on Pollsh-Czech border. 3. Train station In Kdn. West Germany. 4. Dorm Lite In Dorn Studenckl Plast. Krakow. Poland. 5. City of Poznan. Poland. 6. Tatra Mountains. Zakopane. Poland. 7. Returning to Krakow after 2 week tour through Poland. 29Country Comes to Point: CONWAY TWITTY T. G. SHEPPARD Lines stretched from the lobby outside to the street as "hard core" country music fans rapidly began filling Quandt Fieldhouse. Many were dressed In blue jeans, wostorn shirts, and cowboy boots and hats. Insido tho fioldhouse. hawksters peddled shirts, records, tapes, souvenier booklets, and posters suitable for framing. The crowd gave them a lot of business. At 7:30 PM the lights went out. the crowd grew silent, and a blue spotlight Illuminated the stage. It was Saturday. October 25th. and the Conway Twitty and T. G. Sheppard concert had begun. T. G. Sheppard and his backup band. Daylight, were the first to perform. An up-and-coming solid country artist. Sheppard has appeared on TV shows like The Midnight Special. Pop Goes The Country, and Nashville On Tho Road. Boforo becoming a performer, he was Involved In the promotion and business end of music for many years. An exceptional entertainer, Sheppard has one of the best road shows In the country music. After a twenty minute intermission during which Sheppard gave autographs. Conway Twitty and his band the Twittybirds came on stage. Twitty. who has been a singer for over 23 years, prefers to sing songs his fens can relate to and understand. In his music he explores younger ideas and younger thoughts. After his performance. Twitty also gave autographs. The concert, sponsored by UAB contemporary entertainment, was thoroughly en|oyed by •II. — Laura Sternwels 30Entertainment at Its Best... CORKY SIEGAL UWSP students enjoyed the music of rock and blues artist, Corky Siegal, as he performed to a full house in Allen Upper during the spring semester. The group was on tour to promote their 14th album. "Out Of The Blue.” 31Renovation and Rededication of Old Main: Reflections on the Past and Future of UWSP’s LandmarkAlter nearly a decade ol throats of demolition, a ronovation of historic Old Main was accomplished In tho 1979-80 school yoar. Although tho process took less than twelve months, two millions dollars was expended in the restoration. Romoval of tho oast and west wings trimmed the building to the original shapo of 1894. Although much was done to keep elements of tradition within tho building, changos havo been made to modernise and prepare the administrative building for tho years ahead. Within the classic building is now a modern interior featuring rust and gold carpeting and wotls painted In basic oarth tonos. Some high ceilings remain, but the old classrooms havo been removed. News and Publications Sorvicos. Graduate Studies. Personnel, and Career Counseling and Placement occupy spaco on the first tloor. The second tloor contains the Chancellor's Office and Complex. Business Affairs, and Academic Affairs including International Programs. Univorsily Relations, and Development and Alumni Occupying the basement space are Engineering. Drafting and Design, and the Archives In addition to the beautification and space changos. improvements wore mado in tho building's insulation, heating, and cooling systems Traditional touchos included the creation of the "Heritage Room” at the northeast end of the first floor, which scats approximately 75 persons. The room is lined with cabinetry and woodwork which originally existed in tho east wing's homo economics room. Three striking chandcliors wore also installed in the room Another historic feature of tho "now" Old Mam is the stained glass window located lust Inside tho front entrance. This lovely piece was installed in momory of a faculty member who died in 1903. After removal from its original location at tho west end of tho second tloor. it was reloaded and placed in its new location Although Old Mam is 88 years of age. the faco lift has assured her many yoars of futuro use. Old Main, like the UW-Stovons Point campus as a whole, is truly a combination of traditions of the past and hopes for the future. — Kerry Gurtter On Oclober 19. 1894. Old Main was originally dedicated as the Stevens Point Normal School. October 22. 1980. the building was rodedicated following a year of renovation. The rododication ceremony featurod remarks by State Senator William Bablitch; Joyce Erdman. President of the Board of Rogonts; Ody Fish of the Building Commission; and former UWSP Chancellor.Loe Shorman Dreyfus, who Is now Governor of the State of Wisconsin. Prosont UWSP Chancellor Philip R Marshall presided over the ceremonies Senator Bablitch referred to Old Main in his remarks as an "elegant lady and a symbol ol pride" which proved the committment of the community. Joyco Erdman also mentioned "the dovoted offorts of the community" and praised the decision to re-do and not destroy the landmark. Governor Dreyfus opened his remarks by comparing Old Main to the southern mansion. Tara, immortalized in the novel "Gone With the Wind", set during the Civil War Old Main, like Tara, continued to "stand through the battle." The Governor included in his comments many historical events which occured during the existence of Old Mam and concluded by saying. "She Is truly a standard of excellence " Guests were prosonted with small plaques made from portions of beams removed from the east and west wings during their demolition and bearing a replica of UWSP's famous cupola. Governor Dreyfus also received a brick as a momento of the ceremony, which Chancellor Marshall called "4 4% of a brick" — referring to the recent 4.4% cut In state spending ordered by Dreyfus. As the rododication concluded. Chancellor Marshall revealed a new plaque bearing a replica of tho original telegram indicating that Stevens Point had been selected as the site for tho university... "To the boys at Stevens Point — We have won, the world is ours. Stevens Point wins on the 101st ballot." — Kerry GurtlorConvocation III 34 UWSP’s third Convocation was held Tuesday, September 16th, in Quandt gymnasium and featured UW System President Robert O’Neil as guest speaker. Dr. O'Neil selected as his topic "Censorship,” a subject he has studied for 10 years. O'Neil called for a clearer definition of censorship in the law. Convocation opens the academic year at the university each fall and provides students with an opportunity to hear notable speakers as well as enjoy the pageantry provided as faculty and academic leaders gather in full academic regalia. A high point of each Convocation is the presentation of the faculty excellence awards by Chancellor Philip Marshall. Receiving this year’s awards for excellence in teaching were Neil Lewis of the History Department. Dennis Riley of Political Science. Aga Razvi of Natural Resources, Dick Rodgers of Communication, and Don Showalter of Chemistry. Gerald Chappell of Communicative Disorders and Stephen Pistono of History received awards for scholarship. An award for outstanding service was presented to Marcus Fang, advisor to UWSP's foreign students. — Nancy Brucker 1. Chancoilor Philip Marshall. 2. UW System President Robert O'Neil. 3. The UWSP mace is carried by Dr. John Ellery.Vinton Vesta Oavid Obey Congressional Candidates on Campus The Obey-Vesta Debate On October 24th. the public was invited to a debate between incumbent Seventh District Congressman Dave Obey and his Republican challenger Vinton Vesta. The UWSP Political Science Association sponsored the debate held in the Program Banquet Room of the University Center. Among the issues debated were the SALT II Treaty, the Equal Rights Amendment (ERA), and the value of the occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). with Obey and Vesta offering opposing views on each. Obey stated his support of the SALT II Treaty saying. "While pursuing a policy of national strength, we must also be committed to the policy of the SALT II agreement.” Vesta however, felt that the treaty was negotiated from a position of weakness saying. Tm against unilaterally disarming our weapons and seeing what happens.” On the Equal Rights Amendment. Obey stood in favor of passage while Vesta felt that equal rights could be better achieved through legislative action. The two candidates also differed in their views regarding the Occupational Safety and Health Administration. Obey said. "If you really believe that industry is really going to protect the safety and health of workers without an agency like OSHA you're living an 'Alice in Wonderland' dream.” Vesta then replied. "Any company desires to have a perfect safety record and they will do this voluntarily without having snoops from the federal government coming around.” Due to the efforts of the Political Science Association and the cooperation of the candidates. Point students were able to evaluate the 1980 Seventh District contenders first hand as were the thousands of Wisconsin voters who saw the videotape of this fine debate on television later that evening. 35 — Laura SternweisThe Outlaws “Free" tickets sold for five dollars outside Quandt Fieldhouse as long lines of denim-and-cowboy-hat-clad rock 'n' rollers were searched for cans and bottles. They had come to see the rock group "The Outlaws." who were to perform at 7:30 PM along with the Milwaukee band "Short Stuff” on Wednesday, April 15th. The large, non-sellout crowd assembled in the fieldhouse. The lights dimmed, and flashlight-bearing ushers directed the remaining fans to their seats. Short Stuff then began to perform on a stage bathed in smoked red light. The band's five members, playing songs from their album "Talk Is Cheap," proved that they indeed were "Milwaukee's hottest rock 'n' roll blues band." The crowd approved of Short Stuff's hand-clapping, foot-stomping rock 'n' roll. Cowboy hats sailed through the air during the intermission following Short Stuff's performance. The crowd milled around in anticipation of The Outlaws. Again the lights dimmed. Immediately the crowd was on its feet, its hands raised high as the Outlaws mounted the stage. As they sang about "Devil’s Road." the ushers tried to keep the crowd seated. Their efforts were unsuccessful, for the crowd was again on its feet for the Outlaws' second song "Hurry Sundown." and remained on its feet for the duration of the concert. Later, when the Outlaws used a fog machine to set the scene for their rendition of "Ghost Riders In The Sky." fans stood on their chairs. The band said goodnight after playing "There Goes Another Love Song." However, the crowd wasn't willing to wish them farewell. They applauded, whistled, and screamed for more. Throughout the crowd, lit cigarette lighters were held high. The Outlaws returned, giving the crowd the encore it wanted. UWSP was pleased with this concert sponsored by UAB Contemporary Entertainment and Stardate Productions. As he left Quandt Fieldhouse one satisfied fan exclaimed. "They were great! They out-jammed REO!" — Laura Sternweis37At midnight on April 12th it was OCCUPATION FOOLE first across the trivia finish Hne" with SUBSTATION. FIST. CITY NEWS, and HUGH BEAUMONT following in that order. Sixth place was shared by KEYSTONE COPS and CRIME DRS. (leaving the seventh slot vacant). HESTER S HAREM. MUTATED MEMBERS, and PLAYERS BORN DEAD 2 filled eighth through tenth places These top ten teams led a trivia field of 299 teams comprised of 3.835 players who phoned in 36.908 correct answers to 90FM's Trivia Central. Finishing in 299th place were the NONCONFORMISTS who received their mere 10 point tally due to a decision by 90FM to credit ALL teams with 10 points on a particular question They were rivaled tor last place by both the SPACE CADETS and the KNOW NOTHINGS. A special feature of this year s contest was a 90FM phone conversation with actor Hugh Beaumont. (As a reminder to non-trivia folks, you will remember him as tho Beaver s dad on the old t. v. sit com 'Leave It to Beaver".) Each year WWSP works in close cooperation with Wisconsin Telephone to smooth any potential problems Trivia might cause area telephone customers. This year the contest scheduled its more difficult questions during daytime calling hours and gave its oasier queries during the very late night hours and the weo hours of the morning. Additionally, this year the station charged a small fee to entering teams, accepted entries only at the station, and did not broadcast the phone numbers for Trivia Central over the air. As always, names of teams In the annual 54-hour marathon were as varied as the questions. A sampler would include: HAVANA DAYDREAMERS. DEAD PUPPIES. MONON RAILROAD. MCDILL PICKLES. DUKES OF PLOVER, and 89 WOOD TICKS Trivia "Oz" Jim Oliva again presided over the "World's Largest Trivia Contest", along with dedicated d.j. 's and countless phone-staffers who worked throughout an exhausting, pizza-packed weekend to provide both college and non-collego participants with another great year of Trivial — Nancy BruckerThere are teams who take trivia seriously. .. and then there are teams... Mike casts another trivia mindbender over the airwaves at 90FM. Handling tho technical side ot the contest involves considerable skill. Manning phones each yoar In Trivia Central Is an enjoyable, but exhausting job. Paul Strom phones in his team's answor to Trivia Control. WWSP takes on the appearance of a tape-draped jungle. 39 1J40 Spring in England: UWSP Students Abroad Debbie Perock obviously enjoyed her memorlos as she reflected on experiences acquired during a somoster abroad In England during the spring of 1980 - reminiscing with HORIZON about the beautiful English countryside and boat trips down the Thames. Debbie, together with 49 other students and three advisors, resided at Peace Haven, the International Friendship Center in Acton — 8 suburb of London. Classes wore taught by professors from various universities, as well as UWSP professors along as advisors, and woro conducted at tho residence Some studonts attended art classes held In tho Tate Art Gallery In London, drama students attondod a different play oach week, and those studonts involved in tho study of education woro able to participate In an observation of education In the Britllsh schools. Many students visited Cambridge. Oxford, or Eaton during tholr stay. Studonts were troe to plan much of their own Itinerary, visiting Walos. Scotland, and Ireland on weekends and taking in many of the familiar English tourist attractions. Expressing strong feelings about the richness of the cultural experiences available through such a program. Debbie referred to the semester as "marvelous" and felt students additionally gained a great deal of confidence in thomselves together with many close and valuabk) friendships. Whon askod for her impressions of the British people. Debbie described them as "friendly" and less outspoken than Americans. She said students woro "treated well" and often enjoyed the hospitality ol the English through "bed and breakfast" hostol arrangements. Tho American studonts enjoyed tho English food, often at pubs, which Debbio described as less "rowdy" and more "social" than the counterpart American tavern. Pub lunchos woro rotativoly Inexpensive ($2-3.00), and included such itoms as fish and chips, cassorolos. or a "plowman's lunch" with choose, bread, and pickles. Food was served up with pints or halt-pints of ale. Studonts wero ofton questioned on political issues by the English Often. Debbie recalled, it was assumed that all American students were woalthy. At the beginning of April the group left England for a month's tour of Europe, stopping in Switzerland. Italy. Austria. Germany, and Luxomborg. Studonts wore able to fly home to the United States at the end of the month with suitcases bearing treasures such as English or Scottish wool sweaters: Italian leather, wine, or amuratto; or delicious Swiss chocolate. For Debbio. howovor. life in London was hardly ovor. Returning to England, she. along with a few other girls, stayed on for the summer. To provide herself with support, she worked as a "nanny" caring for throe British children, which left her free to enjoy more summer weekends in the English countrysido. walk In the London rain, and light sparklers at Plymouth on tho Fourth of July. — Nancy Brucker IDS 1 Changing ot tho Coord 2. London Bridge 3 Point student abroad 4 UWSP students en|oy ale in a British pub 5 Friendship House 6. Tho charm ot tho English countryside is enhanced by the dignity and ancient splendor ot historic castles and towers 4 L Frosty, Snowy February... Time for Hot Chocolate, Valentines And POLARFEST! Frosty, snowy February ... Time for hot chocolate, valentines and POLARFEST! Point students lifted the February drearies with rugby games in the snow and the quick-thinking fun of "Simon Sez with Bob Shaffer" presented on the UWSP campus. Everyone seemed to have a great time — evidenced by this panorama of candid photos snapped by our Horizon photographers.Spring Break: Freedom adventure It comes at the waning days of bitter Wisconsin winter, appearing as the ice begins to thin on northland streams... Three-fourths of the way through the academic year it is upon us. providing a reprieve from texts, examinations, experiments Brief freedom, borne on the earliest wings of spring. SPRING BREAK. Like eagles taking to the air. we fly... off to distant places never seen. Or pursue winding roads of adventure, afoot on mountain trails. Or whisk away in crammed cars to a faraway seashore, blessed with warm winds and a friendly sun. IT ENDS, as do most adventures. From near and far. we return... with pre-summer tans, bright bags of souvenirs, endless stories and heightened energy. Content to withstand the few last weeks of classes until the advent of summer, having grown as flowers REFRESHED by freedom, as by rain. — Nancy Brucker 44 ArizonaFirst Lady Rosalyn Carter arrived at the Stevens Point Airport tor a brief stop during an autumn round of campaigning for President Carter's re-olection. Mrs. Carter did not visit the university campus, but drew journalists and photographers anxious to record the visit of a First Lady to Portage County. John Lennon He asked us to imagine and to give peace a chance. He said it would be easy if we tried. Ho worked for peace in an innocent and impulsive way. and influenced the pop culture of the 1960's and 1970's. He was John Lennon, the former Beatle who was "starting over.” On December 8. 1980. John Lennon was murdered outside his apartment building on the corner of New York Central Park West and West 72nd Street. He and his wife Yoko Ono were returning home from a late-night session at their recording studio. At 10:50 PM. their rented limousine arrived at the 72nd Street entrance of the Dakota, the elegant, century-old apartment building where Lennon and his family lived. Lennon got out of the llmo, and was shot by 25 year old Mark David Chapman, a former Hawaiian security guard. Chapman, using a .38 special, shot Lennon seven times, twice in his back, twice in his left shoulder, and thrice in his chest. Officer Jamer Moran rushed a semi-conscious, bleeding Lennon to Roosevelt Hospital, fifteen blocks away from the Dakota. Seven surgeons tried unsuccessfully to revive Lennon, who was pronounced dead on arrival. Chapman was charged with second degree murder and ordered to undergo thirty days of oxtonsive psychiatric testing. Yoko Ono asked that mourners hold a ten minute, silent vigil in honor of Lennon on Sunday, December 14. at 2:00 PM EST. He said he was a dreamer, but that he wasn't the only ono. During an interview on the day of his murder, he said he hoped that the 1980's would be like the 1960's, a time of decided action. He was John Lennon, an innocent dreamor, a man for peace. — Laura Sternweis UPDATE: IRAN After 444 days of captivity, the 52 American hostages hold by Iranian studonts since the takoovor ol the Embassy flew to freedom. Their oxit from Iran, meticulously televised, the American public was able to observe first-hand the climax to one of the most diplomatically trying periods in American history. The release was effected minutes following the inauguration of Ronald Roagan as President. After a brief stay at American hospital facilities in Gormany. it was on to the United States and. without a doubt, the most overwhelming "welcome home" imaginable. Days and wooks of rocoptions and parados ushered the hostages Into stateside life once again, both in Washington (where they wcro honorod at the White House) and In their home communities. New York offored a traditional "ticker tnpo porado" to any of tho group wishing to be so honored. Several ac- End to the Hostage Crisis copied the invitation. No longer hostages, the 52 have returned to their caroers and to now lives. A number havo encountered problematic modical or psychological offects following their re-entry into society, but most havo gone on to rosume lives disrupted tor ovor one year. Several have written of their experiences. and several have embarked on lecturo tours across tho country. Stevens Point has seen hostages Kevin Hormening. Richard Ouoen (the hostage returned oorly due to medical probloms). and Kathryn Koob. In retrospect, the spectre of their 444 day captivity appears as a bad droam ... A dream all too rooted In roallty for the families of oight U.S servicomen who gave their lives In the dosperate attompt to rescue their fellow Americans nine months boforo their eventual flight to freedom. — Nancy Bruckor 46RIDING THE RANGE TO THE WHITE HOUSE The West Comes to Washington The media was calling it "close" fight up until the map wont bluo When NBC's Key color tor Ronald Reagan - blue began to creep across tho broad expanse o! map behind tho suited shoulders ol John Chancellor. It became apparent to the nation that a landslide in the electoral collogo was Imminent lor tho former Governor of California The hotly contosted race lor tho oval office wound down In the oar-ly days of November amidst rumblings from tho Iranian government indicative of possible release ol the 52 American hostages seized nearly a year before ol tho U S Embassy in Tolioran Release did not motOflalt.ro Speculation and cynicism ran high as votors went to the polls November third to cast their baHots lor tho next President of the United States When the votos were counted. Ronald Roogan hod capturod 5!% ol tho popular vole. Jimmy Car tor 41%, and third parly candidate, Illinois Congressman John Anderson 7%. In the electoral college, the success ol the Reagan strategy was overwhelmingly obvious as tho lormer actor collected an impressive 489 electoral votos which included votos from the Key states ol Now YorK. Pennsylvania. and Ohio — bastions of organized labor. Jimmy Carter trailed Reagan with 49 electoral votes, carrying only seven states. No electoral votes wero recorded lor John Anderson Campaign rhetoric Immediately prior to tho oloction dealt predominantly with the issuos ol national defense, peace, detente with the Soviet Union (particularly in respect to SALT II. the Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty), and the due state of the U S. oconomy President Carter, in an attempt to locus national attention on foreign affairs. attacked his Republican challenger's positions on defense and foreign policy, stressing tho complicated nature ol today foreign poi-cy and the absoluto necessity lor peace With Carter setting the direction ol pre-election rhetoric. Reagan was frequently m the pos-tion ol denouncing a war monger" mage, while endeavoring to point public attention in the direction of national economic issues Emphasizing the current rate Ol inflation, unemployment, and loss ol productivity. Reagan concluded his portion of the televised Carter-Reagan debate by asking viewers the question. "Are you better off today than you were four years ago?” In a montage ol opinions gathered around the UWSP Political Science Department following the election, the general feeling was that the Reagan victory reflected a capture ol the "undecided vote" as wen as o reaction ol "short term dissent" with tho Carter economic policy Negative performance of the Carter Administration was particularly noted In koy industries, control of Interest rates, and inflation Evidence In regard to the offoct ol tho Iranian crisis was mixed The Reagan conservative tide cost numerous liberal politicians around the nation congressional seats. Including perennial Senator Gaylord Nelson ol Wisconsin Also defeated November third wero notables George McGovern of South Dakota. Jacob Javits ol New York. Frank Church ol Idaho, and Birch Bayh ol Indiana Republicans rode victories to win a majority in the U S Senate and added 31 Republican seats m the House In Wisconsin. Reagan won 48 . of the Badger voto with Jimmy Carter garnering 44%, and John Anderson 7%. Anderson fared bettor In Portage county with 9.51% otihe vote Despite another drop m the national votor turnout, the state of Wisconsin enjoyed a turnout up from 1976 at 65 2% compared to the national average Ol 52 9% Voter turnout m the city ol Stevens Point was a remarkable 89%. Reaction on the campus loBowmg the olechon was mixed, but dominated by a demonstration Ol approximately 200 persons who assembled lor an "anti-Reagan" march following the former Governor's Tuosday victory The rally was said to have originated on the campus. The march was generally peacotut in nature, concluding m front of Old Main with about 300 to 400 persons present No arrests were made Nancy Bruckor Reagan Assassination Attempt On Monday. March 30. 1981. at 2:25 PM EST. six shots wore lirod in Washington. Police officer Thomas K Doiohanty. Secret Service Agent Timothy J McCarthy. Press Secrotary James Brady, and President Ronald Reagan had boon shot outside the Washington Hilton Hotel Reagan, who had just addressed the Building and Construction Trades Department ol the AFL-CIO in the hotel's ballroom, was headod for his limousine when six shots were lired Irom a .22 caliber "Saturday Night Special." The President was rushed to George Washington University of Medicine alter the shooting, and entored surgery at approximately 3:15 PM Jokingly. Reagan requested Republican doctors Cardiovascular specialist Dr Ben Aaron performed the surgery, assisted by Dr. Joseph Giordano, head ol the hospital s trauma toam. and two or throe other doctors. They removed a "really mnngled" bullet from Reagan. FBI spokesman Ed Gooderhand said that Reagan was hit by a special explosive bullet that could have blown up at any timo, ovon on tho operating table. These "devastator" bullots have an oxlra charge In their hollow tips, and are designed to blow up on impact and cause massive damage. John Warnock Hinckley Jr., age 25. of Evorgroon. Colorado, was arrested and held without bond on the charge of attempting to assassinato the president. Hinckley was seized immediately alter the six shots were fired — Laura Sternweis FREEDOM STOP THE AMERICAN HANDGUN The Years Events in Review ... "To ovory thing there is a season, and a time to every purpose under the heaven a tlmo to bo bom. and a timo to die " Voyagor t introduced us to Saturn We elected Ronald Reagan as president Bobby Sands starved to death in an attempt to gain poetical prisoner status ".. a lime to ki» and a time to heal; a time to break down, and a time to buildup." Ronald Reagan was shot Pope John Paul II was shot John Lennon was shot and killed After 54% hour in space, astronauts John Young and Bob Cnppon landed the Columbia Space Shuttle on California's Mojave Desert “.. a timo to weep and a time to laugh, a time to mourn, and a timo to dance '• Rely Tampons were believed to cause toxic shock syndrome Steve McQueen died Wo went to the movies, we watched "Ordinary People" and Elephant Man " We wondered who shot J.R A movement called PATHS (People s Alternative To Hard Sidewalks) was dedicated to keeping tho cow paths on campus Nothing came between 15 year old Brooke Shields and her Calvin Klein Jeans The look was preppy a tune to love, and a time to hate." Prince Charles and Lady Diana Spencer wero betrothed The American hostages wero released after 444 days of captivity in Iran The American Indians Resisting Ostracism hold their annual pow wow We worried about Blue Jeans Day. ".. a time of war. and a lime of peace." There were Soviet troops m Poland We worried about El Solvador A peace rally took place on the campus sundial The legend of David Laing trv-od on "To ovory thing there is a season, and a time to every purpose under the heaven." (quotations from Ecciesiastos 3) — Laura SternweisCARTOON CHARACTER CHARGED WITH THEFT BY PHY. ED. DEPT. University Health Corner's pregnant cartoon character has been charged with theft by UWSFs Phy Ed Dept, alter a basketball was reported missing following one of the Pointer home games Upon questioning by Campus Security, the female character admitted having swiped tho ball during a time-out in the second half "I |ust couldn't got pregnant In time for tho ad campaign.” she wailod "My job dopendod upon It.. What coukJ I do?" Court authorities ere unsympathetic and sentenced her to 48 hours In an empty room with nothing to read but the Pointer's "Human Sexuality" column. She is presently recuperating at Buttor's Bar. When questioned about any Health Contor efforts to Intervene on her behalf, she roplled cynically: "I thought thoy corod about mo. but they did nothing. I guess Love Won't Protect You." Ham Abducted by Aliens Copy Editor and Writer Bob Ham In Happier Days Long-time Pointer Staffer Bob Ham was abducted this week by extra-terrestrial aliens who forced him into a collosal revolving silver sphere in the parking lot behind the Communication Building. Although grief-stricken, fellow Pointer staffers say they are not really surprised as Ham was about the spaciest guy they ever knew. Memorial services will be held this week in the Pointer darkroom. 48 Love Won’t Protect You ... Unpfianed PragsMCy Frtrmtlon Cimtulyi NATIONAL FIGURES JOURNEY TO POINT TO PLAY TRIVIA With the ever-growing reputation of the World's largest Trivia Contest roaching people across the nation, a number of the country's most respected figures Journeyed to Stevons Point in April to participate in the contest. •'It's excellent publicity.” said tho public relations staff of Governor Jerry Brown. "We didn't get this much press out of his going to Africa with Lindal" Playing as "The Biggies", the team asked that WWSP not roloase their standing to the general public at the close of the contest in return tor the publicity brought to the station by their participation. "It simply isn't fair that tho greatost minds In the country concentrate into one team." a spokesman said. "It wouldn't be cricket! for them to play for the trophy." HORIZON'S photographer was on the scene to capture several of "The Biggies" as they fielded 90FM's questions over microphones in Berg Gym. Seven Political Scionco Association student voluntoors phoned in their answers to Trivia Contral as thoy came over the mikes: 8olow: John Andorson. Ralph Nader. Georgo Bush and Jorry Brown Lets f Idho ujaj iM, ' [ In ttpcadent Candidate W • ttSidsiit in UWO? For 50 points? Uh... he's fhom j Illinois? Xim? jmj r M L kr.-w fc ’ VJM Y You 90 I to bclitvt ' I nc rntldoni nallu hxvtt me top V Thc tS this conspiracy to I 9" I the hard A r i ms just M S close to Coning up Wit } the ansuicr on that asopointzr- L Just r f S 1 ioid ■ to .'■tout I jtrs out from! tudicnce iff ore. tirnt, ike you tea ufitnj EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LAMB "DESPONDENT" OVER LEAVING YEARBOOK Leo Beery will marry Lamb in August as part of her therapy. Sue Lamb is "despondent" after leaving Horizon staff. Horizon's '81 Editor in Chief. Sue Lamb, hi boon described as "despondent" over tr culmination of her association with the yearbook Rumor has It that she will be in and out of hospital in Wausau for the next 12 months. Lam plans to marry former Pointer News Editor L Booty in oarly August os tho first of a series theraputic projects.CATTERSON, POOCHIE, AND RIVIERE RECEIVE HORIZONS 1ST ANNUAL LEADERSHIP AWARDS ... The HORIZON Yearbook staff selected Linda Catterson. SGA President; Mike Poochie. SGA Vice-President; and Lynn Marie Riviere. Student Budget Controller, as 1981 recipients of the 1st annual Leadership Award given deserving members of the Student Government Association. None of the three could be reached for comment. SGA's Glasses Designed Exclusively by Thomas Dobbins’ Catlorson rocoivod her award for original leadership of Poochie was named for the award in recognition of Rivicro was died for hor dear vision on budget issues I ho Studont Government Association In ’80-81. h,» outstanding contributions as SGA’s watchdog against violence' in the Grid (Soo related story on Rising Enrollments.) Rising Enrollment Precipitates Campus Violence Increases in studont enrollment at UWSP has led to widespread campus violonco as students compoto for dormitory space, enrollment m courses, and tables In the Grid. Recent cutbacks in stato spending aro oxpectod to serve as further mcontive to violence. In an unprocodontod movo to curttoii tho dilomma. Chancollor Philip R Marshall has asked all incoming freshmen to arrive with pup tonts and hold mess goar this coming September A study is additionally being conducted to determine the feasibility of conducting classos around campfires in Schmeekle Reserve this winter as a mothod of reducing campus onergy expenditures fCnlUM OiW latiM Space Two iludeni were ar-raaled late irut aemealer by SO Vice-Pres-derl. Mike PoocNe m the UC a Or MM or and "«rgwd with asaauil and damage lo property Tab e spece ai the Grid may not be a major campus problem ne»l lea il me UC renovation pro caeds as planned The students crushed three bags or trench tries end caused two stowed omooaer to microwave bananaa Student Suicidal Over Cloeed Classes Stave Schroeder attempted to hang honaetl Out ng preregistrat.on tor spring semester St upon teeming that aP five ot hts chosen classes were cloeed Schroeder allowed trends to remove the noose when nobbed by Phy f d 'acuity that ha would be admitted to Advanced Pmg Pong on a humam. tartan bears Late Breaking Bulletin CHANCELLOR’S JOB CUT AS A RESULT OF LATEST BUDGET SLASH Shortly before HORIZON went to press the news was announced that UWSP Chancellor Phillip R. Marshall had becomo the latest victim of Governor Lee Dreyfus’ efforts to slash spending. Campus students and faculty were horrified as news of the Chancellor s predicament broke, and have pressured the Board of Regents to do something. Responding to that pressure, the University of Wisconsin system has employed Marshall to remove air conditioner covers on the Point campus "Tho |Ob. of course, is short-range." one official said, "but it should help pay the rent." Sympathy from the community has already begun to pour out to the Marshalls. An area potato grower has offered lo supply them with ten pounds of spuds per week until the Chancellor is once more gainfully employed. "We feel so guilty about this whole thing ..’ an unidentified member of the Board of Regents said, .. taking him away from Mount St. Helens and all those apples and everything — and then having him wind up as a 'budget reduction’ Why. it's almost too much to bear!" Marshall had just completed his second year as Chancellor at the close of the spring semester. Ex-Chancellor Phillip Marshall removes an air conditioner covor as part ol the duties of his new position. "This isn't going to take very long." he lamented "I'vo already finished Old Main and four of the residence halls. ’ ’ 49t y tuMPs. ■tow FINE ARTS ON CAMPUS: A Variety of Events Provide Cultural Entertainment Each year the College of Fine Arts provides a rich calendar of events for the enjoyment of the college campus and community of Stevens Point. Concerts, Dance Theatre, Drama, Art and other offerings are scheduled throughout the year, both on and off campus. 1. UWSP's International Folk Dancers perform often at Sentry Theatre and tour Wisconsin. 2. Students performed Kiss Me Kate as part of the 1980-61 theatre season. 3. The musical Miss Julie provided a pleasant evening on campus. 52I Dance Photos by Gary LeBouton Theatre Jenkins Theatre had gradually tilled. At 8:00 PM the lights dimmed to blackness, and the curtains receded revealing agile dancers on a lighted stage. The University Theatre’s Dancetheatre had begun. Choreographed by Susan Gingrasso, James Moore. Regina Sadono. and Tim Zimmermann. Dancetheatre was presented on March 6th. 7th. 8th. 10th. 11th. and 12th. and consisted of eight pieces. The first piece "Three Balls To Bach." choreographed by Susan Gingrasso. derived Its movement and ideas from Gingrasso's impressions of Basketball. Football, and Baseball. There were no actual "dance" movements in the choreography. Regina Sadono's piece "Initiation." adapted from the book Initiation by Elizabeth Haich. dealt with a reigning princess who wished to be initiated into the secrets of the temple by the High Priest. The dance concerned the conflict between spiritual and human love. "Leaving.' choreographed by James Moore, was danced by Elizabeth Ebben. and "Tarte Auz Epinards Provencal” was based on a recipe for spinach. "Swing. Swing. Swing" was choreographed by Tim Zimmermann. "Danzon Cubano" by Susan Gingrasso. and "The Other Woman" by Regina Sadono. "Waltzes." choreographed by James Moore, was a series of waltzes ranging from ballet, to jazz, to ballroom dancing. With this final piece the Dance Company wished the audience a waltz "to see how it feels, for once in your life, just kick up your heels." — Laura Sternweis f •A 53INTERNATIONAL DINNER: Foreign Students Bring the World to Stevens Point When the UWSP International Club held its lirst International Dinner in 1969, its primary goal was fund raising. The members were tew and relatively unknown in the community. Since that time, the International Club has broadened Its goals. According to Dr. Marcus Fang. Foreign Student Advisor and the advisor and founder of the club. "... the purpose... expanded six-told: to introduce to central Wisconsin the cuisine of other countries; to portray the cultures of other countries through singing and dancing; to give the International Club members the chance to exercise leadership and responsibility; to allow students and guests (who are mostly from the community) to get to know each other closely; to raise funds for annual club expenses since the club is self-sustaining (also important is that one-fourth of the proceeds go to Operation Bootstrap)... lastly, it Is a way of saying thank you to Wisconsin.” The Eleventh Annual International Dinner boasted an Improved menu and entertainment. The dinner opened with a welcome address by the club president, followed by a flag parade of all the different countries represented on campus — including the United States of America. The invocation was then given by Professor William Clark, co-advisor of the club. Next came the dinner... prown crackers and egg rolls from Malaysia and Vietnam. Japanese vegetables, Brazilian vatapa, Libyan couscous and lamb. Cameroonian kokl, Taiwanese beef and oyster sauce, Malaysian cha siu, and jasmine tea comprised the international menu. The club's student members cooked and served the dinner with help from well-wishers, and directions and advice from Dr. Fang and Professor Clark. After the sumptuous meal, where dish after dish was served with the expertise of a supper club, the guests settled down for the second phase of the evening's program — entertainment. Students from Taiwan presented a Taiwanese dance. Vilma Lopez and Johny Galatiore sang Spanish songs, and Cameroonian students presented a mbaya dance. A fashion show of Indian bridal gowns was given by Indian students and Mrs. Razvi, and a "Foreigners Band" of Malaysian students played several songs. The evening concluded with a thank you by the club president who hoped the guests had enjoyed the Eleventh International Dinner and would return for the twelfth. He also recognized the presence of host family coordinators who had been of Invaluable help to the program. As the guests rose fo leave, one comment was heard repeatedly: "For seven bucks! You can't beat that!" — Charles Forkwa 1. A tray of Chinese dishes looks tempting 2. Marc Fang. Foreign Student Advisor 3. Konlchi Nakano (of Japan) makes his selections. 4. Malaysian student. Boo loo Tan. serves food. 54MUD WRESTLINGGallons of Grime? Scheduled by UAB Special Programs, Mudwrestling was held at Berg gym in March. The mud-slinging was subsequently panned by Pointer reporter Jeff Dabel who called the event a "contrived imitation of All-Star Wrestling." As for Horizon staffers, we were (like most UWSP students) preoccupied with other things. We did. however, spring for a disposable plastic raincoat for our Photo Editor. Rick McNitt. and sent him out to do the photo essay. He is still cleaning the mud out of his camera. Assessment of the event, therefore, remains a pretty muddy issue: Was the show something to dig — or just a dirty deal? The suspense is hardly killing us. — Nancy Brucker 55COFFEEHOUSE A spot to sip a bit of brew in company of friends — To cast aside the stress that’s got you reelin . And listen to some sweet guitar while lights are burnin’ low — Just savorin ’ that gentle laid-back feelin’... — N. Brucker 57MAD TO THE POINT A Run for Alcohol Awareness Can you picture running from Madison to Stevens Point? Apparently, the folks at Steiner Hall could, as they sponsored "Mad to the Point," a run from Madison to UWSP to promote alcohol awareness. Other campus organizations joined in. securing pledges to boost this worthwhile event. 1 Chancellor Marshall and wife Helen were on hand. 2. "Mad to the Point” bus. 3. Several organizations participated in the April 24-25 event •I ftoarttfls 3 58Ralph Nader "There’s nothing particularly 'Buck Rogers' about solar energy." said consumer advocate Ralph Nader while speaking at Quandt Fleldhouseon Friday. April 10th. Nader, a "people's lawyer" and founder of the consumer movement, discussed "Energy Monopolies vs. Energy Consumers — Who's Winning?" in an address sponsored by the Public Administration Student Organization (PASO), and funded by the SGA and the UWSP Foundation. Nader spoke of solar energy, saying it had to be "de-mystified." He said the ability to apply solar heating to new housing construction was widespread. Describing the Reagan Administration Nader said. "You have basically an Administration that Is the pride of Exxon in office. Pretty soon it won't be the U.S. It'll be Exxon Incorporated." Nader supports the establishment of an American Energy Corporation independent of the oil industry to act as a yardstick and lever against giant oil companies. Nader informed his listeners of a variety of sign up sheets available In the Quandt lobby for the Wisconsin Public Interest Research Group, the "Congress Watcher" newspaper, the Wisconsin Citizens' Utility Board, and a nuclear power and alternatives newspaper. He also described the variety of books he'd given to the UWSP Learning Resource Center. After his speech Nader addressed questions from the audience. — Laura Sternweis 59Photo by Judy RossaACADEMICS Chancellor Marshall.................62 Vice-Chancellor Trainer........... 63 Dean Thoyre................. . 64 The College of Letters and Science..65 Dean Hanford........................70 The College of Fine Arts. ......... 71 Dean Newman.........................76 The College of Natural Resources....77 Dean Fritschel......................82 The College of Professional Studies 83 Dean Eagon..........................88 Learning Resource Center Academic Support Services................... 89 Dean Staszak .......................91 61Reflections from our Chancellor A yearbook la for memories; memories of a college year just completed as part of an entire college career. In my case, the request to contribute to the 1981 HORIZON causes me to reflect on my first year at this Institution, a university I knew little about before accepting the position as Chancellor in July 1979. Entorlng such a relationship is always something of a gamble. One can nevor know without living that life what it will truly bo like. I have found It to bo an oxciting and rowardlng experience. Certainly not everything is as I would have preferred it to be. There Is never enough money for any university and some faculty could be bettor. Somo students should have acted differently in somo instances and some games should have been replayed. But one cannot go through life or any part of It again, and I am glad to be where I am. It Is a real pleasure to be on a campus whoro visitors ropoatodly commont on the friendly attitude of students and where visiting academicians are impressed with the quality of our educational programs. I would have preferred to have seen a few more baskets at the POINTER 1980-81 games (one always hates to lose those one point ball games). Yet. the memory of winning the homecoming game by one point in the final moments after trailing by 23 at half-time (against Stout last year) will go a long way. May your thoughts concerning your alma mater be as positive, and may this yearbook be a source of very pleasant memories for many years to come. ° ? Philip R. Marshall Chancellor UWSP’s chancellor. Philip R. Marshall, will be completing h second year in that position at the close of the 1980-81 scho year. Dr. Marshall often spends his free time catching up o assorted Jobs on the •‘homefront" and occasionally bring home a bit of paperwork from the university to complete In th quiet surroundings of his residence. 62Our New Vice Chancellor le Vice-Chancellor enjoys collecting Duck Stamps as a bby. and Is shown above with a striking mounted assortment stamps. Daniel Trainer was named as Vice-Chancellor of the University of Wisconsin — Stevens Point in March, 1981. Prior to his acceptance of the Vice-Chancellor’s post, he served as Dean of the College of Natural Resources. The Vice-Chancellor enjoyed a special role in the May 1981 graduation ceremonies held in Quandt gymnasium as he had the unique privilege of presenting a diploma to his daughter, Patricia, who graduated from the College of Natural Resources. JOHN E. ANDERSON News and Publications Director DAVID COKER Assistant to the Chancellor DONNA GARR Academic Affairs Office bridge, bicycling, reading JOHN LARSEN Director of Admissions fishing, hunting, athletics FREDERICK UTTMANN Counseling and Human Development Center GEORGE SEYFARTH Budget Officer racquotball. tennis. Downtown Action Committee JOHN TIMCAK Co-Curricular Student Service Center swimming 63THE COLLEGE 01 “Perhaps the most profound change... is the increased Involvement of faculty and students in determining the future direction of the University..." — Dean Thoyre Imagine, for a moment, that three out of every four students and two out of every three faculty, disappear from our campus for a day. Furthermore, imagine the campus without any buildings west of Reserve Street and only one north of Fourth Avenue. The mental image you have of the campus is essentially the campus to which I was introduced in 1962. An extraordinary number of changes have occurred during this period, changes not all of which can be assigned a numerical value. For example, in 1962, neither students or faculty had ever heard of grade review, academic bankruptcy, work study, Buckley Amendment, co-educational dormitories, or affirmative action. The acronyms PRIDE. LRC, UAB, IMS, ESIP, COPS, CONR, or COFA had no meaning. Perhaps the most profound change, and the most positive, is the increased involvement of faculty and students in determining the future direction of the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point. Shared governance has evolved from simply an interesting topic of discussion to a reality. There are, of course, several constants over this period, the most notable of which is the commitment of this University to a liberal education for all students. It is this commitment to a liberal education that has enabled us to maintain strong liberal arts departments while establishing professional programs of national reputation. Our resolve to maintain this tradition will continue to enhance our image as a quality institution — an institution of which all its graduates can be justifiably proud. — A Reflection by Howard Thoyre The Dean of the College of Letters and Science. Howard Thoyre. enjoys woodworking and spending time in the outdoors. Letters and Science offers studies In a wide range of areas from pre-law to biology, and provides basic training for professional, technical, and graduate studies. 64LETTERS SCIENCE OLIVER ANDREWS Chemistry woodworking, gardening, (routing JOHNW. BARNES Biology photography, nature study, music MELVIN BLOOM Foreign Language and Comparative Lit. traveling in Hispanic world, bird watching THOMAS BLOOM English photography, woodworking FRANK BOWERS Biology fishing, painting, gardening JAMES CANFIELD Political Science political campaigns, sailing JAGDISH CHANDER Physics and Astronomy RICHARD CHRISTOFFER-SON.SR. Political Science, Department Chairman tennis, crosswords, "politics" WILLIAM CLARK English 65The College of Letters and Science FRED COPES Biology hunting, fishing, camping LOUIE CREW English writing, piano, revolution CORALIE DIETRICH Psychology swimming, tennis, cross country skiing WIN DIFFORD Georgraphy and Geology RICHARD DOXTATOR English walking, tennis, reading RICHARD D. FACE History CARL FARNSWORTH Chemistry bridge, stamps ROBERT W. FRECKMANN Biology photography, gardening, painting ED GASQUE Biology running, cross country skiing GORDON E. GEESEMAN Biology hiking, boekoeplng, travel GUY GIBSON History travel, reading, movies JAMES HAINE Economics and Business Administration fishing, law. home repair projects KENT HALL Biology track club sponsor, girls track and field coach, bird watching JOSEPH HARRIS Biology music, photography HELEN HEATON English skiing, traveling, cats WOLFGANG O. HORN Psychology sailing, painting, photography JAMES JOHNSTON Psychology PAUL KELCH Economics and Business Administration gardening, photography ROBERT KNOWLTON History golf, bridge C. MARVIN LANG Chemistry fishing, stamp and coin collecting, woodworking ALAN LEHMAN English bicycling, golf, music CHARLES LONG Biology and Museum Director basketball CLAUDINE LONG Biology GILBERT MAGES Mathematics and Computer Science 66EDWARD MILLER Political Science and Center for the Small City JOHN H. MOORE Anthropology CLIFFORD MORRISON History JOHN MORSER Political Science photography DELMARC. MULTHAUF Geography and Geology, Dept. Chairman rose gardening RUSSELL NELSON History walking, hiking DUANE A. OLSON Math and Computer Science amateur radio JOHN OSTER Political Science THOMAS OVERHOLT Religious Studies photography, cross country skiing MAURICE PERRET Geography and Geology travels, maps, photography JANE PIECZYNSKI Chemistry square dancing, reading, noodlowork DAVID POTTER Biology gardening, zooplankton 67DOUGLAS O. RADTKE Chemistry fishing, hunting, bridge JACK REED Chemistry bridge, sports ORVILLE RICE Mathematics THOMAS ROWE Psychology bridgo, tennis CHARLES RUMSEY History MARK SEILER Foreign Language, Dept. Chairman SOL SEPSENWOL Biology rock climbing, tennis DONALD SHOWALTER Chemistry basketball, softball, golf MARYSHUMWAY English flugelhom, charcoal sketching, flying ROBERT SIMPSON Biology fishing RAYMOND SOMMERS Chemistry amateur radio, muzzle loading, computers WACLAW W. SOROKA History walking, roadlng, gardening 68ISABELLE STELMAHOSKE English reading, writing, biking EDWARD STERN Biology DONALD F. STETZER Geography and Geology chess VIRGIL THIESFELD Biology, Department Chairman racquotball, shoophoad ROLAND TRYTTEN Chemistry skiing, swimming, camping STEVEN VAN HORN Biology (arming, remodeling houses, skiing CHARLEY WHITE Biology traveL flying, scouting WAYNE WILD Mathematics chess, cards, wood inlay ROBERT F. WILDE Biology ROBERT WOLENSKY Sociology and Center for the Small City EDWARD WOTRUBA. JR. Economics and Business Administration ERGUN YENER Economics and Business Administration 69THE COLLEGE OF “It has been the students, most of all, who have made these years so unforgettably rewarding. ’’ — Dean Hanford Within a month ot my arrival on this campus In June. 1968. we had an explosion. As the new Dean ot the College of Fine Arts. I served as Master o( Ceremonies for the ground breaking which Inaugurated construction on our new Fine Arts building, instead of the traditional turning of o spade full of earth. I arranged for the exploding ot a few sticks of dynamite to symbolize the cultural explosion which this building, its faculty and students, could create in central Wisconsin. It was an exciting, surging time of academics and physical growth. A month before. President Dreyfus (at that time this was Wisconsin State University — Stevens Point) drove a bulldozer at ground breaking ceremonios tor the Learning Resources Center. In the earty 1970's, he created two new Colleges tho College of Professional Studies and the College of Natural Resources and these and other buildings sprang up across campus to accomodate Iho growing studont enrollment and the hiring of new faculty. These 13 years have been rewarding not only professionally but also. In a very deep sense, personally. My family and I have found Stevens Point a marvelously warm and friendly community, our water-and-woods country blanketod In uniquely beautiful seasons. And then there Is flying. Six years ago I realized a life-long ambition, trainod at our airport, and became a llconsed pilot. To view the University, the town and the surrounding country from tho air lifts one Into a now world of distance, light and space. But It has been tho studonts. most ot oil. who hove made those years so unforgettably rewarding. As a teacher and as Doan. I havo had the opportunity to know the problems and hopes of hundrods of our studonts. Thoy have taught mo much more than I havo taught them. They have shared their problems, thotr Joys, tholr laughter. Often humorously irreverent, unawed by the establishment, self-confident, bright, articulate, searching — they are what we are all about at this University. And they are the young men and women who will hoip shapo tho world as we move toword and into the 21st century. — A Reflection by William Hanford Wm»wn Hanford serves as Dean of the Coftege Of One Arts which includes studies m Theater. Art. Communication. Music, and Dance Dean Hanford's free time is frequently spent piloting small aircraft and working with Mrs. Hanford at their doll shop. Hanford HouseFINE ARTS JANE BANKS Communication reading, travel JON BOROWICZ Music rood organ rebuilding, wine making FRIEDA E. BRIDGEMAN Theatre Arts painting, opora. theatre ROGER BULLIS Communication72 PAUL DOEBLER Music bowling, softball, fishing FRED DOWLING Communication reading, tennis, golf ALICE FAUST Theatre Arts. Dept. Chairperson musk:, roading, needlework KATHLEEN I. FRANCESCHI Music SUSAN HUGHES GINGRASSO Theatre Arts. Dance choreography writing, gardening, cooking CHARLES GOAN Music gardening, swimming, hiking EVERETT L. GOODWIN Music carpentry, Jesus, children BRIAN GORELICK Music STEPHEN HANKIN Art reading, biking, dreaming TERRENCE L. KAWLESKI Theatre Arts softball, racquet ball 73The College of Fine Arts MICHAEL KELLER Music horseback riding, gardening HYUN KIM Communication GEARY LARRICK Music sports, music BRIAN MARTZ Music gardening, cooking, reading DEE MARTZ Music JAMES MOE Communication officiating, athletics, music JAMES S. MOORE Theatre Arts JOEL MUHVIC Communication videophlle, audiophile, photography 74RICHARD T. PINNELL Music music CHARLES REICHL Music, Department Chairman camping, golf, gardening HENRYRUNKE Art. Department Chairman cratts. photography. Hying REGINA A. SADONO Theatre Arts, Dance Jnvanos© danco and music, astrology HERBERT SANDMANN Art fishing, snowshoeing RICHARD SCOTT Music art history, swimming, cross country skiing DAVID L. SMITH Art photography, gardening, record keeping ERIC SOMERS Communication music, literature JOHN THOMAS Music boyscoutlng. canooing, old cars I l 75THE COLLEGE OF ‘7 feel like one of the old foundation blocks of the campus..." — Dean Newman My firsI experience on the faculty at UW-SP was In the year of 1952-53.1 was a halt-time faculty member In the then "ConeervaUon Department.'' The enrolment ot the total University, or College as it was known in those days, was only 720. Currently the College of Natural Resources totals almost 2,000 students alone Everyone waa houaed In Old Main or the Campus School (now the Communications Building) So I have observed a great number of change since my first experience on the campus. The Conservation Department had only three faculty and I was one half-time The other members were the founding father of Natural Reaources at Stevens Point, the late Fred Schmeecfcle. The other member was Or. Bernard Wievei. who Is now retired. I returned to the faculty In the fa of 1961. and found that the University had grown to almost 2.000 students. The Department of Conservation had Increased to five faculty members and had been recently housed in the new College of Applied Arts and Science. We were stm in the Ok) Mam bunding. but the campus had grown to include a new library (now the Student Services Center), a University Center, and the beginnings of a new Field House The faculty members at that time included Paul Yambert. who was the Dean of Applied Arts and Science . Bernard Wievei. the Chairman. Milo Harpstead who Is still on the faculty. Lea Andreas, who now works for the Wisconsin Valley Improvement Company, and myself. We still only had the one major in Conservation Smc my return to the faculty In 1961. the Conservation Department has become the College of Natural Reaources. It has moved Into a new building named. "The CoSege of Natural Resources," which it share with the Biology Department; It has approximately 36 faculty members; and approximately 2.000 undergraduates and graduate students. We now otter five majors m forestry, resource management (the old conservation major), soil science, water resources, wildlife, and paper science. The four new majors and the masters In natural resources were approved from 1966-1970. Our program has not only expanded greatly m numbers of offerings, number of faculty, number of students, and facilities but we have become international In scope. Our program In Krakow. Poland and m the Black Forest In Germany has given us a broad perspective of natural resources outside the state of Wisconsin For me. It has been especially gratifying to watch the program grow from Its very small beginning to Its great stature today. My first experience with the program occurred when It was only six years old and now after thirty-four years. It Is one of the top undergraduate natural resources programs in the United States. Not only Is It a pleasure to have observed the development of the natural resources program, it has been a great experience to watch the University itself grow From a school ot 720 students Just out of the teachers' coSege era through its evolution aa a liberal arts coaege. as a University within the old Wisconsin State University System and flnaffy to Its role In the current University of Wisconsin I feel like one of the ok) foundation blocks of the campus smc there are only six fua-tlme teaching faculty from my first days teaching on this campus It has been a pleasurable place to work and I have enjoyed al of It. — A Reflection by James Newman Heading the College of Natural Resources Is Dean James Newman. Dean Newman enjoys bird watching and playing tho accordlan. He Is In the process of training a third generation of the family In the •port of weightlifting. The College of Natural Resources offers studies In Forestry. Resource Management, Soli Science. Water Resources. Wildlife Management and Paper Science. 76NATURAL RESOURCES JAY H. CRAVENS Natural Resources travel SUBHASH DEODHAR Paper Science ROBERT ENGELHARD Forestry j 99ing. bridge, sailing LARRY GRAHAM Paper Science gardening, cross country skiing, kidsThe College of Natural Resources JAMES HARDIN Natural Resources backpacking, photography. plants MILO HARPSTEAD Soil Science antique cars, hobby farm RONALD HENSLER Natural Resources sheepfarming, driving horse and buggy, gardening A. B. SKIP JOHNSON Forestry ERIC JOKELA Forestry canoeing, fishing, photography 78MIKAEL KOCUREK Paper Science IRVING KORTH Resource Management CHEN H. LEE Natural Resources picture taking, travelling, fishing CLARENCE MILFRED Soil Science. Geography and Geology hiking, photography, cross country skiing LYLENAUMAN Natural Resources hunting. Iishtng. gardening NEIL PAYNE Wildlife Singing barbershop, guitar, canoeing 79The College of Natural Resources AGA RAZVI Natural Resources THEODORES. ROEDER Water Science dog sledding, backpackingVia ROBERT ROUDA Paper Science bicycling, skiing, kids HANS G. SCHABEL Forestry outdoor sports N. EARLSPANGENBERG Natural Resources family, woodworking, drawing WILLIAM SYLVESTER Forestry computor applications in forostry STAN SZCZYTKO Water Science fly fishing, sailing, hunting RICHARD WILKE Director, Central Wis. Environmental Station hunting, fishing, hiking 81THE COLLEGE OF "Some of the highlights that I recall include... the friendliness of faculty students, and townspeople." — Dean Fritschel I camo to UW-Stovons Point in August ot 1970. The Music Department was still in Old Main as were the programs in Homo Economics and Natural Resources. The Fine Arts Building was occupied during the second semestor of 1970-71 school year Tho C.O.P.S. Building was just barely coming out of the ground in August. 1970. It was occupied n August of 1971. The Natural Resources Building and tho Science addition hove been constructed since that time. I recall that one of my first questions during my hrst visit to Point was. •where do the students go to class?" It was obvious to me that ttiero was a classroom shortage and a very over-crowded situation. The new construction since I came to UW-SP was in a vory roal sonso a catch-up offort to toko care of tho very crowded conditions. Some of the highlights that I recall of the ten years I havo been here include - Moving Into the C.O.P.S Buildino In Auoust. 1971. Tho dosing ol the Laboratory School and transferring tho Klndorgarten to the C.O.P.S. Building - The enrollment decline In 1972. ’73. '74. which resulted in tho release ol faculty. — The merger with the UW-System and the name change — The establishment of the College of Natural Resources. The reorganization m 1973 which established Schools in C.O.P.S. and placed Intercoliogiato Athletics In C.O.P.S. — Tho addition ot Women s Intercollegiate Varsity sports The Monto Cnorles-Reed Giordano ora of exciting football and the Bowl game in Abilene. Texas. — Growing concern lor academic excellence on tho part of faculty and students. — The election ot Chancellor Dreyfus as Governor. — Tho appointment of Philip Marshall as Chancellor. — The friendliness of faculty, students and townspeople — A Reflection by A. L. Fritschel The College of Professional Studies includes the Schools ot Communlcailvo Disorders: Education; Health. Physical Education. Recreation, and Athletics; and Home Economics. The programs m Gesell Institute. Medical Technology and ROTC are included in the COPS Arthur Fritschel serves as dean ol the college. and enjoys reading and golfing In his Spare time. 82PROFESSIONAL STUDIES BETTY ALLAR Education DON AMIOT Health, Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics (Business Mgr.) skiing, fishing MARYANN BAIRD Home Economics creative libers, liturgical art. music MARYLOU BIDDLESTONE Health. Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics out-ot-doors. woodwork LYNN BLAIR Health, Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics ROBERT BOWEN Health. Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics flying, individual sports ANN D. CARLSON Business Education camping, skiing, exercising ALICE CLAWSON Health. Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics (Assoc. Dean) RUTH CONONE Home Economics walking, skiing, tonnis 83The College of Professional Studies DUAINE COUNSELL Health, Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics Indian artifacts, stamp coilacting, fishing CHARLES CRANDALL Health. Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics camping, fishing, woodworking WILLIAM FARLOW Education photography, flying, camping LINDA FORBESS Home Economics BONNIE R.GEHLING Health, Physical Ed.. Recreation and Athletics motorcyclo touring, camping, scuba diving WAYNE GORELL Health, Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics fishing, hunting, dancing JERRY GOTHAM Health, Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics KARL K. HAMILTON Military Science PAUL HARTMAN Director of Athletics pewter, old toots, mountain hikes THOMAS J. HAYES Director of Student Teaching jogging, skiing, boating 84JUDITH A HERROLD Health, Physical Education. Recreation and Athletics aquatic sports, music, reading ROBERT HILLE Business Education biking. Jogging, basketball DONALD J. HOFF Health, Physical Education. Recreation and Athletics LYNN JOHNSON Home Economics fiber arts, antiques AGNES A. JONES Home Economics gardening, sports PAMELA KEMP Home Economics skiing, skating, writing ELLEN KIEDROWSKI Home Economics reading, sewing, cycling WILLIAM KIRBY Education reading, running 85ROSALIND KOCIUBA Health. Physical Ed.. Recreation and Athletics ceramics, bridge KEN KULICK Health. Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics baseball coach HILDEGARD KUSE Education painting, writing, crafts WARREN J. LENSMIRE Student Teaching gardonmg. reading DARVIN L. MILLER Education photography, boating, sailing JOHN W. MUNSON Health. Physical Ed.. Recreation and Athletics fishing, woodworking, camping DENNIS NASH Communicative Disorders cross country skiing, woodworking, reading novels NANCY PAGE Health. Physical Ed.. Recreation and Athletics tennis, cross country skiing, field hockey coach JOHN C. PEARSON Education fishing, hiking, photography SUSAN RAAB Medical Technology golf, bowling ROBERT ROSSMILLER Education DALESCHALLERT Health. Physical Ed.. Recreation and Athletics 86ROBERT SCHMATZ Education hunting, fishing, swimming NANCY J.SCHOEN Health, Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics skiing, motorcycle touring, scuba diving MARJORIE SPRING Health, Physical Ed., Recreation and Athletics fishing, sailing, skiing LEONARD SWARTZ Military Science sports. ROTC rlflo coach RUTH SYLVESTER Home Economics BART K. WALDO Military Science HERBERT WENGER Education golf, bowling, fishing BLANCHE WISE Home Economics stamp collecting, music 87LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER “Reflections... 1950-1981" from Dean Eagon In 1950. William C. Hanson was in his 10th yoar as Prosidont of Slovons Point Toachors College, a teacher training school with 800 students and 67 faculty.1 College renamed Wisconsin State Colloge in 1951... first appearance of Stevie the Pointor In the lrls(Judy Clayton, artist)2. A football field occupied the present site of the University Conter3... the Home Economics House. Rural Training School, and university-owned trailers where Student Services Center and Delzeil Hall now stand ... a neighborhood store where the LRC is located ... open fields where the physical education building and dormitories have since been built ... the healing plant and huge smoke stack behind Old Main... varsity basketball games held In the present TV sludlo... family style dining in Nolson Hall. The 50's sow tho beginning of unbelievable growth in the number of programs and buildings... and budget problems. A budget slash resulted in the loss of 3 tonured positions in 1954. Delzoil Hall, the first men’s dorm (2 floors) occupied In 19524... new library (now Student Services Center) and University Center opened ... establishment of a School of Applied Arts, a School of Education , and a School of Letters and Science by 1961. In 1962. James H. Albertson succeeded President Hansen who retired after 22 years. Enrollment doubled from 2500 to 5000... university administration was reorganized .. . foderal monoy bocamo available for spoclal projects... boginning of contracts to holp foroign educational programs... another namo chango to Wisconsin Stato University-Stovons Point in 1964 ... the tragic plane crash in Viotnam in 1967 which took the life of President Albertson .• Tho coming of Loo Shorman Dreyfus In 1967, ninth prosidont of tho university. Continuation of construction program, period of poak onrollmonts and budget problems... new majors, new schools, now collegos. . establishment of International Programs and llrst overseas campus in London, now expanded to seven campuses7... another name change to University of Wlsconsin-Stevens Point... title of President changed to Chancellor... approval to oxpand the Learning Resources Center and Physical Education Building ... Droylus oloctod Governor of Wisconsin In 1978. Appointment of Chancollor. Philip R. Marshall. A new era... ’Sixth grade supervising toachor. Campus Lab School. Editorial and business editor for the Iris. 3As a student at Oshkosh, played against Stevens Point on this field 1938-40. ■•First residence hall director. Delzeil. sFirst Dean of the School of Education. •Completed President Albertson’s team report of highor education in Vietnam and coordinated Vietnam contracts until 1973. 7Teacher Administrator of first Semester in Taiwan in 1978. Burdette Eagon serves as dean of UWSP’s Academic Support Services which encompasses such services as the Albertson Learning Resource Center on campus and extension courses offered In numerous Wisconsin cities. Dean Eagon onjoys woodworking and the collecting of oriental art. 88XCADEMIC SUPPORT SERVICES LARRY RIGGS Instructional Resources and Education cross country skiing, photography ZOFIA SOROKA Learning Resources Center gardening RUTH STEFFEN Learning Resources Center handicraftsLearning Resource Center 90THE COLLEGE OF GRADUATE STUDIES I’m happy to be associated with such a strong humanistically oriented institution. — Dean Staszak I have been in Stevens Point only a tew months, so my reflections span a very short period and focus on comparisons of UWSP with other collogos and universities I've been associated with In the past. I regret that the responsibilities of assuming a new administrative position do not allow me to have regular contact with students in tho classroom at this timo — a situation I'm going to remedy next academic year. I can, however, speak about tho studonts I have gotten to know. I am very Impressed with tho loadorship of the Studont Government Association. Many of the other campusos I've boon associated with havo provided the samo opportunities for student input that exist hero, howover. even student leaders rarely took advantage of them, it Is a rare meeting that I attond that doesn't havo a representative from S.G.A. articulating the student point of view. This input Is genuinely solicited by the faculty and administration as well. I would hope evon more students would avail themselves of the opportunities provided to contribute to tho doclsion making processes on campus. Another example of student initiative and leadership occurred shortly after the fall semester began. One of the goals I set was to work during this year to encourage our graduate students to form their own organization. This body would serve as a forum for exchange of ideas and common concerns, as well as provide a vehicle for graduate students to make their unique needs known. Before I could Initiate this procoss from my office a group of graduate students came to me on their own volition to seek my help and advice regarding the formation of an association for graduato students. Their first organizational meeting was well attended and they are on their way toward selecting a group of officers, formulating a constitution, and obtaining formal recognition from S.G.A. I am equally Impressed by the leadership of tho faculty and administration. The strong tradition of faculty governance at UWSP Impacts the decision making processes on campus in a most positive way. I arrived this summer |ust in time to take part In tho 4.4% budgot reduction exercise. I was very impressed by the open decision making model that was used to insure a broad range of Input. Every offort was mado by all concerned to protect the quality of our academic programs, and ultimately the major portion of our fiscal reduction came from nonacademic sreas. This was not an easy process considering how lean the budgot was Initially and tho fact that wo woro also trying to serve a record number of students. The 80's will be full of now challenges for hlghor education and tho institutions bost able to moot these challenges will be those that have a tradition of quality. Since a university is not bricks and mortar, but people, our survival Is dopondont on the quality of our studonts. faculty. and administration. Based on my oxporionco at UWSP thus far. I'm confident we've got enough quality bankrolled to moot tho challenges ot tho noxt decade. I'm happy to be associated with such a strong, humanistically orientod Institution. A Reflection by David Staszak Dean of the College of Graduate Studies, David J. Staszek enjoys photography, hunting, and cooking In his sparo tlmo. Tho Graduato Collogo ovorsoos the various Mastor's Degroo programs at the University of Wisconsin. Stovens Point.92SPORTS Football 94 Men’s Tennis 96 Women’s Tennis 97 Men's Track and Field 98 Women’s Track and Field 100 Golf 102 Cross Country 103 Field Hockey 104 Men’s Basketball 106 Women's Basketball 108 Wrestling 110 Volleyball 112 Men’s Swimming 114 Women's Swimming 116 Rugby 118 Men's Baseball 120 Women’s Softball 122 Scoreboard 123 Intramurals 124 I 93Pointer Football: Win Some — Lose Some 1 1. With a block from At Mancl (bottom), running-back Andy Shumway (5) llnds the holo close quickly against LaCrosso. 2. Rushing over to help out. Dan Thorpe (9) finds ho's not noodod. as defensive teammates Chip Meye' (26) and Pole Jacobson (25) havo tho opponent wrapped up. 3. Quarterback Mark Rolley (10) rolls right as teammato Andy Shumway (5) flanks alongside as a safety-valve. On the ground is Stovo Brandt (68) after o vigorous block against LaCrosse. 4. Up and ovor is Charlie Braun after completing another one of his All-Conference receptions. 94Men’s Tennis: Netting a few laurels Men's tennis showed an acceptable season this year with a 9-6 dual meet record and a fourth place at the University of Milwaukee. The Pointers placed only seventh in the Seventh Annual Midwest Invitational and sixth in the WSUC meet... indicating room for some improvement on the UWSP squad. 1. 2. 3. Follow through, back hand, and sorve... Youngsters just boginning: take note! 4. The two-hondod follow through puts moro spin and a zap Into the shot. 5. Every ounce of strength went into this shot. 6. Just as poworful as Chrts Everett Lloyd! 96Women’s Tennis: Young team shows promise The 1980 Women’s Tennis team ascribed a winning personality regardless of their 6-7 record. It was a young and inexperienced group under the helm of Dave Nass who transformed them from a relatively green complexion to one of a mature, seasoned, and well balanced tennis team. The season began with difficulties, as the Lady Pointers lost four out of their first five. The combination of being inexperienced and playing the likes of UW-Whitewater and UW-Eau Claire (perennial powerhouses In Women’s Tennis for years) right off the bat. was a rude reception into the WSUC Tennis world. But the Pointers repudiated any accusations that this would be the pattern in 1980, as they were nipped by River Falls 6-3 and whipped Northern Illinois 8-1. UWSP continued its improvement by winning four of their next six matches. Wins against UW-Parkside. 5-4, UW-Green Bay. 8-1. UW-Stout. 7-2. and Marquette University, took pressure off the youngsters, while losses to Carrol College 5-4. and UW-LaCrosse (another WSUC powerhouse). 9-0, kept the Lady Pointers below the 500 mark. —■ Frank Genovese 971. Right about here is where I'd forget to kick. Fortunately, this vaulter does and clears the bar. 2. In the midst of a sorious dash to the ribbon. Ihoso runners are deeply transfixed on the blond ahead. 3. Getting up and out makes this lump a tough one to beat. 4. Staying ahead of the pack is what it's all about ... and the Pointers are running by their own motto. 5. Letting go of one bar and grabbing another Isn't the procedure. 6. Whether he receives a blue ribbon or not is unimportant — this Pointer has the satisfaction ol finishing first. 98Men’s Track: Close, but no first place Head Coach Rick Witt and his UWSP Men’s tracksters had another fine season and second place finishes in the WSUC Indoor and Outdoor Track championships. Out of eight Indoor meets, the Pointers captured four first place finishes and four second place finishes. During the Outdoor season the Pointers captured a dual meet victory against UW-Whitewater; the Whitewater Invitational meet, running up 219 points; and finished fourth with a split squad in the Eau-Clair Metric meet while the other half, the relay teams, competed in the prestigious Drake Relays in Des Moines, Iowa. Both the Indoor and the Outdoor seasons were undeniably successful, and with most of his runners returning next year, Rick Witts Pointer's should be matured and stronger and experienced enough to win a WSUC track title. —■ Frank Genovese 99Women’s Track and Field: More Accomplished Outside Than Inside IOC1. This nifty close-up shows us the ease and enjoyment ol running hurdles. 2. Running the hurdles entails tho strenuous use ol the legs and upper body muscles ... Not to mention a little "mind over hurdle.” 3. It's like this: Those who say we're out of this meet are fools! 4. Pacing yourself is important —- and tt seems the pace here is a little fast. 5. The perfect hand-off saves precious seconds. . Here the Pointers have some difficulty in executing that move. 6. It appears she'll get over, right? Wrong. Imagine the legs staying In that curled position and hitting the bar — you then know the result of thisotfort The indoor season readied the Lady Pointers for a Bnsational outdoor season. Inside, the Pointers nabbed a rst, a second, and a third place finish while also finishing ixth in the La-Crosse Invitational, but a disappointing ighth place finish occurred in the WWIAC Indoor Track leet held in La-Crosse. It was spring fever as the Lady Pointers opened outside, nfortunately the weather was far from spring In many of e outdoor meets. But the weather didn't hamper the forts of Shoen's runners... The Pointers picked up a nd place finish in the Carthage Invitational, another 2nd i the Eau-Claire Invitational, a first place in the UW- hitewater Invitational, and another first place at home, in quadrangular. Each meet produced higher point totals s the Pointers scored from 104 points in the Carthage ivitational to 223 points in the UWSP quadrangular meet. 1 In the WWIAC outdoor championships, the Lady Pointers finished a frustrating seventh, however, qualified four runners for the nationals. Dawn Buntman ran a personal best in the 3000 meter run with a time of 10:10:31. well under the national qualifying mark. She also qualified herself in the 5000 meter run with a time of 17:54:59. Senior Ann Moras placed second in the shot put. tossing the ball of iron 13.03 meters. Her best throw ever and a national qualifying toss. Shannon Houlihan was the third Pointer to qualify for the national meet, as she placed second in the 400 meter hurdles. Tracey Lamars, the fourth and final Pointer to qualify for the national meet, placed third in the 10.000 meter run in 38:02:05.28 seconds under the national qualifying time. — Frank Genovese 101Men's Cross Country Good Potential Encounters Season Disappointments 1. (l-r) John Collchowskl and Mark Siam lead the pack, with Ken Baner running third, Dan Fogtanz fourth, and Tedd Jacobson fifth. 2. Fans look on as the run begins. 3. Mark Stern covers some quick ground. Coach Rich Witt felt frustrated with his third place contoronco finish, but Injurios had decimated his once-powerful squad to wooden legs, allowing UW-Eau Claire to win the championship. Ironically, two weeks, earlier. UWSP had handled the Bluegolds In a dual-meet quite easily. All the more roason for the Point coach to shrug his shoulders and shake his head Nonetheless. Coach Witt looked forward to the roglonal qualifying run for the national meet. It was an outstanding day as UWSP, by the first tally of points, had qualified in the fifth position, and it appeared the Pointers woro heading for Ohio. The injury problem which plagued UWSP earlier was nearly a forgotten matter. But more misfortune stung the squad. A recount of total points showed that the Pointers were some eight points shy of that number five position — and so the squad came home empty handed Topping that off. was the news the top five regional finishers placed first, second, third, fifth and sixth In Ohio... proving to Coach Witt that Stevens Point had one of the top ten teams In the nation The season produced two new stars in the Cross Country program: Chuck Paulson and Dennis Kotcon. Paulson, a Junior, and Kotcon, a sophomore, both guided UWSP to early wins and gained valuable competitive experience Additionally, the other members of tho squad will return next year, giving Coach Witt a strong and experienced team — Frank Genovese 102Pointer Golf Driving Toward the TOP The 1979 UWSP Mens Goll team compiled Its lines! season over recorded in the annuals 01 Pointer Sports. Its second place finish In the WSUC standings and also In the WSUC-NAIA District 14 championships can attest to the accomplishments ol that year. But in the autumn ol 1980. the crew ol junior Todd Jugo (the 1979 MVP), combined wllh senior's John Houdek and Jay Mathwick. junior Bob Van Den Elzen. sophomore Greg Henning, and transfor from LSU Brian Johnson lormulatod UWSP's strongest team ever. For Instance. Polo Castion's Pointers posted an astounding 61-9 duel moot rocord. They shared the WSUC tiile with UW-la Crosse only because the Indians came from 13 strokes back on the final round of the final day of the WSUC-NAIA District 14 championships, nipping tourney favored Stevons Point by two strokes. A blade of grass away from a national trip, yes. but the Pointer's season leading to that heartbreaking final round was unforgettable. The season bogan September 5th as the Pointers hosted their own "Pointer Invitational." and took top honors out of a 16 toam Hold. They thon traveled to Oshkosh and placed second in the "Oshkosh Collegiate." triangular meet Then the Pointers hit a slump, as they suffered Iheir worst finish of the year by plunging to a disastrous seventh In the 16 toam Hold participating in the "Eau Claire Open." But in the next four weeks, the Pointer woes would change to exhilaration. They established momentum for the all Important upcoming conference championships. In this four week span, the Pointers placed first In three of four meets. Sweeping victories in the "Green Bay Open." the "Moscoutin Open," and in a Triangular meet with UW-Stout and arch riv UW-la Crosse. With one second place finish in the last four outings, the Polntors were flying high coming intotho prestigious WSUC-NAIA District 14 championships. "The Pointers had balanced scoring and no Kasson Iron Fist." claimed senior John Houdek. "It was a latssez Falre type team." added Houdek. Tournament Modalist Jay Mathwick said, "this was a strict, disciplined Point with an open door policy." Undoubtedly UWSP was mentally ready to meet the challenge, and hopefully make the first national trip In the history of UWSP Golf. Point was the overwhelming favorite, and following the first round. Stevens Point poured out Its cry for the Championship by jumping to a 13 stroke lead. It appeared that the Pointers would breeze to the championship. Unfortunately day two saw UW-La Crosse burn up the windless front nine, while UWSP had to contond with a strong wind, giving the Pointers problems. By days end. tho Indians had raced back to nip the Pointers by two strokos and stole the right to travel to the national. But even though la Crosse had won the meet, they forced a tie for the WSUC title Disappointment spread throughout the fockloss Pointer squad, but nothing can be taken away from the accomplishments of 1980. This edition of the UWSP Golf team suffered misfortune, but It also experienced a building of character and personal satisfaction. — Frank Genovese 1. Todd Jugo goes for a put. 2 A drive by Brian Johnson. 3. Bob Van Den Elzen keeps his eyes steadily on the ball. 4. Brian shows us his famous "behind the shoe" shot! 1031041. Jane Stangl goes lo the ground (or a shot, with Mary Schultz (foreground) on the attack. 2. Pointer gals scrambled (or the shot. 3. Shannon Houlihan pursues the ball. 4. Barb Bernhardt (Ights It out with an opponent as Valerie Schlaeger and Karen Konopackl look on. 5. Ann Marie Titfe manages to mix It up against a couple Point opponents. 105 No! The 1980-81 season did not bring UWSP's Men’s basketball team a WSUC championship. And no!, the Pointer’s did not reach the NAIA District 14 playoffs. The season was another doso and exciting year, so what's new. It's always dose and exciting regarding a WSUC championship lor UWSP. because the primadonna ol the WSUC. UW-Eau Clalro. always finds a way to win the conference titlo... And they did It again this yoar. From a different perspective. It's a mild change for UWSP from 1979-BO. when Dick Bennett's enthusiastic Pointer's stunnod a highly offensive, powor-mlnded UW-Whltewater at home to advance to the District 14 playoff's. Instead, this year's club folded under their own manufactured pressure, and along with some Iron luck, tinlshod third in tho WSUC with a record of 11-5. and 19-7. overall. You could point at throe close conference losses to UW-LaCrosse. 57-56; a very disappointing 60-59 loss to UW-Stout. again at home, and a 59-52 thumping to UW-Whltowater. Two wins from those threo losses would have propelled Stevens Point into the NAIA playoffs. But losing to UW-Stout 74-70, and to UW-Eau Clair 67-48 down the stroch wasn't helpful olthor. Let's toco reality, ftvo losses do not win a WSUC titlo. On tho contrary. UWSP won 9 of Its first 11 gamos and 11 of its first 14. Two of the three losses were by one point, and the third by four points. That’s about as closo as you can come to winning 14 straight. In that 14 game span, the Pointors travolod to St. Cloud Minnesota, walkod into tho Granite City Classic totally unknown to Minnesota basketball, and walked out champions. They narrowly defeated the University of Mmnesot Morris. 71-67 In overtime. Then, moving to the winners bracket, th Pointers whipped hometown and tourney favorite St. Cloud Stat University. 60-46. in front of a packed and vocal crowd. It was on to th finals, and UWSP played Its flnost dofonslvo basketball since Die Bennett joined Stevens Point flvo years ago. as they stopped tho fas breaking offense of Mankato State 56-40. It was Dick Bennett baskotba at Its best as Point's defense allowed, on an average for three games. 5 points per game. Other highlights, saw the Pointors dump norms U A Parksido 62-59, and conference rival UW-Eau Claire. 59-51. Th Pointer's defense was ranked second In tho nation In the NAIA. b allowing just 53.6 points por garni Graduating Seniors. Phil Rodriguez. Bill Zuicker. and Duan Wosonberg. all three academically outstanding as well as beln outstanding on the baskotball floor, aro going to bo tough competitors t replace. Zuicker and Rodriguez rank No. 2 and No. 3 respectively on th school's all-time scoring lls So. although tho Pointer's failod to win 20 gamos and failed to mak the NAIA District 14 playoffs, this predominantly senior ballclub oxhlbito style and defense. It will be Dick Bennett-type basketball again in 1981 82. In fivo years. Bennett has complied a record of 73-60 (and 51-29 th past throo seasons). A doflmto indication that the time has come ft UWSP to win the title Instead of coming clos — Frank Genoves 106I 1981 Men’s Basketball: It’s time to rebuild 1 2 3 4 5 6 1. Duane Wesenberg (32) and Pete Zulker (50) are going to make sure this ball goes in. 2. Pete Zulker exhibits great lean-in form as he nots two against the LaCrosse Indians. Brother, Bill (44) looks on. 3. Hoad Coach, Dick Bennett, wonders why his team Isn't executing tho way ho directed them earlier. So doos tho loam. It's a discouraging moment. 4. Senior Phil Rodriguez (40) lakes In and passes right . lor anothor oasy play in the basketball llle ol Mr. Rodriguez! 5. John Mack and Tony Carr jump It up as the ball is headed lor an unknown figuro in the corner. 6. Duane Wesenberg (32) heads lor the bucket as Phil Rodriguez puts up a lade-away 10 lootor. 107Women’s Basketball: ups and downs 11-10 didn’t exactly give Head Coach Bonnie Gehllng a blissful feeling, after finishing the 1979-80 season at 17-9. The Pointers oscillated from victory to defeat as the team lacked that coaches bug-a-boo. consistency. Coming into 1980-81, the Pointers were ranked 22nd by an NA'A Division III poll, but as the season opener slipped by. and Gehling's Pointers stumbled by hapless St. Norbert's 67-61, the inconsistency showed as her club was up one half and down the next. However present the inconsistency, the Pointers won two of their next three and it seemed the cobwebs had finally been cleaned out of the attic. But the Lady Pointers let the attic alone, and back came the cobwebs — In addition to This lean-in llvo fooler goes through. Sue Linder (33) looks on. Using every inch possible, this Lady Pointer stretches as far as she can to hall down the rebound. This pop shot by Sue Linder (33) banks smoothly oft the glass and down for two. "Come on Ref... Me?... What did I do? ... You've got to be klddlngl" There's no alley here, as the Lady Pointers have this move contained. bad insulation ... cold shooting. The Pointers lost to Lake Superior State, 64-53. and Northern Michigan University. 71-55, by shooting a shivering 26% from the field and 41% from the floor, respectively. Furthermore the Pointers accomplished the same feat again by shooting a numbing 36% from the field against Northern Iowa, extending the Pointers' losing streak to three. With a record of three and four the Pointers played .500 basketball the next nine games. With a record of 7-8. the Pointers upset highly rated UW-Green Bay. The Phoenix were 16-2 and the Pointers played their defensive gem in overtime and stole a 71-64 win. The win sparked the Pointers as they then defeated UW-Oshkosh 73-48. The Lady Pointers now needed three wins in their last three starts, to reach the WWIAC playoffs. Unheralded UW-River Falls was Point’s first opponent. With a UWSP lead of 50-35, and eight minutes remaining, the Pointers fell into a dry spell as the Falcons outscored the Pointers 24-4 to win 58-54. Now with just prayers and two season games left It seemed Point’s chances of making the playoffs were slim, or slim to none. But Point tied their longest winning streak of the year at two games by defeating, UW-Superior. 71-58, and UW-Eau Clair. 63-51. With two victories and a week's worth of praying in. the Lady Pointer’s received an at large bid in the WWIAC Regional Qualifying Tournament. Their opponent: UW-River Falls. Revenge, that’s all the Lady Pointers had in mind. But UW-River Falls was hot. and they were not about to let UWSP get in their way. and they didn’t. The Falcons knocked off the Pointers 69-58; ending the Pointers' season at 11 wins and 10 losses. — Frank Genovese i I 1091. What's he hiding from? Even John Erickson wants to know. 2. The Sports Shop Open presented alot of weird situations. Horo. both wrostlers soom to be trying to elude each other instead of wrestling. 3. As many as seven motchos occurrod simultaneously during last year's Sports Shop Open. 4. Here. Dennis Giamo( 19-1) didn't exactly care for the guy. It's not a new wave dance either... |ust on Italian boar hug that opponents fear.Wrestling ’81: A never quitting attitude For the UWSP wrestling team to transform from Its dismal posturo of 1979-80. head coach John Munson needed to beet up their depth, maturity, and experience. It appeared Munson was accomplishing that task as he brought In a number of outstanding freshman recruits. In addition, his entire starting line up returned and early Pointer success In the Fifth Annual UWSP Sport Shop Open Wrestling Meet developed and formulated the maturity and experience. Munson needed and was hoping for. With maturity and experience Intact. Munson looked for depth to keep alive his Pointers, but the Injury bug bit deep into the starting line up depleting whatever depth was present The season began with victories over highly classed Marquette. 18-15. College of St. Thomas. 36-21, and Northland College. 27-26. At this stage of the season. UWSP wrestling was definitely steamrolling on a wide open track. Unfortunately, it was on this wide open track that the Pointers were derailed by an avalanche of six straight dual meet defeats. The losses began as UW-Platteville and Upper Iowa smothered the Pointers by respective scores of 38-15 and 36-15. Two of Point's best wrestlers. Billy Paul and John Erickson sustained Injurlosoarlior in the week, preventing them from wrestling. Point then lost a heartbreaker to Oshkosh 26-21. The loss slumped the Pointers to 3-5 and extended their losing streak to four. They were then mauled by UW-Stout. 33-9. However, at 150 pounds. Dennis Glalmo earned a tough 9-5 victory upping his overall record to 17-1. Rankod numbor one by both NAIA and NCAA Division III polls. UW-Whltewater crushed the Pointers. The outcome was a 37-6 "white-washing" of the Pointers. Again Injuries manufactured a make-shift Stevons Point line-up. but in doing so. Stuo Bergman upset highly rogardod John Pecora 7-6. Pecora had been undefeated until the Bergman match. Tho flu also forcod UWSP to forfeit matches at the 177 and 190 pound weight class, as well as Its heavy weight match. Point suffered yet another loss, this time UW-RIver Falls, rolled to a 43-9 victory. Dennis Glaimo continued his fine wrestling winning his match and upping his record to 19-1. while Byran Yentor plnnod Dalo Neuwman at the 7:56 mark of tho first period for Point's other scores. UWSP then traveled to Eau-Clairo and finished eighth In the Eau-Claire Invitational. Stevens Point suffered another loss to UW-Lacrosse os the rogulor season ended. UWSP hosted the 1980-81 WSUC Wrestling Championships, and saw UW-Rlverfalls deny UW-Whitewater Its olghth straight mat title. Where did our Pointers finish? Unfortunately. UWSP experienced a most frustrating day. finishing last with 11 Vi team points, some 70' t points from first place. Tho 1980-81 edition of the UWSP Men's Wrestling team will be rememberod for Its diligent effort and Its never quitting attitude. Against hard luck, what's a coach to do. — Frank Genovese 111112Another Outstanding Season of Volleyball Action When the Women s Volloyball Toam finished sixth in the 1979 National ournamont. a solid roputallon for knowledge and a winning attitude was irmulated (or (uturo squads. Whon you combine this positive imosphere with a young, hungry, hard-nosed volleyball roster and mix ith the 1979 Wisconsin Women's intercollegiate Athletic Conference Coach of the Year." Nancy Schoen . You'vo |ust heatod up "instant CCMS." 01 course, success needs simmering While it does sprinkle in idication, hard work, and good fortune — and you're ready to sorvo stones. This 1990 go-golum squad did just that. Nancy Schoen's brilliant building program sparked the Pointers to 5-0 after a quadrangular and angular meet. Success continued as the Lady Pointers won throe ol elr next five matches upping their record to 8-2. Thoro was some cooling off as tho toam scored a third place finish at o Marquotlo. Michigan meet. They continued to falter as they dropped Inangular meet to Marquette and Oshkosh Their record now 8-4 (9-6 wall). Tho losing lesson paved tho way for more hard work and another batch victories In the next four weeks. UWSP experienced nothing but ccess. As tho burners reheated. Point traveled to Eau Claire and won the 3rd inual Clearwater Invitational Tournament. The Pointers were 5-1 In matches, tied with UN-Milwaukee So a playoff was needod to determine tho tournoy champion. UWSP rose to the occasion, defeating Milwaukee 13-8 and earning tho best gamo rocord in the tournament with an 11-2 mark (Ono game bettor than runnerup Milwaukee, and good enough for the tourney championship ) Returning home, the Pointers hosted their own invitational, but managed onty a disappointing second place finish Northern Michigan look tourney honors, handing UWSP its only defeat in the tournament Tho Pointers thon hosted UW-Eau Claire in a dual meet and easily handled the 8luegolds in three games (15-8, 15-10. and 15-1). Thoy participated in the "Lady Redmen Invitational." hold in Carthage. Wisconsin, whore they finished second, but knockod off highly rated UW-Parkside. It was ono of tho Pointers' biggest wins of the year, building their confidence and establishing momentum for tho upcoming tournaments. Tho team finished out the regular season on a high noto by dumping Marquotlo Michigan in a tough five-game grudge match Entering the WWIAC Championships with a proud 25-9 record, the Pointers placed in the "large school" bracket with UW-Eau Ciane. UW-Oshkosh. and tourney-favorit© (arch-rival) UW-LaCrosse. Point breezed past the Bluegolds in the opening round, and rolled past the Titans of Oshkosh 15-7. 12-15. and 15-7 Now UWSP and UW-LaCrosse faced each other tor the WWIAC Championship Unfortunately, the breaks came down on the side of LaCrosso. UWSP foil to the Indians 10-15. 15-8. and 15-13. All was not lost as the Pointers, on the following day. opened qualifying rounds for a berth in the Regional Championships to be hefd in Ohio Stevens Point was seeded number one and received a first round bye The Pointers waited and then faced UW-Oshkosh only to be surprised 15-4 and 15-11. The shocker left UWSP stunned, the loss dispatching the toam to the losors bracket, where they faced an uphill battle in this double elimination tournament. One loss would oust the Pointers Toughening up. they edged UW-Whitewater 17-15 and 15-11. moved up to take St Norbert 15-7. and reached the championship game by winning through the losers bracket. With stamina exhausted, they faced UW-LaCrosse onty to be defeated l5-8and 17-15. costing them an outright berth in the Regionals Novortheless. the Lady Pointers stand tall in view of their outstanding season record of 30-12 ovorall... A record certifying that the 1980 Pointor Women's Volleyball team is one ol the best In the count™ — Frank Genovese 1. The ball went under instead of over — as Marquette scores 2. Here, the Pointers made sure this shot would never cross the Portage County line 3. Volleyball entails all kinds ol moves: This somersault (and valiant effort) resulted in a UWSP score 4. Here, the defense awaits a Pointer spike. Good luck, girls. 5. There was no way the dofense was going to return this well-positioned Pointer shot. 1131. The conclusion of this dive looks Impressive, but the fans are relioved after earlier signs of trouble. 2.1 thought you were supposed to be In the other direction! 3. With the goggles securely on and tho rhythm down pat. this back stroker glides across the pool. 4. At this moment the fans are marveled by plcturosquo position In one of the best dives of the meet. 2 114UWSP Men’s Swimming: Some conference champions never change. It’s UW-Eau Claire again. For the past three seasons the Pointer's Swim team has finished second to UW-Eau Claire, and this past swimming soason the Pointers and Head coach Lynn "Red" Blair, with his returning All-Americans of Gory Muchow. Brian Botsford and Jim Van Bakel (along with a very talented group of freshmen), are eager to knock off the Bluegolds. The season opener saw UWSP swamp UW-LaCrosse. 72-41. as seven members of the strong Pointer team mado national qualifying times in their first meet of 1980-81. Next, the Pointer's men's and women's teams combined forces and swam away with a first place finish In the Ranger Relays held at UW-Parkside. Point's swimmers won seven of the 10 evonts run and broke two meet records. A record time by UWSP's 450 yard buttorfly relay toam broke the old record of 4:35:417 which was set by a UWSP foursome in 1978. The record time was 4:34:922. The other record selling performance was in the 200 meters freestyle relay. The relay was won with a time of 1:36:0 breaking the old tlmo of 1:36.5 set by Chicago Circle In 1977. It was back to regular dual meet competition as the men's swim team smashed UW-Oshkosh 63-38. Point then traveled to UW-Eau Claire to participate in tho WSUC Conference Swimming Relays. UWSP was third by two points behind UW-LaCrosse and by 100 points behind UW-Eau Claire. Point moved on to Illinois and dumped the University of llllnois-Chicago Circle 71-40; overwhelmed Big Ten Opponent. Northwestern University. 72-41; and crushed Loyola University 65-46 in a dual meet Point continued to bury opponents by dumping UW-Green Bay. 83-35. and UW-Whitewater. 66-26. They lost to the University of Wisconsin 69-44. but buried the Junior varsity of UW-Madison 77-35. Point finished out the season by swimming by UW-Milwaukee 67-46. It came time to prove its strength in the WSUC Swimming Championships. And for the fourth consecutivo year UW-Eau Claire won the meet with 640 points, while UWSP finished second for the fourth year in a row with 452. Stevens Point came up with three Individual winners on the final day of competition, but depth was the key to the win for UW-Eau Claire; although. UW-SP had the better talent. With its fourth straight second place finish the Polntors advanced to the NCAA Division III National Meet In Oberlln. Ohio. There the Pointers placed ninth, their best finish ever. The Pointers had eight swimmers earn All-American status In the meet: Freshman Dan Cronin; freshman Jay Roettger. freshman Dave Nott; junior Fred Loadbetter; freshman Steve Mabeus; senior captain and co-wtnnor of the male athlete of tho yoar award. Gary Muchow; freshman Scott Slaybaugh and Junior Scott Olson. It was a super big performance, one that the men's swim team can top In 81-82. — Frank Genovese 115As Expected, UW-SP’s Women’s Swimmers Finish Fourth With a relatively young squad, ten freshmen, seven sophomores, and two seniors, the UWSP women's swim team stirred the current’s direction into their favor from past years' finishes. Although early competition saw UW-LaCrosse drown the Pointers in a dual meet 78-27, the Lady swimmers bounced back by defeating UW-Oshkosh 65-39 by taking eight of 13 events, and UW-Green Bay 83-40 as records were set In the 1000 freestyle by Kim Swanson, the 200 Butterfly by Maureen Krueger, and by Mary Cram in the 400 individual medley. Point continued its winning ways when they traveled to UW-River Falls and Menomonie. At River Falls, they swam away with a double dual meet victory, and the next day won the Stout Invitational. Point beat UW-River Falls 57-47. and UW-Oshkosh 61-35 and in the Stout Invitational, UWSP captured the meet with 112 points. Further wins came against UW-Whitewater by a 62-38 tally, and another double dual meet as the Pointers whipped UW-Oshkosh 78-44 and UW-River Falls 84-45. With the tidal-wave of wins the Pointers were in high dive for the Conference meet, and they finished as expected in fourth place behind UW-Eau Claire (787 points). UW-LaCrosse (511), UW-Milwaukee (332 points), with UWSP accumulating 249 points. — Frank Genovese1. No. she's not hanging by string — but her form hore Is picturesque. 2. Getting that broath In is vitally Important — especially when you're In the lead. 3. This dive is a 7.5 all the way. Look at that vertical forml 4. This stunt Is a little uneven now. but wait until she hits the water! 1171 1184 Club Sport Thrives at UWSP Men's Rugby was again lively this year at UWSP as the Point Ruggers, already having established themselves as a powerhouse team, saw both fall and spring action in Wisconsin. Last spring (1980) the team traveled to Dayton, Ohio, for a Midwest Tournament. Point’s ruggers finished their fall season with an admirable 8-3 record, and hosted the fourth annual arctic rugby festival — bringing 11 other rugby teams to the Point area for the tournament. Their spring season record stands at 10-2, including their 4th straight win in the arctic tournament. The team finished first in the Northern Division, and second in the Mid-America College Tournament in Kentucky. 1. Getting around the corner 1$ going to be tough, but good yardage was made. 2. The hole Is there — and the hand-oft clean — as UWSP executes for big yardage. 3. This great pass set up a UWSP score. 4. Bubba '•Stonebreakor" Smith, of the old Baltimore Colts, couldn't drink as much. 5. Looking for the hand-off before he's tackled, this rugby star is about to be crushed. 119Men’s Baseball: Pale frustration 1. There’s a drive deep to left field ... that ball Is going — going — and gonelll But unfortunately was a pop up to the third baseman. 2. This round tripper Is appreciated by everybody... |ust touch the plate and It'll count. 3. Back! Boy, that was closet 4. Let's see — last pitch he threw the slow curve ... So It HAS to be a fast ball on the inside corner! 120Finishing last in the Southern Division of the WSUC Baseball race wasn't exactly what head coach Ken Kulick had in mind, but his Pointers recorded a 2-10 conference record while compiling a 7-21 overall mark. It was one of those years when the ingredients of good consistent hitting and pitching never entered the Pointers' repertoire. The Pointers were basically the pitts all year. They opened their season with their annual southern trip. Down south the Pointers recorded a 1-9 mark, but the Pointers were facing teams that already had played 20-30 games compared to UWSP's first action of the season. So Point's pitching along with its hitting, needing to find its timing and consistency, was far behind those teams of the Southern states, whose favorite pastime is baseball from early morning to early morning. If you know what I mean. After returning from the roadtrip, the Pointers put together a little winning streak by winning six out of its next eight games. And it seemed the Pointers were peaking just in time for the WSUC opener against Plattville. But the WSUC opener saw the Pointers drop two — and from that point on. another slump developed and before it was over the Pointers lost 10 of its next 12. Point finished dead last in conference hitting and pitching. The Pointers mustered a weak .257 team batting average while owning the highest ERA (Earned Run Average), of the league at 7.90 runs per game. The Pointers slugged out just 82 hits while scoring only 54 runs, two additional dead last figures. In 82 innings pitched, the Pointer chugging staff gave up 89 runs, a figure which gives coaches grey hair, unless of course they have it already. The season could be exemplified as one like the major league Cubbies are going through at this point in May. losing by one's own mistakes. — Frank Genovese 121Men’s Rugby Fall record: 8-3 Spring record: 10-2 Finished First in Northern Division Won its fourth straight Arctic Rugby Festival Finished second in the Mid America College Tournament Held in Bowling Green, Ohio with 3-1 record Men’s Baseball WSUC Record. 2-10 Overall Record. 7-21 Finished Last In Southern Division of WSUC Race. Junior Repeater Dan Wilcox and Sophomore slugger Jeff Bohne wore named to the 1981 All-Wisconsin State University Conference Southern Division Baseball Team. Wilcox led the Pointers with a .380 average on 32 hits In 84 trips and battod .378 In league Play. The Edgerton second baseman led the team in hitting walks, (21). and committed only six errors In 106 chances for a fielding average of .943. Bohn, batted .333 for the season on 31 hits in 93 trips. In league play, his average was at .400. Bohn led the team in home runs, (26), had eight doubles, total bases with 60 and a slugging percentage of .649. Bohn plays first base and Is from Combined Locks. Women’s Softball 10-7-1 Won the WWIAC Championship Qualified for the MAIAW Regional Tournament Won one and lost three in MAIAW Regional Tournament. Sue Murphy, a freshman pitcher from Neenah, and Lori McArthur, a senior catcher from Green Bay were named to the WWIAC First team. Beth Kiene, a freshman first baseman from Green Bay; Cari Gerlach. a sophomore shortstop from Kenosha; and Madonna Golla, a freshman second baseman from Wautoma were named to the WWIAC Second Team. Beth Kiene and Madona Golla of UWSP have been named to the MAIAW Region 5 all-tourney team. Men’s Swimming Dual Meet Record 9-1 First In Ranger Relays Third In WSUC Conference Relays Second In WSUC Meot. Ninth in NCAA Division III National Moot. (Best finish ever) Gary Muchow was named for the fourth consecutive year as an All-American; he holds the UW-SP 500 yard free style and numerous other school records, and was named the school's prestigious Golwicks Memorial Award, was co-winner of the male athlote of the year award. Sovon other swimmers were named to All-American Status. Women’s Swimming Best finish in WWIAC Meet since 1976 as they finish fourth. Won Stout Invitational Overall record: 7-1 Men’s Basketball WSUC Record 11-5 Overall Mark, 19-7 Finished 3rd in WSUC Captured Prestigious Granite City Classic, championship in St. Cloud Minnesota. Set or tied 11 School Records. UWSP's defense was ranked no. 1 in NCAA’s Division II and III. allowing an average of 53-61 points a game. Bill Zulker was named Pointer MVP Bill Zuiker. Senior from Minocoqua, and Phil Rodriguez, were named to the AII-WSUC 1st team and the NAIA All-District 14 1st team. Women’s Basketball Record. 11-10 Upset highly touted UW-Green Bay (16-2) at the time. Finished the season by losing to UW-River Falls in WWIAC Playoff game.Volleyball Record. 30-12 Won 3rd annual Clearwater Invitational Tournament with 11-2 match play mark. 2nd place in Pointer Invitational 2nd Place in WWIAC Championship. 2nd place in Regional qualifying round to UW-Lacrosse. Wrestling 3-7 Dual Meet Record Finished ninth in WSUC Meet with 11.5 points Dennis Giaimo, Sophomore, from Brown Deer, and Jimm Erickson, Sophomore, from Owen, were named to the NAIA All-District Mat Team at 150 Pounds and at 177 pounds respectively. Women’s Track Field 8th in the WSUC Indoor Meet 7th in the WWIAC Outdoor Meet 1st in the UWSP Quadrangular Outdoor Meet 1st in the UW-Whitewater Invitational. Football Women’s Field Hockey WSUC Record, 2-6 Overall Record. 4-6 QB — Charlie Braun was named to the AII-WSUC 1st team on offense and the NAIA District 14 1st team on offense. I He’s also received recognition on several All-American teams. As a receiver in 1980. Braun caught 63 passes for 965 yards and 12 touchdowns. Braun also shares the male Athlete of the year award with Gary Muchow of Men's Swimming. DB — Dan Thorpe was named to the AII-WSUC 1st team on defense. OF-Linemen, Al Mancl and Dave Brandt were named to the AII-WSUC SECOND TEAM. Nancy Page named Coach of the year in WWIAC. Perfect 10-0 Conference Record. 30-6-1, Overall Record. Set Nine School Records 15 Regular Season Shutouts 1st Place in the WWIAC TOURNAMENT 3rd Place in the MAIAW Regional Championships — (Midwest Tournament in OHIO.) Advanced to the MAIAW Division III National Meet in Hollins, Virginia, and had a 1-2 Record. Shannon Houlihan. Junior, named to First Team All Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference. She scored 10 goals. Men’s Tennis Men’s Golf 9-6 Dual Meet Record Placed fourth in University of Milwaukee Doubles Tournament. Placed seventh in the Seventh Annual Midwest Invitational Placed sixth in the WSUC Meet. Women’s Cross Country Won Pointer Invitational Placed fifth in WWIAC Meet Placed second in MAIAW Regional Qualifying Meet to National Meet in Seattle. Placed 13th in AIAW National Meet held in Seattle. Washington, by placing five runners in Top 25. 61-9 Dual Meet Record Shared WSUC Title with UW-La Crosse, because UWSP Finished 2nd in WSUC Meet by 2 strokes, and thus finished 2nd in NAIA District 14 Meet. Todd Jugo. Sophomore, was named to the 1st Team NAIA District 14 Honor Squad. John Houdek, Senior, Jay Mathwick, Senior, and Brian Johnson. Sophomore, were named to the 2nd Team NAIA District 14 Honor Squad. 1st in Triangular Competition 1231241. On a give and go. this high scoring, or high soaring, player scores a big two 2. It was too oarly to rolease this shot, but with the agility of this Intramural star, he somehow finger rolled the ball over the outstretched arms of the defender for a bucket. 3 Every point is crucial, and there's no exception to tho rulo in this diving attempt Save the body? Heck no! He wants the point. 4. Looking for an open teammate, the grip wasn't exactly controllable. 8 5. It's tough to form that polo "T" formation. 6. This right arm extension and power off the floor stuffed the opponent's return shot. 7. He gives the ball that reverse spin on the serve and from the looks of It. his concentration and determination mado tho shot that much moro offoctlvo. 8. Hold It right there. You see that wrist action and arm extension? It's a bird's eye view of good ping pong form. 125GRADUATES 127EVANS ABEDI-BOAFO Communication and Political Science SUSAN M ACKER JULIE MARIE ACKERMAN Music Education — Vocal OLUFUNSHO BOLA ADESHINA Business Administration and Military Science DA VID PETER AM RHEIN Water Resources and Resource Management BONITA A. ANACKER Art DA VID EDWIN ANDERSEN Psychology and Sociology ELIZABETH J. ANDERSON Political Science CHERYL LYNN ANDLER Elementary Education SUSAN KA Y ARENTSEN Forestry WENDY JAN ARMITAGE Business Administration TERRANCER. BABROS Soil Science and Resource Management DAVID C. BACHMAN Wildlife and Biology CINDY KLEINHELTER BAILEY Home Economics in Business WILLIAM E. BAILEY Communication MARY JO BAIMA Dietetics STEVEN MARK BANDY Business Administration MARKS. BA RAN Water Resources CYNTHIA BARETA Biology BETH A. BARTELT Home Economics In Education MICHAEL J. BARTOL Paper Science MAXINE KALI NOSKI BEAM English RANDOLPH G. BEEBE Soil Science DANIEL G. BEINING Water Resources 128THOMAS DAVID BEITZEL Forestry BENEDICT N. BELLE Business Administration and Philosophy CA THERINE MARIE BENDER Home Economics in Business DEBRA JEAN HANSEN BENJAMIN Resource Management SAMUEL A. BENNETT Communication JULIE KAY BERG Home Economics in Education KA THERINE MARIE BERG Home Economics in Education ROBERT F. BERGWALL Communication KIM BETTINGER Wildlife MARTHA E. BETTINGHOUSE Business Education — Office Administration PENNY SUE BEVERUNG Psychology KAREN S. BIARD Business Administration KANDIA. BICE Early Childhood Education PAUL ANTHONY BIEDRZYCKI Biology FRED EBEN BLACHLYII Biology ELLEN P. BLOCK Communicative Disorders CHERYM. BLOHOWIAK Physical Education ELIZABETH CAROL BLOODWORTH Home Economics in Business DATONYE OPUBO BOB-MANUEL Communication CATHERINE A. BOLDUC Biology COLLEEN ANN BOLIN Communication JOEL D. BOLIN Wildlife and Biology LAURIE ANN BONGIOVANNI Business Administration STEVEN J. BOUWMAN Business Administration 129LINDA J. BOWEN Biology PAUL GERALD BRADY Theatre Arts — Drama JON T. BRAYTON Resource Management JULIE M. BRENNAN Communication MARK WILLIAM BRICKER Business Administration MARGARET A. BROKAW Elementary Education LORI F. BROST Communication ELIZABETH M. BROWN Physical Education HENRY JAMES BRUCKER JR. Biology NANCY LEE FEASEL BRUCKER Communication and Political Science RUSSEL E. BRUHN Forestry and Water Resources NANCY E. BURDICK Psychology MICHAEL G. BURNS Water Resources MICHAEL A. BURTCH Political Science SUSAN R. BUSSE Communication DONALD JOHN BUTKOWSKI Resource Management BRENDA I. BYRON Home Economics in Education DAVID F. CAITHAMER Wildlife JEANNEM. CALVEY Home Economics in Education BETH AMY CAMPBELL Home Economics in Business JEFFREY M. CAMPBELL Forestry KRISTEN H. CARL Sociology RICHARD M. CARL Sociology NONA RAE BIENIEK CARPENTER Theatre Arts 130DA WN MA RIE CA RROL L Elementary Education HELEN K. CARROLL English REXFORD K. CATTANACH Political Science LINDA A. CATTERSON Psychology KELLY R. CAVES Physical Education JANET R. CHAPUT Music JACQUELINES. CHURCHILL Business Administration DALE T. CIRA Water Resources and Resource Management MICHAEL TIMOTHY COLBURN Communication EDWARD H. COLE Business Administration CAROL S. COLEMAN Biology CYNTHIA M. CONNOR Business Education RANDAL JAY COOPER Forestry BRADLEY ALAN COUNTRYMAN Business Administration GRAHAM COURTNEY JR. Business Administration STEVEN DON COURTNEY Forestry EILEEN M. CROWLEY Early Childhood Education JOHN C. CULHANE Forestry JAYG. CUSTER Soii Science and Resource Management AMY L. CZAJKOWSKI Dietetics JEFF JAMES DA BEL Communication DONNA M. DACHEL Elementary Education DALE R. DACZYK Resource Management TERRENCE DALY Dietetics 131DOUGLAS LYNN DAVIS Forestry JENNIFER DAVIS Psychology SUSAN JO DAVIS Physical Education NANCY ANNE DEAN Communication DARLENE DEBRUIN Business Education — Office Administration LORI K. DEHLINGER Art DEBRA M. DEKARSKE Business Administration CINDY R. DEWEY Psychology LEAH SUSAN DIAMOND Psychology CHRISTINE LEE PIETROWIAK DICKA Home Economics in Education MARK JAMES DIERCKS Natural Science BRIAN JOSEPH DIRKS Wildlife and Biology BETH DOBBINS Home Economics in Business EDITH M. DORAU English MICHAEL SHAWN DOUGHERTY Communication KAREN SUZANNE DOW Business Administration and Economics DORA THY HELEN DOWDEN Elementary Education JULIE ANN DRACH Music Education KURT GARRIET DREGER Resource Management THOMAS PAUL DREIER Resource Management, Wildlife, and Biology MARK L. DREW Wildlife and Biology DARBY LORENE DREWS Music Education — Vocal DEBBIE ANN DRISCOLL Elementary Education SCOTT DAVID DUELGE Water Resources 132CAROL J. DUFFY Elementary Education JOHN F. DUFFY Business Administration THOMAS ALAN DUKE Forestry KA THRYN JEAN DUNHAM Psychology LILA HA DUONG Business Administration ELIZABETH LANIER EASTHAM History PETER EDWARDSON Business Administration MARTHA L YNN EGELHOFF Home Economics in Business ROBERT J. EINWECK Resource Management MARYF.EK Forestry STEVEN M. EKLUND Forestry DENNIS DEAN ELMERGREEN Psychology JANICE LYNN ELSNER Home Economics in Business SANDRA KA Y ERICKSON Communicative Disorders UWEM EDIMO ESSIEN Water Resources DOUGLAS LLOYD EVERSON Music — Applied JILL LOREN EWALD Wildlife. Biology, and Resource Management SANDRA KAYFADNESS Communication BRIDGET L. FAHEY Sociology PATRICIA JOYFANDRE Psychology and Sociology WILFRED E. FANG Art JEFFREY G. FAUST Soil Science and Water Resources MICHAEL RICHARD FAUST Business Administration JANE FRANCES FISCHER Music Education 133ALICE JEANNE FLEISCHMAN Business Education ABIGAIL SALLEE FORBES Communication CHARLES GANGBOBGA FORKWA Soil Science and Resource Management NANCY M. FOSSEN Psychology MARY ELIZABETH FOX Elementary Education SUSAN LYNN FRANZ History MARK B. FREBERG Forestry CA THERINE MARIE FRITSCH Home Economics in Education MARY KAY FURMAN Music SUSAN MARIE FYKSEN Home Economics in Business DENNIS JAMES GABER Soil Science KATHLEEN ANNE GALLAGHER Communicative Disorders NANCY J. GALLMAN Chemistry DOROTHY A. GARNER Paper Science ALEXANDER GA TIMBU Paper Science BARBARA ANN GAUSMAN Dietetics MARGARET SUSAN GELLINGS Resource Management CRYSTAL ANN GENZMER Social Science and Pyschology EDWARD W. GIAMARINO Water Resources JEAN MARIE GIBBONS Home Economics in Education JACK JAMES GIESENSCHLAG Biology BARBARA J. GILBERT Home Economics in Education JEFF WARREN GILCHRIST Music — Applied MARILEER. GLINSKI Business Administration and Economics 134USA S. GOBELL Elementary Education DAVID L. GOHMAN Forestry SUSAN LEONA GOLBACH Music Education — Vocal THERESA LYNETTEGOLLON Business Administration and Economics JULIE KAYGOMOLL Psychology SALLY ANN GOOLSBY Forestry GAIL GRETCHEN GRANT Psychology LEVAI V. GREGORY Communication JEAN C. GREIVELL Anthropology GREGORY ALLEN GROBE Political Science KIM MARIE GROMOWSKI Dietetics TERRENCE PAUL GROSS Communication JANET FAY GROSS HANS Early Childhood Education SUSAN LYNNE GRUTZA Home Economics in Business MARY BETH ANN GRYSKIEWICZ Business Education MICHAEL THOMAS GULDAN Biology KERRY KA THRYN GURTLER English BETTY C. HAFENBREDL Dietetics and Food and Nutrition ROBERT P. HAIGHT III Business Administration and Economics NANCY RUTH HALLGREN Business Administration BARBARA JEAN HANNEMANN Business Administration and Economics JULIE ANN HANS Dietetics GEORGE KARL HANSEN Biology SCOTT ALLEN HANSEN Biology 135LORAUE A. HANSON Early Childhood Education SUSAN ANN HARTJES Biology DOUGLAS R. HARTMAN Wildlife and Biology CHANTAL GERMAINE HAUTOT Home Economics in Education LINDA MARIE HAWKINS Resource Management WENDY LOU HAYES Elementary Education DAWN MARIE HEALY Communicative Disorders KELLY ANN HEFFERNON Communication GAIL G. HEIDENFELDER English STEVEN W. HEILI Home Economics in Business MARK ALLEN HEITMAN Sociology KIM JON HEMBROOK Psychology THOMAS EDWARD HERMAN Water Resources MARY A. HILTONBERRY Communication DAVID KIN-SANG HO Business Administration and Economics ANDREA I. HOBRIGHT-SANCHEZ English and Spanish GERALD M. HOEHN Communication DARRELL F. HOERTER Mathematics and Economics SHARON SUE HOFFMANN Food and Nutrition MARCIA A. HOKAMP Home Economics in Business JENNIFER JO HOLLER Communication ANDREW ANTHONY HOLSBACH Water Resources JOHN BRUCE HOPKINS Geography THERESEA. G. HORN Business Administration 136BARBARA K. HOVDE Resource Management PATRICIA MARY HOWARD Elementary Education SUSAN HOWLETT Business Administration RANDALL GORDON HUKRIEDE Water Resources MARK H. HUMKE Business Administration and Economics LUCIA ID (RRAGA-HURTADO Spanish LINDA LOUISE IPSON English SUSAN R. ISNARD Business Administration MICHAEL C. JABLONSKI Business Administration KRISTEN M. JACOBS Elementary Education DAVID SCOTT JAKES Water Resources and Biology MARY J. JAWORSKI Sociology SUSAN M. JERAY Theatre Arts — Drama JEFF M. JERGENSEN Mathematics DOUGLAS L. JOHNSON Water Resources EDSELJ. JOHNSON JR. Water Resources MARSHA E. JOHNSON Resource Management MICHAEL DONALD JOHNSON Soil Science ALISON JONES Resource Management LISA ANN JOYCE Business Administration SUSAN BETH KALUPA Business Administration KAREN KANOUSE Communication BETTY L. KARATZ Business Administration MARIE YVONNE KASPER Communicative Disorders 137JEFFREY A. KEATING Business Administration CHRISTOPHER K. KELLING Biology NANCY ANN KIPP Music Education MICHAEL SCOTT KITT Resource Management TINA MAUREEN KJELLANDER Early Childhood Education JULEEA. ZULEGER KLEMM Elementary Education JULIE A. KLINE Dietetics LYNN MARGARET KALMON KLOTH Elementary Education KATHEEM. KLUG Physical Education MIKE C. KNIPFEL Resource Management HOWARD A. KNODLE Forestry JULIE ANN KOHLER Dietetics MARSHA KA YE LIST KONZ Professional Development — Reading CAROL A. KRASKE Early Childhood Education DALE MICHAEL KAUSE Political Science and Sociology SARA J. KREMER English NANCY LEEKREUTER Home Economics In Business CARLA RUTH KRISTIANSON Early Childhood Education ALAN MICHAEL KROLL Business Administration KEITH DA VID KRUEGER Business Administration KERRY LYNN KRUEGER Communicative Disorders CYNTHIA MOON KRUGER Elementary Education DAVID P. KRUM Biology CYNTHIA A KUBISIAK Elementary Education 138CAROL JEAN KUEHNDORF Music Education — Vocal KATHLEEN A. KUHR Business Administration CAROL ELIZABETH KUISLE Resource Management TIMOTHY JOHN KUMBIER Business Administration DAVID C. LABOMASCUS Water Resources SUSAN MARIE LAMB Medical Technology NANCY M. LAMBERT Business Education — Office Administration PAUL HAROLDLANDGRAF Communication MARGIE ANN LANG Elementary Education RANDY D. LARSON Water Resources JILL LASZEWSKI Business Administration JOAN MARIE LEVI Theatre Arts NANCY M. LEY Home Economics in Business JODI L. LIEBENSTEIN Home Economics in Business MICHAEL J. LIETZ Forestry LINDA MARCELLA LITERSKI History JOHN RODMAN LODDE Political Science VILMA A. LOPEZ Biology LAWRENCE A. MACHALSKI Communication ANN L. MAHONEY Dietetics DANIEL R. MAHONEY Biology and Natural Science ROBERT J. MAKI Psychology CHI DO MAKUNIKE Biology ELLA A. MAKUNIKE Home Economics in Business 139 JOHN LEON MALZEWSKI Forestry DENISE CHERYL MANN Resource Management MARY ANN MARCHEL Elementary Education DONNA J. MARCKS Home Economics in Business JANICE L. MARSHALL Business Administration and Economics KIM M. MARZEC Sociology JEFFREY J. MASEK English ROBERT WILLIAM MASON Resource Management GREGORY SCOTT MA THISON Physical Education JAY J. MATH WICK Physical Education KAREN F. MAXINOSKI Elementary Education KAREN SUE MAYER Early Childhood Education ROBERT G. MAZANEC Psychology MARK LESLIE McALISTER Business Administration and Economics DONALD H. McCLURG English BRIAN G. McGUIRE Wildlife TAMARA ANN McGUIRE Wildlife and Biology JULIE L. MEIER Psychology CAROL A. MEYER Communicative Disorders THOMAS A. MEYER Biology GAIL ELIZABETH MIES BAUER Home Economics in Business JEANNINEMILAZZO Dietetics BARBARA J. MILLER Home Economics in Business JAMES G. MILLER Forestry 140DOUGLAS B. MOERICKE Biology and Wildlife CARL ROBERT MO ESC HE Communication PAMELA R. MOONEY Elementary Education SHELLEY MOORE Psychology THOMAS G. MOORE Resource Management BRENDA MAE MORLEY Dietetics CHRISTINE SUE MORRELL Dietetics and Food and Nutrition MAUREEN A. MORRELL Business Education MARYANN MORROW Social Science. History, and Russian and East Central European Studies LAURIE JEAN MOSURINJOHN Home Economics in Business MARY LEE MUELLER Early Childhood Education SUSAN MARIE MUELLER Sociology BECKY KAY MULDER Wildlife and Biology MARK JOSEPH MUTHIG Music Education — Instrumental and Mathematics MARY A. NAESER Home Economics in Business JOSEPH A. NAGEL Soil Science and Resource Management KENICHINAKANO Communication KAREN KAY NASH Sociology SCOTT ANTHONY NA VRA TIL Soil Science and Resource Management ALLEN R. NEAL Resource Management BARBARA A. NELSON Elementary Education CORIE B. NELSON Communication KATHRYN J. NELSON Forestry LESLIE C. NELSON Business Administration 141NANCY CAROL NELSON Home Economics in Business DEBRA M. NENNIG Home Economics In Business EDWARD F. NEVE History and Social Science PEGGY L YNN NICHOLS Home Economics In Business RICHARD A. NINNEMAN Communication JOHN R. NIQUETTE Communication PATRICIA JEAN NORMINGTON Communication CONNIE DEE NORTON Home Economics in Business KAREN E. NORUM Psychology DONNA GENE NOVAK Resource Management LORI A. NOVAK Elementary Education JAN M. O'BRIEN Physical Education MARTIN P. ODUOK Wildlife and Biology PEGGY A. OESTREICH Elementary Education CLYDE JAY OGLE Resource Management and Biology SUSAN MARIE O’HERN Communication THOMAS J. OKONEK Political Science JULIE ANNE OLDS Elementary Education DAWN MARIE OLSON Art Education TERRI L. ONSRUD Early Childhood Education JUDITH YVONNE OSTERBERG Paper Science THOMAS KARL OTTO Resource Management TERRY ANNE PACE Biology JOHN ANTHONY PASIERBOWICZ Resource Management 142GARY RICHARD PATTERMAN Physical Education MARY A. PAYE Business Administration MARK ROBERT PENNINGS Psychology DEBRA LYN PE ROCK Elementary Education DEBRA J. PETERS Elementary Education JERRY J. PETERS Biology LANA RAE PETERSON Business Education — Office Administration MARY CAROL PETERSON Elementary Education MARY ELIZABETH PETERSON Water Resources and Biology PATRICK K. PFAPPLE Biology JUDYL. PFEFFER Elementary Education GAIL PATRICIA PIEK Communicative Disorders ALFRED JOHN PIEPER Forestry ELIZABETH ANN PLAMANN Sociology MARK ARTHUR PLATT A Biology JOHN STEVEN PODVIN Communication STEVEN V. POGUE Business Administration CASPER STEPHEN POLLICH Water Resources FRANCIS MICHAEL POWELL Communication and Business Administration BRIGITTA LISA PREIBISCH Business Administration and German BARBARA SUEPRELLWITZ MLODZIK Communication ARLENE L. PULT Paper Science MARGARET A. PYATSKOWIT Psychology STEVEN PYFFEROEN Resource Management 143THOMAS L. QUIGLEY Business Administration JOSEPH M. RACINE Business Administration PHYLLIS E. RACZEK Sociology MARY PA TRICIA RADAJ Political Science STEVEN M. RADAJ Forestry FARZAD RADPARVAR Business Administration KEITH EUGENE RANEY Biology STEVEN J. RAPP Paper Science LINDA LOUISE RASHEL Dietetics JEAN MARIE RAVETTO Home Economics in Business MICHAEL PUAL RAWLSKY Paper Science LINDA M. RAY MON Resource Management and Political Science LAURA E. RAYMOND Home Economics in Business KRISTINE ANNE REDMOND Psychology RICHARD JOHN REITER Communication CHERYL A. REZNICEK Business Administration SHERRY ANN RHODE Communication WILLIAM K. RIEBOLDT Business Administration DEBRA ANN RINDA Wildlife and Resource Management JULIE ANN RINDFLEISH Home Economics in Business LAWRENCE A. RINK Business Administration and Economics JAMES A. RITTERBUSCH Wildlife and Biology SALLY THERESA TISCHENDORF RITTERBUSCH Elementary Education LYNN MARIE RIVIERE Home Economics in Business 144PATRICIA L. ROBLE Home Economics in Business DENNIS N. ROE Soil Science DA VID SCOTT ROEGLIN Wildlife SAMUEL D. ROSENOW Communication BETH ANN RUPERT English MICHAEL G. RUSHMER Forestry DEBRA MARIE GOLLONIK RUSSO Social Science and Sociology REBECCA MAERUYS Business Administration ELAINE MARIE RUZYCKI Biology CINDY A. ST. LOUIS Dietetics DIRCE L. SANTOS Physics BRIDGET ANNE SARGENT Anthropology and Biology STEPHANIE ANN SAUTNER Elementary Education CONSTANCE L. SAYLOR History SUSAN JOAN SCHAEFER Physical Education TIMOTHY WILLIAM SCHLAGENHAFT Water Resources SALL Y KATHRYN SCHLICHER Forestry DEBRA ANN SCHMIDT English ROCHELLE L. SCHMIDT Business Education TAMMY G. SCHMIDT Business Administration DEBORAH ANN SCHMITT Dietetics and Food and Nutrition SUE C. SCHMITZ Elementary Education ELAINE ANN SCHOENI Psychology DEBRA ANN SCHOTZ English 145BARBARA JEAN SCHOWALTER Communicative Disorders DAWN M. SCHROEDER Home Economics in Business CAROL J. SCHULZ Home Economics in Education MARYL. SHUMAKER Sociology DAN HOWARD SCHWEITZER Forestry and Resource Management TERRENCE JOSEPH SCOTT Political Science KA THLEEN SEDLAC-MOORE Elementary Education and Early Childhood Education JEFFREY A. SEEGER Biology MARY BETH SENN Home Economics in Education JEANINE MARIE SHEBELSKI Communicative Disorders KA THLEEN ANN SHEEHAN Physical Education JAYMED. SHELBRACK Art RUTH MARIE SHERBECK Dietetics HILLARY LEE SHORT Home Economics in Business ELIZABETH NORA SHU PE Elementary Education MARY LOU SIEGLER Business Administration JOHN CHARLES SIEMERING Communication DERYLEEANNSLY Wildlife, Biology, and Resource Management DAVID M. SMALL Business Administration CHARLOTTE K. SMITH English MICHAEL DA VID SMITH Business Education SAMUEL ELLISON SMITH Geography JEAN KA THLEEN SOMMERS Communication DANIEL D. SONDALLE Political Science and Philosophy 146THOMAS J. SPEECH Psychology MICHAEL DAVID STAHL Resource Management SHARON LYNN STAKE Biology JANE MARIE STANGL Psychology and Sociology ALEXANDER ANTHONY STANIOCH III Natural Science EDWARD HENRY STEGE Wildlife and Biology LORI ANN STEINER Elementary Education LON A K. STEINGRABER Elementary Education KIMBERLY B. STEPHENS Business Administration REBECCA G. STIER Business Administration JULIE MAE STOEGBAUER Natural Science LEANNA K. STOKES Communication KAREN M. PENDER STOLLBERG Dietetics PETER R. STOLLBERG Water Resources SHERYL LYNNSTOLZ Business Administration SANDY K. STREHLOW Communicative Disorders ROGER P. STROBEL Mathematics PAUL E. STROM Soil Science RICHARD GEORGE STUMPF Soil Science and Resource Management DIANE M. SUHM Dietetics ANN C. SULLIVAN Home Economics in Business CAROL A. SUMNICHT Art Education GARY JACK SUTHERLAND Business Administration JOHN M. SWIETLIK Political Science 147SANDRA AINSWORTH SWIETLIK Elementary Eduation ROBERT CLEMENT SZALKOWSKI Forestry MARTHA RANALD TAGGETT Communication L EON A RDALLENTA NEL Water Resources MARTHA ERANG BAYE TANYI Elementary Education CYNTHIA A. TAYLOR Psychology CYNTHIA L. TAYLOR Home Economics in Education KAREN TEN LEY Resource Management MELODY LEE TENNIS Home Economics in Business JANEE. TESTER Home Economics in Business KEVIN THOMPSON Wildlife and Biology DANIEL H. THORPE Social Science and History STEPHEN JOHN TIMLER Water Resources MARY COLLEEN TODD History and Social Science BARBARA ANN TRACY Resource Management PATRICIA W. TRAINER Water Resources JEAN M. TRAINOR Natural Science LINDA S. UGENT Dietetics ANTHONY GERARD ULEZELSKI Resource Management SUSAN DIANE VAGNONI Theatre Arts — Drama JAMES G. VAN BAKEL Water Resources and Resource Management JAMES R. VAN DREESE Forestry and Resource Management AMYP. VAN HOOF Sociology SCOTT A. VANDEN BUSCH Business Administration 1 8GARY PETER VEGEL Business Administration LISA ANN VERHOEVEN Business Administration BRIAN ALLEN VERKUILEN Business Administration and Economics JULIE A. VETTER Communicative Disorders KARENANNE VINCENT Theatre Arts — Drama and English ROBERT JOHN VOICA Physics and Mathematics DONNA MARIE VOLK Biology AMELIA ANN VONACHEN Communication SUSAN K. VON DER SUMP Biology CYNTHIA A. WALETZKO Business Education JACQUELINE M. WANT A Business Administration JUDITH ANN WASELCHUK Psychology STEPHEN CHARLES WATKINS Resource Management JODI D. WEBER Art ANN L. WEDDIG Early Childhood Education ALLEN DAVID WEGNER Forestry and Resource Management LOIS S. WEINBERGER Business Administration DORIK. WEIX Dietetics MARY J. WENDEL Psychology NANCY GEHLER WENGER Home Economics in Education JAMES GORDON WESTERMAN Business Administration KRISTINA MARIE WESTFALL Home Economics In Education PHILLIP J. WETTSTEIN Natural Science SANDRA ANNE WEYERS Music Education 149 ANETTE MARIE WHITNEY Psychology and Sociology JEANETTE RUTH WILKE English SCOTT ANDREW WILLIAMS History KATHRYN M. WILSON Communication TERRI ELLEN WINTERS Business Administration JODELL NAOMI WITTENBERG Water Resources and Resource Management MARK W. WO EPS E Communication JEAN MARIE WOLF Communication RICHARD N. WOLF Water Resources VICTORIA WOLLERSHEIM Resource Management CURTE. WOOD Wildlife and Biology MICHAEL A. WUWIH Business Administration and Economics 150BEVERLY ANN YELCZYN Forestry VERA JEAN KINNEY YNDESTAD English RICHARD EDMUND YOUNG Wildlife MICHAEL L. YOUTZY Biology JOHN G. ZALEWSKI Business Administration MARK LEONARDZDROIK Political Science JEA NETTE KA Y ZEN TNER Elementary Education JEANNE MARIE ZENTNER Dietetics BEVERL Y MAE ZEUSKE Home Economics in Business LINDA MARYZIRBES Communication JAMES R. ZUHLKE Paper Science TERIBETHZYWICKI Sociology 151Senior Catalogue About Our Catalogue... The Catalogue provides information on the college achievements of participating members of the senior class and candidates I master's degrees at UWSP. Majors In which students earned degrees are listed beneath their names in the photo section. Majors are included In t catalogue only when the student is not pictured in Horizon. Students are listed in the Catalogue last name first. The degree received, college within the university issuing the degree, ai date of graduation are listed, along with a list of up to six activities, honors, or experiences of the student's choice. Students wl transferred to UWSP from another institution were permitted to declare activities and honors from their former school, if : specified. The following is a list of abbreviations used for various colleges within the University of Wisconsin — Stevens Point and f degrees issued by those colleges: COPS — College of Professional Studies BS — Bachelor of Science CNR — College of Natural Resources MAT — Master of Arts in Teaching FA — College of Fine Arts MAC — Master of Arts in Communication L S — College of Letters and Science ME-P — Master of Education — Professional Development A — Associate MME — Master of Music Education BA — Bachelor of Arts MS — Master of Science (field will be specified) BM — Bachelor of Music ABEDI-BOAFO. EVANS BS 5 81, FA ACKER. SUSAN M. BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Delta Alpha (Ovetetlca Club) ACKERMAN. JULIE MARIE BA 12 81, FA Mueic Educators Nan Conference, Concert Chotr. University Choir. Oratorio Chorus ADESHINA. OLUFUNSHO BOLA BS 12 81. L S Sacral ary. International Club; Soccer; Officer. R O.T.C.; Publicity Secrotary. Persh-ng fMtov President. Nigerian Student . Athletic AMRHEIN, DAVID PETER BS 5 81. CNR Partis and Recreation Aaaoc . Wildate Society. American Water Resource Aaaoc ; Fisheries Society ANACKER. BONITA A. BS 5 81, FA Award Recipient. Student Art Show; Present. Sunns Day Care Board of Directors, Semester Abroad 'SO (HoBand. Danmark. and England) ANDERSEN. DAVID EDWIN BS 12 81. L S Student Aaaoc ot Social Worker . Psychology Club. Homecoming Court; Intramural . ANDERSON. ELIZABETH J. BS 5 81. L S Burroughs Hall Council. ReaMant Asst. Burroughs Hall. Central Wt Symphony Orchestra; Student Legal Society; Seer alary. Residence Hei Course ANDLER. CHERYL LYNN BS 5 81. COPS Student Education Aaaoc . Aaaoc lor Community Taofc ARENTSEN, SUSAN KAY BS 5 81. CNR Outttandbsg Junior Student. Natural Resource Campus Crusade lot Chrtat; Summer Abroad 79 t Germany and Poland). Xi Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Society). For a Uy Internship. TVA Land Between the Lake UW-Sheboygan Student Senato ARMITAGE. WENDY JAN BS 12 81. L S Semester Abroad '80 (England). Marketing Club BABROS. TERRANCE R BS 5 81. CNR Croes Country and Track; Sod Conservation Society, rntervertity Christian Fellowship Academic Honors National Dean's Ust. Mgh and BACHMAN. DAVID C. BS 12 81. CNR and L S Cross Country . Track. Commute Chairman, Trt-Beta Baotogy Club. Secretary. Nelson Has Councd; Fim Run Coordinator. Homecoming Committee. WiidtHe Society BAILEY. CINDY KLEINHELTER BS 12 81. COPS Residence Hall Council. Neale Hall Council. President. Presidents' Ha Councd Campus Leadership Award 'TV. NECAA-W Meeting Commutes BAILEY. WILLIAM E. BS 5 81. FA Preaidant Had Councd. President KnuUenHaa Councd. Newsperson. WWSP Campus Radio 8AIMA. MARY JO BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Delta Alpha (Dietetics Club). BANDY. STEVEN MARK BS 5 81, L S BARAN. MARK S. BS 5 81. CNR Cross Country. Track; Sod Conservation Society BARETA. CYNTHIA BS 5 81. L S Til-Beta Biology Ckib. Bto-lofftc Newsletter Committee 8ARTELT. BETH A. BS 5 81. COPS Chancedor's Leadership Award. Albertson Medahon Award. Slate Secretary-Treasurer. Wie Moms EC Assoc . Speaker. Homs Ec Career Night; Session Presentation. District FHA Convention. WMEA Grant Reopen t. Bessie May Aden Award Recipient Academic Honors Dean's LMt BARTOL. MICHAEL J. BS 5 81. CNR Officer. Tau Kappa Epadon Fraternity; Tachmcal Aaaoc of tha Pulp and Papar industry BEAM. MAXINE KALINOSKI BS 12 80. L S Mary Ekcabeth Smith Engksh Scholarship BEEBE. RANDOLPH G. BS 5 81. CNR Sod Conservation Society. Karate Club. Residence Had Councd. Sod Judging SEINING. DANIEL G. BS 12 80. CNR American water Resource Aaaoc.. Intramural BEITZEL. THOMAS DAVID BS 5 81. CNR Society of American Foresters Vice-President. Prey-SimsHad BELLE. BENEDICT N. BS 5 81. L S Publicity Secretary. International Club BENDER. CATHERINE MARIE BS 5 81. COPS American Society of interior Designers. Rner Pines Mural Protect. Aaaoc tor Community Task BENJAMIN. DEBRA JEAN HANSEN BS 5 81. CNR BENNETT. SAMUEL A. BS 5781. FA Social Char man. Tau Kappa Eptdon Fraternity, foot bad Taam. American Ad.ertis.rvg rederation. Intramural Sports. WWSP Campus Radio BERG. JULIE KAY BS 5 81. COPS W» Home Ec Aaaoc . Officer, Sterner Had Councd. Chairman. Outdoors Committee. BERG. KATHERINE MARIE BS 12 81, COPS President Stete Officer, and Press Rep. We. Home Ec Assoc . win A SMS Scholarship. WMEA Undergraduate Or ant BERGWALL. ROBERT F. BA 12 80. FA Vice-Pre dent. Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity. American Advert -sing Fadoration. Campus Taievielon. Campus Leaders Assoc 8ETTINGER. KIM BS 5 81. COPS Albertson Medallion Award. Chancellor's Leadership Award. Executive Board. Wildlife Society. Raptor Otvwon. wadt.te Society. Xi Sgma Pi (Forestry Honor Society). Wis Wddute Federation Scholarship. Who Who in Cotegos and Universities BETTINGHOUS. MARTHA E. BS 5 81. COPS Phi Beta Lambda 8EVERUNG. PENNY SUE BS 5 81. L S P»i Chi (Nat'l. Honor Society in Psychology). Psychology Club; Ski Club BIARD, KAREN S. BS 12 80. L S Intramurais. Had Councd BICE. KANDI A BS 5 81, COPS Treasurer. Pi CM (Nat'l Honor Society in Psychology). Earty Childhood Education Club Academic Honor Honors University of Colorado - Boulder Semester at Sea BIEDRZYCKI, PAUL ANTHONY BS 5 81. L S Tn-Bet B otogy Ckib; Pre-Medical Society. Judo Club. Intramural Basketball and Swimming. Scuba Club. Sound and Lighting Student Technician. Specie! Service BLACHLY, FRED EBEN BS 5 81. L S BLOCK. ELLEN P. BS 5 81. COPS BLOHOWIAK. CHERYL M. BS 5 81. COPS Swim Team BLOODWORTH. ELIZABETH CAROL BS 12 80. COPS Sigma Tau Gamma Little Staler . Fashion Merchandising Ckib BOB-MANUEL. DATONYE OPUBO MAC unsp«c. date. FA BOLDUC. CATHERINE A BS 5 81. L S Tri-Bat Botogy Club. Tachmcal Service . Semester Abroad BO (England) BOLIN. COLLEEN ANN BS 5 81. FA President, university FHm Society; Computer Typist. Trivia 0. Computer Typist and Asst Food Fund Raiser. Trfvt '81 BOLIN. JOEL D BS 12 80. CNR Xi Sigma Phi (Forestry Honor Society). Wrdfct Society. Murray State Unherslty Beta Bata Bata. Akirnm Scholarship BONGIOVANNI. LAURIE ANN BS 12 81. L S Busina Manager. Powder Newspaper'80-81 BOUWMAN. STEVEN J. BS 5 81. L S 8g Brothers. Intramural . American Advertising Federation BOWEN. LINDA J. BS 5 81. L S Outstanding Female Senior BK0ogy Ma|Or. F red J. Peterson Scholarship. Tn-Beta Bology Club. Resident Assistant Roach Hall. Emmons Stationary Award lor Outstanding Art Work. Wit '80 Art Show UW-Piatlevtte Orientation Committee BRADY. PAUL GERARD BS 8 81. FA t haatie Mac Bern. See Mow They Run. Kale cast. Intramural Track. Rtpon Coaag Choir;Crosscountry. Theatre - Mrdsurr AVghf' Dream cast. Dance Company BRAYTON. JONT. BS 5 81. CNR Wit Parks and Recreation Assoc . i aak League. tnlramurtS BRENNAN. JULIE M. BS 5 81. FA BRICKER. MARK WILLIAM BS 5 81. L S Foot bat Team. Marketing Club BROKAW. MARGARET A. BS 5 81. COPS Student Education Ateoc BROST. LORI F. BS 12 81, FA President, I am Society. Student Exparkn Television. Intramural Footba . PsiCM I Psychology Honor Society). Semester At BROWN. ELIZABETH M. BS 12 81. COPS Women's Track and FiaSd. Women's f taw IJ V). Student Health. Athletic . Physical Education and Recreation Aaaoc BRUCKER. HENRY JAMES JR. BS 5 81. L S Senior National Honor Society Indiana U - Otoomington Sailing Club. New Ortaer Saimg Regatta. Spesunkmg Club, imramr Football BRUCKER. NANCY LEE FEASEl BS unspec. date. FA Copy Editor and Writer. MorlronYearbOO 80 and 81 volume . Campus Leaders As Poetical Science Assoc . American Adver i infer riton C am pus Leadership Award N 80 Academic Honors Hgh and Highest (4 yr ) l WSP and Cakjmat Coileg (Mam ■nosana) BRUHN. RUSSEL E. BS unspec. dale. CNR Vice-President. Sigma Tau Gamma Fret University Actmtie Board. Stevens Pom' Club. Xi Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Soaety Scuba Club BURDICK. NANCY E. BS 5 81. L S Treesu v. Psychology Club Treasurer. V Rugby Club. Raeldenl Aset. Roach Ha BURNS. MICHAEL G. BS 12 80. CNR Vice-Pr said am. Sigma PM Eptuon Fratan JKA Karate Club. Scuba Ckib BURTCH. MICHAEL A. BS 5 81. L S BUSSE. SUSAN R. BA 5 82. FA Student Government Association. Bask Cheerleader, Assoc of Communicators. Forensic . Student Health Advisory Com-Semester Abroad '81 (England) BUTKOWSKI. DONALD JOHN BS 12 80. CNR Treasurer. Vats 550 a. Wis Park and Re Assoc BYRON. BRENDA I. BS 5 81. COPS Home Ec Advwcry Courier. Student Mem Faculty CurrtcUum Committee Assoc lo Community Tasks. Home Ec Club. Reside Asst. Smith Halt. Residence Maas D roct 152Selection Commute CAITHAMER. DAVID F. BS 5 81. CNR Treasurer and Roadside Umagvrwil Chairman, wauwe Society. KI Sigma p. forettry Honor Soo ty) Academic Honor Honor (4 yr ) CALVEY. JEANNE M BS 12 81. COPS Snack Bar Manage. Raatdtnt Aaanlam. Inlarnational Fo» Dane art GW-Shaboygen Choir CAMPBELL. BETH AMY BS 8 81. COPS Treasurer. American Society o Manor Oeaigner . Homo Fc Sludem Advisory Count CAMPBELL. JEFFREY M BS 5 81. CNR Society of Amartcan Foresters. Alpha Phi Om c CARL. KRISTEN H. BS 12 81. LAS Assoc tor Community Taaka. Student Aaaoc ot Social Workara. Social Event Team, Neale Hafl Counco CARL. RICHARD M BS 12 80. LAS Resident Assistant. Mramurata CARPENTER. NONA RAE BIENIEK BS 5 81. FA Wca Praaidant Player ThaatraOrgantiation. ForanaK Honorary Member. PN Kappa Oaita. Baal Makeup Oeagna. Jankm and Studio Theatre. Area Community Theatre. Wisconsin Theatre Aaaoctahon CARROLL. DAWN MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Pompon Squad. Aaaoc lor Community Taaka CARROLL. HELEN K BS 5 81. LAS CATTANACH. REXFORD K. BS 12 80. LAS Raaidant Aaatatant. Knuuen He . Poetical Seance Inter rvtrap Program. Wing Rep . Knutxen j Hall Council CATTERSON. LINDA A. Chancellor' leadership Award. President Student Government Aaaoc . Hall Council 1 Praaidant. Founder. Women'a Slur)lee Student Aaaoc .'00 Campus leadership Award. I GLACURH, WePret dent Praaidant - Hall I Couno Paves, kelly r. I BS 5 81. COPS 1 Pompon Squad, intramural . Student Health. Athletic Phyucai Education and Recreation Aaaoc CHAPUT. JANET R BA 5 81. FA Second Vic -President and Historian. Delta Omicron. Art and Lecture Commute CHURCHILL. JACQUELINE S. BS 5 81. LAS Aasoc ot Buwnaa and Economic Student . American Marketing Aaaoc . Semeatar Abroad 'BO (England). Student Aaat. Student Lit . Acthntle and Program . Intramural VoileybaM CIRA. DALE T BS 5 81. CNR Praaidant. Flalland Bicycle CM. American Water Raeourca Aatoc . Chanceaor » leadership Award JOLBURN. MICHAEL TIMOTHY BS 12 80. FA Intramural . Pershing Rihet 2 yr Army R O T C Scholar »hp :OLE. EDWARD H. BS 8 81. LAS Coaeg Rapubacan Otrvei College Adeipra Alpha Pi Fratem ty. Intramural Softball Central Mich university intramural Baakatbal and Son baa :OLEMAN. CAROLS. BA 8 81. COPS Outing C ub. Volleyball Team. Ski Ctub lONNOR. CYNTHIA M BS 12 80. COPS IOOPER. RANDAL JAY BS 5 81. CNR Treasurer. Wit ArDorwl Aaaoc . Secretary. Treaturer. X. Sigma PI(For »try Honor Society). Society ot American Foreeler Senior Honor Society :OUNTRYMAN. BRADLEY ALAN BS 12 80. LAS Amoc ot Buunea and Economic Student . American Advertising Faderalion, intramural :OURTNEY. GRAHAM JR. BS 5 81. LAS Praerdent. Sigma Tau Gamma riatamlty. UWSP Hockey dub. Senior National Honor Society. Intervartity Christian f «eow hp, Camput LAKjffl AllOOAtKy) OURTNEY. STEVEN DON BS 5 81. CNR WaidoH Coaege Batabaa and Wreatkng ROWLEY. EILEEN M BS 12 81. COPS ULHANE. JOHN C. BS 5 81. CNR Intramural Academic Honor Oeen a Ltl CNIt ••70-01 CUSTER. JAY G. BS 12 80. CNR Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity. UWSP Soccer Club. Thompaon Hal Couw . Mramurata CZAJKOWSKI. AMY L. BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Dana Alpha (OiataucaCiubX Aaaoc lor Community Taaka DABEL. JEFFREY JAMES BS 5 81. FA Point Nawapapar 00. Writing Lab Tutor. O LACURH . Intramural DACHEL. DONNA M BS 12 81. COPS DACZYK. DALE R. BS 12 80. CNR Officer WHOM Society. Officer. Karate Club DALY. TERRENCE BS 5 81. COPS Vice-President Alpha Delta Alpha (OwteMe CM.) OAVIS. DOUGLAS LYNN BS 12 81. CNR Society of Amencan For a tar . Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity Winona Stale Graver rty CiecuMve Vic -President. Sigme Tau Gamma Fraiarrtfty DAVIS. JENNIFER BS 12 80. LAS Oanca Midwaat (GWSP- tounng dance company); Dance Concert Performer DAVIS. SUSAN JO BS 12 81. COPS Women a Beakatbad. Atnieu: Commaie . Student Budget Commute DEAN. NANCY ANNE BA 5 81. FA Student r .penmeraal TV. Ovector. Scene — Dram DEBRUIN. DARLENE M. BS 8 81, COPS Secretary, Student Government Aatoc . Newman GrayerWty Panah Lector. Phi Bala Lambda DEHLINGER. LORI K. BS 12 81. FA Student Art League DEKARSKE. DEBRA M BS 12 61. LAS DEWEY. CINDY RENEE BS 5 81. LAS Albert ion MadaMon Award. Chanceaor Leader trap Award P»Chi(N»n Honor Society M Psychology) Secretary. Psychology CM Academe nor Ittghaat Honor (4 ytt) DIAMOND. LEAH SUSAN BS 5 81. LAS Semester Abroad '00 (England) DICKA. CHRISTINE LEE PIETROWIAK BS 12 81. COPS Pom Pon Squad. Raaidant Aaawient DIERCKS. MARK JAMES BS 12 80. LAS DIRKS. BRIAN JOSEPH BS 12 80. CNR Soccer Cub DOBBINS. BETH BA 12 81. COPS Horn ce CM DORAU, EDITH M BS 12 81. COPS DOUGHERTY. MICHAEL SHAWN BS 12 80. FA Officer Aaaoc oi Communicator . Intramural UW-Weukeeh Student Government DOW. KAREN SUZANNE BS5 81. LAS BuwnmaCaub DOWNDEN. DORATHY HELEN BS 5 81. COPS intramural Betebe . Basketball, end Voaeyben DRACH. JULIE ANN BA 5 81. FA Vlce-Preeideni Treasurer, and Chaptewi. Oetta Omtcron Music Fraternity, intramural Voaaybak and Sohbell. Oratono Chorus. Concert Chou. Grwer»Uy Chow. Concert Band Clarinetist DREGER. KURT GARRIET BS 5 81. CNR Praaidant. Wi« Park and Recreation Aatoc . Summer Abroad'TgtOatmany and Pcaand). intramural . Xi Sigma Pi (forestry Honor Society) DREIER. THOMAS PAUL BS 5 81, CNR Eiacutn Board and OMaionChairman. W »te Society. Haac Wen on League. Scholartrap Semi-F meuti. Otrvei Boon Contarvatlon CM, Rep , Knuuen Ha Count . Intramural DREW. MARK L. BS 12 80. CNR President, Camput Leader Ataoc . V President. WMM Society. Senator. Student Government Aaaoc . President. Hansen Ha Count . Camput Leader Workshop Ptanrang Committee, intramural DREWS. DARBY LORENE BME5 81.FA Concert Chow. Accompanist. Privet let tort Pinery Pianist Piano Recital Counselor. Summer Music Camp DRISCOLL. DEBBIE ANN BS 5 81. COPS DUELGE. SCOTT DAVID BS 5 81. CNR DUFFY. CAROL J. BS 12 81. COPS Residence He Counck GW-Baraboo Oaunttat Newspaper Staff. Voiayba Team. Student Government As 0C DUFFY. JOHN F. BS 5 81. LAS RO T.C; Officer. Pershing Rule . Wresting Mramural DUKE. THOMAS ALAN BS 8 81. CNR Sociaty of American Forester Raaidant Aset. Hyer Ha . Hyer Haa Couno . Grave, in, Activities Board Trtpper . Acederrac Honor CarMHcat ot Academic Merit (3 yr | DUNHAM. KATHRYN JEAN BS 5 81. LAS Peace Lutheran Camput Canter DUONG. LILA HA BS 5 81. LAS inter nahonal CM EASTHAM. ELIZABETH LANIER BS 5 81. LAS Vic -President. Ptv Alpha That (History Honor Society) EDWARDSON. PETER BS Gnspec. dale. LAS EGELHOFF. MARTHA LYNN BS 5 81. COPS Vic -Praw dent fashion Merchandising CM Academe Honor Honor (2 yy ) EINWECK. ROBERT J. BS 5 81. CNR Wirier. Point Newspaper, actor. no on tft Roof and Krai Me Kale. Inter national Fo Oancart EK. MARY F. BS 12 81. CNR Officer, Society of American Foreeler . XI Sigma PI (Forestry Honor Sociaty). Intramural . Burroughs Ha Council. UA8 Tupper Residence Ha Course! EKLUND. STEVENM BS 12 80. CNR Society ot American Forester ELMERGREEN. DENNIS DEAN BS 5 81. LAS Foot be Random A samara Senator. Student Government Aaaoc . Semester Abroad "70 (Meier ! ). Soviet Seminar 0OIGSSRL Campus Crusade lor era i i ELSNER. JANICE LYNN BS 5 81. COPS American Society of Interior Decorotor ERICKSON. SANDRA KAY BS 5 81. COPS ESSIEN. UWEM EDIMO BS 12 81. CNR President. Inter national Chib, f tsherie Society EVERSON. DOUGLAS LLOYD BM 12 80. FA Marching Bond. Concert Bend. Concert Cbor. Phi Mu Alpha Smlonle EWALD. JILL LOREN BS 12 80. CNR wadkte Sociaty. Treaturer. South Ha Count . Student Energy l tenon FADNESS. SANDRA KAYE BS 5 81. FA FAHEY. BRIDGET L. BS 12 81. LAS FANDRE. PATRICIA JOY BS 5 81. LAS Albertson Mederaon Award. Chanceaor Leadership Award. Ataltlant Oeactor ot Hansen Ha . Preaidant, Seraor Honor Society. VXe President. Psychology CM. Secretary. Inter Varsity Christian F ow Mp Cooperative Education intern. P i Chi (Psychology Honor Society) Class Co-Valedictorian FANG. WILFRED E. BS 8 81. FA Student Art League. MernationalCM FAUST. JEFFREY G. BS 12 81. CNR Soe Conservation Sociaty ot America. X Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Sociaty) Neuman Pariah lector and Usher. Yafter Fisherman CM Award Acadomc Honor Oeen List (3 yr ). National Dean s List FAUST. MICHAEL RICHARD BS 5 81. LAS FISCHER. JANE FRANCES BS 12 81. FA MufcC Educator Nel l Conference. Graver iffy Choir, miramorel . LTE-ASTEC (Suwki) Instructor UW-M r Mield Wood County Swing Chew Marahheid Women Chib Sender trap FLEISCHMAN. ALICE JEANNE BS 5 81. COPS Theater. Forensic Academic Honor Doan l M(2 yra) FORBES. ABIGAIL SALLEE BS 5 81. FA writer. 00 Non on Yearbook, Aaaoc of Commune tor FORKWA. CHARLES GANGBOBGA BS 5 81. CNR President. Baha i CM. Writer. 01 Horizon Yearbook, internet onal CM. So Conservation Society FOSSEN. NANCY M BS 5 81, LAS FOX, MARY ELIZABETH BS 5 81. COPS Vice- President. Ha Count . Food Servtca Representative Q L AC G R H Ha CouncH Advisor. Resident Assistant Academic Honor Dean List (2 yra). FRANZ. SUSAN LYNN BS 5 81. LAS Treasurer. Ha Council. Senator. Studant Government. Semester Abroad 70 FREBERG. MARK B BS 5 81. CNR President. w Arborist Aaaoc . Society of American For eater a. CNR Appeal Commute Campus Leader Aasoc . Student Advisory Board Representative (CNR) FRITSCH. CATHERINE MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Officer Wit Home Ec Aaaoc FURMAN. MARY KAY BM 5 81. FA Choir; Aaat Otrector. Opera Workthop UW-Marthhetd Band and Choe FYKSEN. SUSAN MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Amartcan Society ot Interior Decorator Student Art League. Aasoc lor Commenty Task GABER. DENNIS JAMES BS 5 81. CNR Raaidant Aaaatam. Xt Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Society). Society of American Foraeter . So Conservation Society. Homecoming Cout GALLAGHER. KATHLEEN ANNE BS 5 81. COPS President. Student Speech and Hearing Association GALLMAN. NANCY J. BS5 81.L S Amancan Chemical Society GARNER. DOROTHY A BS 5 81. CNR Technical Aaaoc of the Pulp and Paper Industry Band, intramural , in ter national Youth ei Achievement Academic Honor Honor (4 yea) GATIMBU. ALEXANDER BS 5 81. CNR Officer. Technical Aaaoc of Pup and Paper Industry, international CM. Paper Selene Foundation Award (3 yra) GAUSMAN. BARBARA ANN BS 5 81. COPS Officer. Alpha Oaita Alpha (Oetetic CM) GELLINGS. MARGARET SUSAN BS 5 81. CNR Wit Park and Recreation Association GENZMER. CRYSTAL ANN BS 12 80. COPS GIAMARINO. EDWARD W. BS 5 81. CNR Horpetoiogy Comoutloe. GWSP Reptile Show. Environmental Task Force Academic Honor Dean List al UW F»tension. Barron County. Rice Lake GIBBONS. JEAN MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Home Ec CM GIESENSCHLAG. JACK JAMES BS5 81.L4S Sergeant ot Arm . Pershmo FUhea Knuuen Ha Council. Campus Bowing Team GILBERT. BARBARA J. BS 5 81. COPS W Home Economic Aatoc Academic Honor Dean s ll t - honor ro (f yr ) GILCHRIST. JEFF W BA 5 81. FA Jeu Bend and Combo. Miami Wind Cntembte Tour. Entropy 1-5; Jeeul CKfMt Supevsrar Mid Amer leans GLINSKI, MARILEE R. BS 5 81. LAS GOBELL. LISAS. BS 12 81. COPS Uraveraity Act-wn Board Academic Honors High honors (tall 00) GOHMAN. DAVID L. BS 5 81. CNR Sociaty ot American ForaMer GOLBACH. SUSAN LEONA BM 5 81. FA Graver wty Chow. Concert Chow. Bonrwe BeUwm Set her Memorial Schoterthp. John Oach Memorial Award GALLON. THERESA LYNETTE BS 5 81. LAS Aaaoc of Ouamaaa and Econorraca Students Academe Honor Certificate of Achievement (2 em «t r» GOMOLL. JULIE KAY BS 5 81. LAS Reedence Ha CouncH. Psychology CM GOOLSBY. SALLY ANN BS 5 81. CNR Commute Chairman Wn Park and Racraafion 153AiKX GRANT. GAIL GRETCHEN BS 12 61. LSS F» ychorogy C ut . H nvwd Mom Volunteer. Amoc lor Commurvt, Tasks Volunteer at EanWy CnmCWlD GREGORY. LEVAIV MA 12 80. FA Sana)O' Student Cover nment Assoc . V e-Presdeni international Ckib Soccer OuD GREIVELL. JEAN C. BS 5 81. LAS Campu ConM to C nM Senator. Student Government Avvx Anthropology Club Academic Honors Honors (spring 8C| GROBE. GREGORY ALLEN BS 5 81. L8S GROMOWSKI. KIM MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Semester Abroad 19 (Spam). AH Delta Alpha (Dietetics Club) Sacral ary. Food Service Committee GROSS. TERRENCE PAUL BA 5 81. FA Student Experimental !atevtuon Semester Abroad 76(Cngland) Amercan Advarhung Fadaralion. Rosdence Ami KnutzenHell Council GROSSMANS. JANET FAY BS 5 81. COPS Tuionog program Amoc for Community Task . University Band Certy Childhood Education CArb intramural Basketball Co ad Vokeybai. Moma Ec CArb GRUT2A. SUSAN LYNNE BS 12 81. COPS American Society of Interior Decorators GRYSKIEWICZ. MARY BETH ANN BS 5 81. COPS GULDAN. MICAEL THOMAS BS 12 80. L S GURTLER. KERRY KATHRYN BS 5 81. COPS Intramural Stall. Wnlot Bl Morvpn Year boo English Student s Assoc . University Writers. EngAsh Internship, Uruvorsily Chon HAFENBREOL. BETTY C. BS 5 81. COPS President and Socralary. Home tc Studem Advrscry CouncZ Residence Mad Course' Rural Rehabilitation Scholarship HAIGHT. ROBERT P III BS 12 81. L6S HALLGREN. NANCY RUTH BS 5 81. L S Assoc ol Business and Economic Students Volley baa Team UW Medford Delegate Student Oovemment HANNEMANN. BARBARA JEAN BS 5 81. L S Assoc for Convmsidy Tasks. Cecorl Service HANS. JULIE ANN BS 5 81. COPS Food Sarv e Committee. Resident Assistant. Secretary. Alpha Dene Alpha (Dietetics Club). Rodzic ak Scholarship HANSEN. GEORGE KARL BS 5 81, L S Intramural Smmrmng Football Volley baa. and Basebaa. TnBeta Biology Club Academic Honors Mono«S(1 year) HANSEN. SCOTT ALLEN BS 5 81. L S Thomas Jacobson Environmental Award 71 Academe Honors Highest Honors (Spring 601 HANSON. LORALIE A BS 5 81. COPS Stevens Poml Assoc lor the Education ol Young ChAdian. French Club HARTJES. SUSAN ANN BS 5 81. L S Campus Crusade lor Christ, tntramsual HARTMAN. DOUGLAS R BS 12 80. CNR Xi Sgma Pi (I orestry Honor Socwty), Wrtdkle Society Tn Bota Biology Club IntramuraM HAUTOT. CHANTAL GERMAINE BS 5 81. COPS Home Ec Club HAWKINS. LINDA MARIE BS 5 81. CNR Secretary and PubkOty Chairperson. Wis Parks and Recreation Assoc Campos Leadors Association. Campus Leader Workshop HAYES. WENDY LOU BS 5 81. COPS HEALY, DAWN MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Treasurer. Pledge Trainer, end PhAenthropic Chairmen. Delta Zeta Sorority, tntiamuial Bowling Teem HEFFERNON. KELLY ANN BS 5 81. FA Momecommg Court. Resident Assistant. Advertising 0u actor. WWSP Campus Radio HEIDENFELOER. GAIL GERALDSON BS 5 81. COPS WOdkte Sooety. Pint Shop Stan. National Honor Society HEILI. STEVEN W BS 12 80. COPS Pubkcrty Cher man Amencen Society ot Interior Designer» international Folk Dancers Presdent and Vce Prevdent student Art league Assoc lor Community Tasks HEITMAN. MARK ALLEN BS 8 81. L S Wrght i ding Ckrb. Student Assoc ot Social Workers. Sociology Student Constant Panet and Student Faculty Evaluation. Association tor Community Tasks HEMBROOK. KIM JON BS 12 81. L S Tau Kappa t pvilon Fratsrmty. Psychology Club HERMAN. THOMAS EDWARD BS 5 81. CNR Airencen Society ot Foresters. University Activities Board Tippers. Environmental Task Force lab. Secretary and education Committee Member Amercan Water Resource Association HESS. JANE M. (nol pictured) BS 12 80 Communication. FA Roach e Council Resdenl Assistant Wider. Pointer Newspaper. Intern. Stevens Poml Journal. Assoc ot Commumcetor . Semester Abroad (England and Europe) HILTONBERRY. MARY A. BS 12 80. FA PubkOty Chau man. Assoc ol Communicators Ski C ub HO. DAVID KIN-SANG BS 5 81. L S international C»ub Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, vice President Overseas Christian Fettowshp HOBRIGHT-SANCHE2. ANDREA I. BS 8 81. L S Spanish Ckrb. University Writers, Mary Flu abet h Smith Scholarship HOEHN. GERALD M BS 12 80. FA Steiner Hall Course WWSP Compus Redd HOERTER. DARRELL F. BS 5 81. L S OeneM Ball Award. Q Motferbeckei Scholarship. K Boytan Award Navigators. Busirass and Economic Club Natonat Honor Society HOFFMANN. SHARON SUE BS 12 81. COPS HOKAMP. MARCIA A. BS 5 81. COPS American Society ol Interkv Cosigners Resident Assistant Intramural HOLLER. JENNIFER JO BS 5 81. FA Csacutrve v e President and Pub C ReUbon Chau per son. Unraerpty Activities Board. Secretary. American Advet tismg Federabon. Campus leadership Award Recipient 60. Chairperson. University Center Poked Board and Student Programs and Budget FVrte Committee. Hansen Ha Council. ChancePor a leadershg Award HOLSCHBACK. ANDREW ANTHONY BS 5 81. CNR So Conservation Society. American Water Resources Association. w dkt Sooety. Society ol Amencen Foresters. Waterfowl Committee. Intramurals HOPKINS. JOHN BRUCE BS 12 81. L S HORN. THERESE A G. BS 12 80. L S Student Government Bulkiest and Economic Chib. Chairman. Student Proof am Budget end Anerysis Committee. Budget Du actor Student Account , international Chib. University Acbwtie Board HOVDE, BARBARA K. BS 12 81. CNR Secretary Ha Courted. Environmental Education and interpretation Assoc . Recycling Committee, student Hearth Advisory Commute Academic Honor Dean list 80 HOWARD. PATRICIA MARY BS 5 81. COPS HOWLETT. SUSAN BS 12 80. L S Women's Track and Fiaid. Women's F iota Hockey HUKRIEDE. RANDALL GORDON BS 5 81. CNR Environmental Tosh Force, Charman Mgmt Tochmgue . Fisheries Society. Xi Sigma Phi (Forestry Honor Sooety), Campus laegue Bowling. Pray-Swns Merit Award Academic Honor Dean li l (2 years) HUMKE. MARKH. BS unspec. date. L S IDARRAGA-HURTAOO. LUCIA BS 12 81. L S Secretary. Spanish Chib IPSON. LINDA LOUISE BS 8 81. L S Sgma Tau Gamma uni Smart IRWIN. DIANE LESLIE (not pictured) BS 5 81 Philosophy. L S Women s Resource Center Start. Co-President. Woman a Awaianess Association Secretary. Stevens Poml Mel t Orgarw ol Women, Emarker. Student tor ERA. Oey People Union ISNARD. SUSAN R. BS 5 81. L S Sgma Tej Gamma little Sisters JABLONSKI. MICHAEL C BS 8 81. L S fVgby Club. Hockey Chib, Sgma Tau Gemma Fraternity JACOBS. KRISTEN M BS 5 81. COPS JAKES, DAVID SCOTT BS 5 81. CNR Board Member. Fisheries Society JAWORSKI. MARY J. BS 5 81. L S f acuity t valuation Commit lee Sociology Oept, Newman Un.varsity Perish. Social Work I ietd Placement JERAY, SUSAN M BA 5 81. FA OratorioChoe. Theatre Orientation Asat Roach He . In trammels JERGENSEN. JEFF M BS 5 81. COPS UW Manitowoc Jazz Bend JOHNSON. DOUGLAS L 8S 5 81. CNR American Water Resource Assoc . Fisheries Sooety JOHNSON. EDSEL J JR. BS 5 81. CNR JOHNSON. MARSHA E BS 12 80, CNR Sou Conservation Sooety Isaac Walton league. Xi Sgma Pi (Forestry Honor Society) Nat I Or genu ol Women Scholarship (Marathon County Chapter). Waugoman Course i Scholar ship JOHNSON. MICHAEL DONALD BS 12 80. CNR Sod Judging Team. XiSgmePt (Forestry Honor Society). Intramural Foolbai and OaskatbaM. Student State Rep . Soil Conservehon Sooety JOHNSON. SCOTT ALAN (nol pictured) BS 5 81 Wildlife and Biology. CNR JONES. ALISON BS 12 80. CNR Officer. Environmental Education and IntorpretationAsaoc .CentralWit Naturakatt JOYCE. LISA ANN BS 5 81. L S V e-Prevdent Student Marketing Assoc Advertising Hovzon Yearbook 60 Buvness Manager 61 Horizon Amencen Advertising Federation. Aiaoc o Busuvet and Economic Students. Campus leaders Association KALUPA. SUSAN BETH BS 12 81. L S Spemsh Club. Assoc ot Buvness and Economics Students. Womens Swim Teem I Mott Valuable Swimmer I KANOUSE. KAREN BS 5 81. FA Acct Executive AmericanAdvertising Federation. Student Mgr . Allen Canter Food Service KARAT2. BETTY L. BS 8 81. L S KASPER. MARIE YVONNE BS 5 81. COPS KEATING. JEFFREY A. BS 12 80. L S Prevdent. Revdence H Council. Concert Cheeper son. University Aclnrttie Board. Rules Committee Chairperson. University Center Pokey Board. Talent Coordnalor Christmas Telethon Manager. Technical Service . Who Who i American Cortege and Utvnereibe KELLING. CHRISTOPHER K BS 5 81. L S Tn Beta Biology Club. Bg Brother Program. Akjmm Schcxarshp Unrveraity Activities Board Tripper KIPP. NANCY ANN BA 5 81. FA Music Educator! Nat l Conference. Unrversity Chou Intramural . UW Maiihhotd (Wood County). University Swing Choir KITT. MICHAEL SCOTT BS 8 81. CNR Presdent, Tau Kappa Epsilon Ernlemity. Scuba Chib. Inliamuiat . Inter Greek Council. Campus leaders Assoc . Alpha Sgma Alpha I it tie Brother KJELLANDER. TINA MAUREEN BS 5 81. COPS Assoc for Community Task . FarFy Chadhood E ducal on Club KLEMM. JULEE A ZULEGER BS 5 81. COPS UW.Medford Secretary. Student Ooremment KLINE. JULIE A BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Dene Alpha I Dietetics Ckrb) KLOTH. LYNN MARGARET KALMON BS 12 81. COPS Track KLUG.KATHEE M. BS 5 81. COPS Chancellor s leadership Award Sleenng Committee. Student Health. AlhloK . Physical Education and Recreation Assoc Women t volley be Team intramural UWFond du Cap! Women t VoUeyba and Basketball Programmer KNIPFEL. MIKEC BS 5 81. CNR President Smith He Council. Presdent M Council. Wi Park and Recreation Assoc Ftevdent Asst . Smith Ha KNODLE. HOWARD A BS 12 81. CNR In I remur ad. Senator Student Government Assoc . Society ol Amer anForest r . Ruh Commdtee. Student Government. 2% Equl Committee. Student Advisory Board (CNIII KOHLER. JULIE ANN BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Oe t.i Alpha (Dvetotics Chib) tnlramui Senator. Student Government. Residence I Courier. Chanceeor 's leadership Award KONZ. MARSHA KAYE LIST ME-P 5 81. COPS President. Gesetl Advisory Board UWOsM BS - Eighth and Span-sh KRASKE. CAROL A. BA 12 80, COPS Student Education Assoc . international Fo( 0inC6rt KRAUSE. DALE MICHAEL BS 5 81. L S Senator. Student Government. Campus let Asaoc Parking Appeals Board. Student Osopiutery Board Card date for Vice-Prei Student Government KREMER. SARA J. BS 12 80. L S Campus Television. Feature Wnlor. Pomhu Newspaper. Protect Pal. Asvoc torCommu Tasks. Academy ol ExcoUenc . Resident As Academe Honors Hgh and Hghest isonon UWSP. UW-Rrver Fan , atd UWWMowate KREUTER. NANCY LEE BS 12 81. COPS Point or Marchog Band KRISTIANSON. CARLA RUTH BS 12 81. COPS Band. Campus Crusada lor Christ KROLL. ALAN MICHAEL BS 12 80. L S Assoc ol Business and Economics Student KRUEGER. KEITH DAVID BS 12 80. L S President He Council. President Sinner I Counce. Resident Atst Sterner Mai March Band. Campus lead ttup Award. Orientate leader KRUEGER. KERRY LYNN BS 5 81. COPS KRUGER. CYNTHIA MOON BS 5 81. COPS KRUM. OAVIO P. BS 5 81. L S Tri-Beta Bdlogy Chib KUBISIAK. CYNTHIA A BA 5 81. COPS Primary Oncer Education Scholarship. Treasurer. Student Education Assoc Chau man, Neale Hall Wolcomo Week. Tteaa Neel Halt Cocmc Campus Escort, interval Christian Fetlowsh-p KUEHNDORF. CAROL JEAN BM 5 81. FA Susan B Coleman Piano Scholarship KUHR. KATHLEEN A BS 5 81, L S Semester Abroad '60(Englend . Senior Hon Society Newman university Pariah lector.! Ha Council. Revdent Asst. Smith He KUISLE. CAROL ELIZABETH BS 5 81. CNR CentralWfS Nature ! Environmental Education and interpretation Assoc . Xi Sgr (Forestry wore Society) inlarnatdnal Environmental f Hid Seminar. Secretary Treasurer, fisheries Society. Environmental Seminar (Florda) KUMBIER. TIMOTHY JOHN BS 12 81. L S Presdent Tau Kappa Epwon Fraternity. Ca leaders Assoc , intorgreok Council. Cooege Agent Nor thweslern Mutual I tie LABOMASCUS. DAVIOC. BS 5 81. CNR American Fisheries Society. Stroam •mprovomont Oay UW Madison Scholorshi Conservation LAMB. SUSAN MARIE BS 8 82. COPS Editor in Chet. Mori on Yeaiboc '60 and 6 volume , layout Editor. T9 Horizon Cempu leader Assoc . Bee Ben Scholarship 76. C 60 Freehmen Record Academic Honor Ol West Honor (4 year si Mod Tech Interns' l-62(ho c tat) Wausau LAMBERT. NANCY M BS 12 80. COPS PN Beta lambda LANOGRAF. PAUL HAROLD BS 12 80. FA Vice-President. American AdverMmg Federation. Coffeehouse Performer. Weed Thornton Hal Council, letter man in Track (Pdeveutt) LANG. MARGARET ANN 1543S 12 81. COPS 1st) Cducst-on Aaaoc Amoc tor Ccmmumty ItM RSON. RANDY O. 3S 5 81, CNR •- President end chairman ol Drang x mm,llaa Reudeive Hal Cownc Smith Had :ounce. American Wat a Resources Amoc . Hvx to Community Talks Drang Commits Vogremmer of the Tear Award tSZEWSKI. JILL 3S unspec date. LAS or Buknati and I conorvucs SludaMi VI. JOAN MARIE 3S 8 81. FA iecrstary. Umversty Players. Into Oash Ispreiontath University Center Policy Board ;y. NANCY M. 3S 12 80. COPS wmrnter Abroad 70(England) TBENSTEIN. JOOIL. JS 12 80. COPS asteon Mer handling Club ETZ. MICHAEL J. JS 5 81. CNR iocwty ol American Foiailara. Xj Sigma P Forestry Honor Society) TERSKI. LINOA MARCELLA JS 12 81. LAS Woman's Voaavbad. Semeiler Abroad )0 Poland) Vice-President Women s Sottba Club )00E. JOHN RODMAN JS 5 81. LAS OOd Service. Programmar. Nation Han Stall -it-amoral Champion Track )PEZ. VILMA A JS5 81. LAS ntatnational Club, spannh Chib Tn Beta tiotogyChib Overseas Christian Fellowship Coordinator ACHALSKI. LARRY A BS 5 81. LAS Taruty Hockey. Account t ■ocutira, A mar Kan kdver tiling Fodmation AHONEY, ANN L. JS 5 81. COPS dpha Datta Aphn (Data! » Ckib) AHONEY. DANIEL R. BS 5 81. LAS hlramur AJOR, MICHAEL A (not pictured) BS 12 80 Biology. LAS rti-Bela Bology Club AKI. ROBERT J. BS 5 81. LAS Vtoe-PresKtont. Hanaan HaM Council. Resident Ami and Ami Director Knulian Me . Campus .eadarshp Award 00 AKUNIKE. CHIDO BS 12 81. LAS Vice-Preardant. Stock Student Coauuon. Pta-Mad Ckrb AKUNIKE. ELLA A. 3S 12 81. COPS ALZEWSKI. JOHN LEON BS 5 81. CNR All Arbornt Altoc . Society ot Amer lean rOf altar ANN, DENISE CHERYL BS 5 81. CNR knnouncer. WWSP Campus Radio ARCHEL. MARY ANN BS 12 81. COPS rr aturer and Vice-President. Stayani Poml Ataoc lor Educator o« Young Children JrwarwtyOoa. Randant Ant , Baldwin Had. rut Or. Ataoc torCommirafy Tasks. Home Icononwe Studant Advisory Councd ARCKS. DONNA J. BS 5 81. COPS llACURM.NACURM. Amancan Society » mtario Oangnan ARSHALL. JANICE L. 3S 12 81. LAS ARZEC. KIM M. BS 8 81. LAS Vmoc lor Community Task . Studant Aaaoc ol social Worker . Tau Kappa f pUon Llttla Smart ASEK. JEFFREYJ BS 5 81. LAS icuba Instructor. IntramuraM ASON. ROBERT WILLIAM 3S 5 81, CNR Soccar Club. Praidant. Smith Halt. Wi Parka md Recreation Anon ATHISON. GREGORY SCOTT 3S 5 81. COPS iaiabaa Taam ATHWICK. JAYJ. BS 5 81. COPS 0 Taam (Moil Vatoabto Play 00-0 U Aadakp. Contoranca Ood. W A P H E R . tawdant Aivttant. Prey-Sens, AthMt Budgat Vdvnory Councd. Man a Racoustbdd Champion T9-0O | Doubles. Smgtoa) AXINOSKI. KAREN F. 3S 12 81. COPS South Had Councd. Taachar a Aaantant OcgeOK Jomnurafy Codaga Hratoncai Trip Academic tonora UWSP Dean Hat. Higheel Honor rtagna Cum Lauda. Oogatdc Commundy Codaga MAYER. KAREN SUE BS 12 80. COPS Cnaartoadmg. Studant Nat i Education Aaaoc MAZANEC. ROBERT G BS 5 81. LAS Weightlifting Health Club UW Panmde Toe-Kwan-Do Club S U F a C . Had Programmar MCALISTER. MARK LESLIE BS 5 81. LAS ExecutiveOt er.RO t C . GeorgaC Marahad Award 00-01 Academic Honori Honori and Hgh at Mono a (3 yaara) MCCLURG. DONALDH BS 5 81. LAS Nation Halt Councd. Intramura l MCGUIRE. BRIAN G. 8S 5 81. CNR Vanity Baiabad and Wrestling MCGUIRE. TAMARA ANN BS 5 81. CNR Dtnuon Chair par ion Wild fa Society MEIER. JULIE L. BS 5 81. LAS Ptychotogy Club. Secretary Pu Chi (Psychology Honor Society) Samor Honor Society, intramural Baik at ball MEYER. CAROL A BS 5 81. COPS Studant Speech and Hearing Ataoc . Student Rapratentatrra to Faculty MEYER. THOMAS A BS 5 81. LAS Photo Editor. Honaon Yearbook 79 and BO rokjmee. Fisheries Society MIESBAUER. GAIL ELIZABETH BA 8 81. COPS Announcer. WWSP Campua Redo. Fearaon Marchandung Club. Officer. Home Ec Advisory Councd; Studant Health Advtaory Commit tea MILAZZO. JEANNINE BS 5 81. COPS Studont Health Adviaory Comnutteo. Alpha Delta Alpha (Dleiat cs Club) MILLER. BARBARA J. BS 8 81. COPS Dormitory Rap ; Intramural Volleyball and Balk at bad. Treaturar. Fashion Mere handling Club MILLER. JAMES G. BS 5 81. CNR Sooatyot American Foresters. Wis Arbonat Society, Official. IntramuraM MOERICKE. DOUGLAS B BS 5 81. CNR Publicity Cher par ion, Tn-Bata Dotogy Club, Wddbto Society Student! tor the Reopetvng or Pteaidenl Kennedy i Aneiamation MOESCHE. CARL ROBERT BS 5 81. FA Batabaa. Sports Writer, pointer Newspaper. Intramural Rateraa. Sport! Announcer. WWSP Campus Red . Student Health Adviaory Committee Academe Honors WSUC Athletic Academe Honor Ftoa MOONEY. PAMELA R. BS 12 80. COPS MOORE. SHELLEY BS 5 81. LAS MOORE. THOMAS G. BS 12 81. CNR Praidant. judo Club. Board Mem Bar. Uaak Walton League. Wddkte So ety MORLEY. BRENDA MAE BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Delta Alphe (Derates Ckibl MORRELL. CHRISTINE SUE BS 5 81. COPS MORRELL. MAUREEN A BS 5 81. COPS Aaaoc torCommundy Tasks. IntramuraM. treasurer. Had Councd Academic Honors Dean's Let (3 years! MORROW. MARYANN BS 12 80. COPS Alpha Mu Damme Academe Honors Honors MOSURINJOHN. LAURIE JEAN BS 12 81. COPS mtervarerty Christian FeeowsMp MUELLER. MARY LEE BS 12 80. COPS Student Education Aaaoc . Aaaoc tor Community Talks. Dora Phelps Student Work Study Scholar imp MUELLER. SUSAN MARIE BS 5 81. LAS MULDER. BECKY KAY BS 5 81. CNR WddW Society MUTHIG. MARK JOSEPH BS and BM 5 81. COPS and FA Band (symphonic ina wind anaambisL Orchestra. Brass Chow Qumtat. Mu Ensemble. Oratorio Chorus, intramurals NAESER. MARY A. BS 5 81. COPS NAGEL. JOSEPH A BS 5 81. CNR Secretary. Sod Censer vat on Society. Vice-President. Chicago Stock hawks Fan Ch . Pitcher. Men a Baaebad Taam. Sod Judging Team. ASA NAKANO. KENICHI BS 5 81. FA miernational Chib State Student Rap tin Chapter Nat i Assoc ol Foreign Studant Affairs. Treasurer. Overseas Christian Fadowatup; Co-President. South Had Councd. Alpha Ptn Omega NASH. KAREN KAY BS 5 81. LAS NAVRATIL. SCOTT ANTHONY BS 5 81. CNR Sod Conservation Society. Intramural Bask at baa. Hockey. ASA NEAL. ALLEN R BS 12 80. CNR itaak Walton League. Wildlife Society NELSON. BARBARA A. BS 12 81. COPS Preident. Campus loaders Assoc . Campus loader ship Award 00. President. President a Had Council. Roach Has Woman ot the rear. President Hoech Had Councd. Mat l d loadotihp Award NELSON. CORIEB. BS 12 81. FA Watson Hall Councd NELSON. KATHRYN J. BS 5 81. CNR Sooaty ol American F or esters Xi Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Society) NELSON. LESLIE C. BS 8 81. LAS Preident. Nelson Mad Councd NELSON. NANCY CAROL BS 5 81. COPS ChanceHor’a Leadership Award. Band Marching Band. Chew. Fashion Morchendmng Club. Studant Manager. University Store. Student Employment Supervisor NENNIG. DEBRA M. BS 12 80. COPS Fashion Merchandising Chib NEVE. EDWARD F. BS 5 81. COPS UWSP Soviet Somnar veitnpiolhe USSR) Nordiques. Resident Asst , Stainer Hall NICHOLS. PEGGY LYNN BS 8 81. COPS Corrosp Secretary. Fashion Merchandising Club, intervaraity Christian Fedowahrp, Leader Neal Had Freshmen Orientation UW Wh.fowater Track Team Mid-Slate Technical Institula Cheerleader. State Secretary and Rap . Wia Home Ec CM NINNEMAN. RICHARD A. BS 5 81. FA Varsdy Foot bad NIQUETTE. JOHN R. BS 8 81. FA NORMINGTON. PATRICIA JEAN BS 12 80. FA Secretary. Campus League Bowkng. Wing Rep . Hanson Had Councd. Human Ratotiont Commtioe to Chancellor. C Chau per son. Communication Advisory Commute Organuer. Fdm Society, intiamuraii NORTON. CONNIE DEE BS 12 80. COPS Home Ec Student Adwsory Councd. Home Economics in Bonnes Club NORUM. KAREN E. BS 5 81. LAS Residence Had Councd. Campus Crusade lor Christ NOVAK. DONNA GENE BS 5 81. CNR Wddkle Society. International Environmental Seminar. Desk Staft On Dot Materials Center. Staff Head. UC Materials Canter. Materials Cenler Coordinator. university Canter Pokey Board NOVAK. LORI A. BS 8 81. COPS Semester Abroad '00 (England) Featured Twvier Marching Band. Aaaoc tor Comrmraty Tasks O BRIEN. JAN M. BS 12 81. COPS Otticer. Student Health. Athletics PhylKal Education and Recreation Assoc ODUOK MARTIN P BS 12 80. CNR Treasurer, international Chib. Soccer Chib. Wrdkle Society. Table Tennis. Class B Champ OESTREICH. PEGGY A BS 5 81. COPS Captain. Cheertoadng. Resident Asst Tutoring. Assoc lor Community Tasks OGLE. CLYDE JAY BS 5 81. CNR Wing Rep . Steiner Had Councd Rend ant Assist.. Baldwin and Oehsi Soctaty ot Amancan For aster . O HERN. SUSAN MARIE BS 5 81. FA Public Ralstons Orsctor. Campus Television. Samatlar Abroad 79(England) Secretary American Advertising Fader a non Unrveraity Fdm SocMy OKONEK. THOMAS J. BS 5 81. LAS Pubhc Admraatraton Studant Organisation Chancador s Laader ship Award OLOS. JULIE ANNE BS 5 81. COPS Student Educaton Aaaoc OLSON. DAWN MARIE BS 5 81, FA Semester Abroad'T0 (Germany). Pep Band. IntramuraM. Aast Manager. Arts and Crafts Academic Honors K h Honor . Academy ot E»c«dance(« year ) ONSRUD. TERRI L. BS 12 81. COPS Pomter Newspaper Staft; Semester Abroad eo • t (England) OSTERBERG. JUDITH YVONNE BS 5 81. CNR IntramuraM. Recipient. Paper Science Foundation Scholarships yrs ) Paper mduatry Managamenl Assoc Lasdarthlp Award. Amancan Can Company Schotarthp (4 yra. L Technical Ataoc ot the Puip and Paper Industry OTTO. THOMAS KARL BS unsp«c. date. CNR Intramurals. FnharlesSociety. G I A CM U R Entertainment Commltlae Academic Honor Honor PACE. TERRY ANNE BS 12 80. LAS PASIERBOWICZ. JOHN ANTHONY BS 12 81. CNR X O Par stung Rifle . Xi Sigm Pi (Forestry Honor Sooaty); T uppers (SkydMng) Summer In Germany 00. Intramural Footbad Academic Honors Honor Rod (4 years) PATTERMAN, GARY RICHARO BS Praaidsnt. Nelson Had Councd. Food Service Representative PAYE. MARY A 8S 5 81. LAS Business and Economic Club. Sterner Mad Council PENNINGS. MARK ROBERT BS 12 80. LAS PEROCK.DEBRA LYN BS 12 81. COPS Semester Abroad 00(England) PETERS. DEBRA J. BS 5 81. COPS PETERS. JERRY J. BS 5 81 LAS PETERSON. LANA RAE BS 5 81. COPS Pin Beta lambda. IntramuraM PETERSON. MARY CAROL BS 12 81. COPS Teacher i t (Tutor) Gogetec Community Coaags Library Chib. Historical Tdp Ofhca Staff PETERSON. MARY ELIZABETH BS 12 81. CNR Wee- Praudant and Comma tee Chairman. Tn-Bata Biology Club. Xi Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Society) Fisheries So ety. Tn Bela Outstanding Member Award. Itaak Walton Leaou Scholarship 'BO. Outstanding Junior tn Biology PFAFFLE. PATRICK K. BS 5 81. LAS Pra-Mad Soctaty PFEFFER. JUDY L. BS 5 81. COPS Chancedor'a Leadership Award. Who' Who in American Codaga and UntvarsttM '80 and 01. President and Vica-President. LkUversny Activities Board. Campus Leadership Award 79. Unhwrsify Canter Marchanduar. Samaatar Abroad ’00 (England) PIEK. GAIL PATRICIA BA 5 81. COPS Had Councd. Jr Officer. Under grad Advtaory Commute . Volunteer. Teaching Sign language PIEPER. ALFRED JOHN BS 5 81. CNR Society of Amancan Foraatar . Xi Sigma PN (Forestry Honor Society) Research Intern. Os Rkjg National Laboratory. Society ol Amancan Foraatar ' Convention - Boston 79. St Louis 70 PLAMANN. ELIZABETH ANN BS 5 81. LAS Social Work Seminar Academic Honor Dean a Hat (I year) PLATTA. MARK ARTHUR BS 12 80. LAS Tn-Beta Biology Club. Amancan Water Resource Assoc . Swimming Taam. Iniramurat Sport PODVIN. JOHN STEVEN BS 5 81. FA Chanoador Leaderstvp Award. Head Student Manager, untveratty Center Technical Services. Untveraity Center PoKy Board. Semester Abroad 00 (Poland) _ see Nortron Feature Section. Contrtbuteig Photographer. Horium yearbook Feature Section POGUE. STEVEN V. BS 12 80. LAS But and Economic Chib. Market mg Club POLLICH. CASPER STEPHEN BS 5 81. CNR President. Sigma Tau Gemma Fraternity. Fisher we Sooaty POWELL. FRANCIS MICHAEL 155BS 5 81. FA Treasurer. Residence He Counc . Chawperson. Food Seine Commune Founding Ftatland Bicycle CM). Attendant. Piogiam Coordinate-- and Moad Sludenl Manager. RecrNlion Services, University Center Pokey Board Chancellor leadership A «d PREIBISCH. BRIGITTA LISA BS 5 81. L4S Amoc ol Uustneea and Economics Students MLODZIK. BARBARA SUE PRELLWITZ BS 5 81. FA Assoc tor Communiry Inti I eadersntp Counc and VoMlteer; Navigator Christian Fekowship, Mom EC AdwtOry Board PULT. ARLENE L BS 5 81. CNR Vice-President Sanior Honor Society. V-co-Preudenl StgmsiMu TeuiMed Tech X Paper industry Management AMOC leadership Award. Wmg Hap South Hall Counc Paper Science Foundation Award. technical Aaaoc o11 ha Pulp and Paper industry PYATSKOWIT. MARGARET A BS 5 81. LAS Woman a voneybaii Woman's Track. Studant Government PYFFEROEN. STEVEN L. BS 5 81. CNR Footbaa w.» Park and Hacraation Assoc QUIGLEY. THOMAS L. BS 5 81. LAS sai Club. Marketing Club RACINE. JOSEPH M BS 5 81. LAS President. Prey-Sens Halt Council. Aaaoc ol Business and Economics Students, intramurals Commrssionar RACZEK. PHYLLIS E. BA 8 81. LAS Vlc«'Preaidant. Social Workers Interest Oroup. H it or ran American Society ol Social Workers. Residence Mall Council. Semester Abroad 0 (PcAsndE Unnersity Cboir RADAJ. MARY PATRICIA BS 5 81. LAS Roach Mae Counof. Resident Asst Roach Hall. Public Administration Student Orgenuation. Communication Director, Student Government. Oratorio Choir. University Center Sun (Student Buildng Manager) RADAJ. STEVEN M. BS 5 81. CNR Society ol American Foresters Wrs Arborist Assoc . Men e Basketball RADPARVAR, FARZAD BS 8 81. LAS inter national Club RANEY. KEITH EUGENE BS 12 80. LAS Ski Chib Tri-Beta Biology Club. Scuba Club RAPP. STEVEN J. BS 5 81. CNR Technical Assoc Ol the Pulp end Paper indue try. Paper Industry Management Aaaoc . Paper Science Foundation Award. National TAPPl Academic Honors Hgh Honors!? years) RASHEL. LINDA LOUISE BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Ostia Alpha (Oetetice Ckibl. Coordinated Undergraduate Program. Dietetics RAVETTO. JEAN MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Resident am . Roach Had Publicity. Roach Ha Counca American Society of interior Designers RAWLSKY. MICHAEL PAUL BS 5 81. CNR RAMON. LINDA M. BS 5 81. CNR and LAS Treasurer. PubK Administration Student Orgenualion. Orchestra, Ha Counca RAYMOND. LAURA E. BS 5 81. COPS Chav per son. University Center PoAcy Board. Student Activities Pokey Board. Head Student Manager. University Center. Campus Information Center Stall. Chancellor's leadership Award REDMOND. KRISTINE ANNE BS 12 80. LAS Oratorio Choe. Resdeni Assistant intramural Sohball and Basketball REITER. RICHARD JOHN BA 5 81. FA REZNICEK. CHERYL A BS 12 80. LAS OTtlcer Women's Sludwa Student Association RHODE. SHERRY ANN BS 5 81. FA layout Editor Hotuon Yearbook 60 and 81 votumes. Campus leaders Association. Percussion Ensemble RIEBOLDT. WILLIAM K. BS 12 81. LAS Assoc ot Business and Economics Students American Marketing Assoc . Soccer Club, intramurals Footbaa RINDA. DEBRA ANN BS 5 81. CNR WUdhfe Society RINDFLEISCH. JULIE ANN BA 5 81. COPS American Society ol interior Designers RINK. LAWRENCE A. BS 5 81. LAS Prseident. South Had Council. Intramural! uw-Park side Varsdy Baaeba RITTERBUSCH. JAMES A. BS 12 80. CNR WikJMe Society. XI Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Society) RITTERBUSCH. SALLY THERESA TISCHENDORF BS 12 80. COPS Tutor. Assoc lor Community Tasks RIVIERE. LYNN MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Hotuon Yearbook Business Manager. 80 volume. Home Ec Advisory Council Budget Director and Budget Controller. Student Government Association. Officer. Student Mileage Reduction Compliance Board Homo Cc ei Business Club. ChencaHor's leadership Award ROBLE. PATRICIA L. BS 5 81. COPS Photographor, American Society of interior Designers. Assoc lor Community Tasks Phoiographer-Volunteer. Photographer. Hotuon Yearbook Wand 81 volume .Semeetor Abroad 78 (England) Academic Honors H-gh Honors (2 years) ROE. DENNIS N. BS 12 80. CNR So Conservation Society. Scuba Club ROEGLIN. DAVID SCOTT BS 5 81. CNR WiidMo Society. Nat l and Student Chapters. IntramursSt ROSENOW. SAMUEL D. BS 5 81. FA Senator, Student Government. Chairperson. Dncversity Activities Board. Race Dirac tor. Student Health Addsory Committee. Student Manager, Chancellor's leadership Award RUPERT. BETH ANN BS 5 81. LAS President. Apha Mu Gamma RUSHMER. MICHAEL G. BS 5 81. CNR Vica-President. Wie Arborist Assoc . Society ot American Foresters. X. Sigma Pt (Forestry Honor Society). CNR Student Advisory Board. Student Rep . Faculty Advisory Committee RUSSO. DEBRA MARIE GOLLONIK BS 12 80. LAS Choe. Madrigal Owner Singers. Secretary. Ha Council. Ski Club. MO Ameocans Swing Choe. Academe Honors Highest Honors 4 years) RUYS. REBECCA MAE BS 5 81. LAS Cooperative education Program RUZYCKI. ELAINE MARIE BS 5 81. LAS President end Secretary-Treasurer. Tri-Beta Bology Chib. Wild Society. Newman University Parish ST. LOUIS. CINDY A BS 8 81. COPS Assoc lor Community Tasks. Sludenl Health Advisory Commutes. Senior Honor Society. Bessie May A»en Award. NlFl Scholarship UW Fo« Valley Sludenl Government SANTOS. DIRCE L. BS 5 81. LAS PhyMS Tulormg. Phy s Sludenl Assistant. Annual PtiyK Award. Vice-President, in ter national Chib. Envwonmenul Counca SARGENT. BRIDGET ANNE BS 5 81. LAS September Friendships. Assoc for Community Teaks. Student-Faculty Alts ! Committee for Sociology and Anthropology. Anthropology Chib Tn-8eta Biology Club SAUTNER. STEPHANIE ANN BS 5 81. COPS PomPon Squad Campus Crusade lor Chntt. Md Amor leant-Swing Choir SAYLOR. CONSTANCE L. BS 12 80. LAS SCHAEFER. SUSAN JOAN BS 5 81. COPS imramurala. Senior Rap . Student Health Advisory Committee. Safety. Health. Athletics. Ptiyvca I ducal on and Recreation Club. Reekfence He Council Recreation UW-Manitowoc Cheerleader for Soccer and Bask alba Academe Honors Honors and High HonorsO y a) SCHLAGENHAFT. TIMOTHY WILLIAM BS 5 81. CNR Chairman. F there Society. Wild 4 Society KnuUen He Counc SCHLICHER. SALLY KATHRYN BS 12 80. CNR Wis Arborists Assoc .Womens Vsrsvly field Hockey. Summer intern 80 with the Nature Conservancy SCHMIDT. DEBRA ANN BS 12 81. COPS Cepi end Member, muamurale. Officer. RO I C Pershing Rifles; Do bate Teem. Womens Rugby Teem. Veterans ol World Wars Award 78. University Writers SCHMIDT. ROCHELLE L. BA 12 81. COPS Secretary. Phi Beta lambda SCHMIDT. TAMMY G. BS 12 80. LAS SCHMITT. DEBORAH ANN BS 8 81. COPS Sr Rep Home Ec Student Adneory Counca. Home f c Curriculum Committee. Alpha Dene Alpha (Dietetics Cmb) SCHMITZ. SUE C. BA 12 81. COPS Campus Bowling t eague. Intramorals SCHOENI. ELAINE ANN BS 12 80. LAS Albertson Modaison Award P iChi(P ycho'ogy Honor Society). Senior Honor Society, tnlramoreis. Benefit Oall Award, Resident Assistant SCHOTZ. DEBRA ANN BS 5 81. LAS Treasurer. Alpha Phi Soronty. Soviet Seminar 78 (trip to the USSR) SCHOWALTER. BARBARA JEAN BS 5 81. COPS intramural Gets Basketball Wmona Slate University (Minnesota) University Band SCHROEDER. DAWN M BS 5 81. COPS Hyer Ha Courted, intramural VoOeybaU. Softball and Touch Football SCHULZ. CAROL J. BS 5 81. COPS Wit Home Ec Assoc , Clvarmin Home Ec Student Advisory Council. Nellie Kedne Jones Scholarship SHUMAKER. MARY L. BS 5 81. LAS Sludenl Assoc ol Social Workers. Assoc lor Commonly Tasks Pm Cm (Psychology Honor Society) SCHWEITZER. DAN HOWARD BS 12 80. CNR Society Ol American foresters. Intramurals. International Studies Seminar. Upper Wisconsin River Yacht Club (8 years). Horuon Humor Award •81 SCOTT. TERRENCE JOSEPH BS 5 81. LAS Political Sconce Association. Pubac Administration Sludenl Orgaruation Academic Honors Honors! I year) SEDLAC-MOORE. KATHLEEN BA 12 80. COPS SEEGER. JEFFREY A BS 5 81. LAS Footba . Bateba SENN. MARY BETH BS 12 80. COPS Home Ec CM . Ha Course . Head Student Mifiioof Alton Food Soykc SHEBELSKI. JEANINE MARIE BS 12 81. COPS Student Speech and Hearing Ataoc and Sr Rep . Undergrad Advisor y Comm nee. Roach He Honors Member Academic Honors Dean's iHMSyra) SHEEHAN. KATHLEEN ANN BS 5 81. COPS Residence Ha Counc Resdeni Assistant Roach Ha SHELBRACK. JAYMED. BA 12 81. FA Student An league. Sonet Seminar 80 (trip to the USSR). Art end Crafts Center Sian, intramural fool baa and Based sir SHERBECK. RUTH MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Delta Alpha (Dtetstcs Club), tntervarsity Christian Fellowship Trinity Coaege Woman's Chorale and Chorale Tour SHORT. HILLARY LEE BS 12 80. COPS Fashion Merchandising Chib SHUPE. ELIZABETH NORA BS 12 81. COPS mt«rnational f ok» Dancers. Student Education Assoc . Oratorio Chou. Program Committee Chew man. Steiner Ha Cove . Semester Abroad 80 (England) SIEGLER. MARY LOU BS 5 81. LAS Assoc ol Business and Economic Students. Business Admmstretion Honorary Scholarship Academic Honors Dean slat. Highest Honors(8 year ). Roach Ha Academy ot Eiceaoncet? ya »») SIEMERING. JOHN CHARLES BA 5 81. FA President. interval trty Christian Fellowship. Horuon Yearbook Photographer. '81 volume. Oebate Foronsics SLY. DERYLEEANN BS 12 81. CNR President. Alpha PN Sorority. WikJMe Society. SecreMry-Treetiaer. Sludenl Association Board for CNR. Campus leaders Assoc . Sterner He Course SMALL. DAVID M. BS 5 81. LAS Semeeiei Abroad 81 (Spam). Rasidan Counc . intramural . March of Dunes t Thon. G IA C U.R M . Chenceeor's le Award SMITH. CHARLOTTE K. BS 8 81. LAS Art end layout. Horuon Yearbook 77 Contributing Wnter (Orerne Renews) , Newspaper. Art end Writing. Sunrise (I Ha Newsletter). Semester Abroad 77 SMITH. MICHAEL DAVID BS 5 82. COPS intramurals. Phi Beta lambda SMITH. SAMUEL ELLISON BS S 81. LAS Gamma Theta l)pt on. Intramural Wrt SOMMERS. JEAN KATHLEEN BS 5 81. FA Semester Abroad 77(Poland) '80(Sp Newman Choir. Oratorio Choir. Nwwmi Committee. Newman Paster f Concert Committee SONDALLE. DANIEL D. BS 12 80. LAS Resident Assistant. President. Po t a Assoc . Vice-President legal Services Boning Club. Senator. Student Gov rn Albertson Medallion Award SPEECH. THOMAS J. BS 5 81. LAS Psi Chi (Psychology Honor Society) Ac Honors Honor (4 yr ) STAHL. MICHAEL DAVID BS 12 80. CNR varsity Footba . Wi Perks end Recr Amoc STAKE. SHARON LYNN BS 5 81. LAS Rap . Ha Counc . Trl-Bets Biofogy Ck STANGLE. JANE MARIE BS 5 81. LAS Women's Basketball Team. Captain (2 Women s Field Hockey. Most Valuable (Fisfd Hockey) 78. A»soc lor Common STANIOCH. ALEXANDER ANT III BS 5 81. LAS Commander. R O T C end Per slung Ri Treasurer. Central W)s Gamng Social STEGE. EDWARD HENRY BS 12 80. CNR Chairman of Waterfowl Or . W4dM S Sigma Pi. (Foreetry Honor Society) Tn R»o4ogy Oub STEINER. LORI ANN BS 5 81. COPS H 0 Counc Rep Academe Honors H. High Honors (4 years) STEINGRABER. LONA K. BS 5 81. COPS Student Education Aaaoc . intramural STEPHENS. KIMBERLY B BS 5 81. LAS STIER. REBECCA G. 8S 12 81. LAS STOEGBAUER. JULIE MAE BS 12 80. COPS Secretary, iraak Walton league, mtran Volleyball and Softbat university Bam Asst UW-Fond du lac Band and mua. STOKES. LEANNA K. BS 8 81. EA University Activities Board. Team Mom Contributor. Pomler Newspaper STOLLBERG. KAREN M. PENl BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Delta Alpha (Dietetc Club) Ass Community Task STOLLBERG. PETE R. BS 12 81. CNR Amencen Water Resources Assoc , Fit Society; mtr amor alt STOLZ. SHERYL LYNN BS 12 80. LAS Semester Abroad 78 (England) Assoc Community T »k . Inlorversdy Chnstis Fellowship STREHLOW. SANDY KAY BS 5 81. COPS Secretory. Student Speech and Hearav STROBEL. ROGER P. BS 5 81. LAS STROM. PAUL E. BS 5 81. CNR So Conservation Society. American W n—oufcm Amoc STUMPF. RICHARD GEORGE BS 12 80. CNR So Conservation Society. Otticer. Stei Counc . So Judging. Hall Counc Trei Commit Chaw man SUHM. DIANE M. BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Delia Alpha (Owletic Club) As Community Task , intramural Footba Vodeybe . SULLIVAN. ANN C. BS 5 81. COPS Rep, Neale Ha Counc . Rep . Reside Course 156UMNICHT. CAROL A. BS 12 81. FA UTHERLAND. GARY JACK BS 5 81. LAS WIETlIK. JOHN M BS 5 81. LAS Treasurer. Student leg Society. Vice-President. Pof.t elScwrKeAs oc WIETLIK. SANDRA AINSWORTH BS 5 81. COPS MfinwiH. Spemtn Ckib ZALKOWSKI. ROBERT CLEMENT BS 5 82. CNR Vice-President. Wi Psrkt and Recreation Aaaoc . Society of Amencan Forester t AGGETT. MARTHA RANALD BS 5 81, FA American Advertising Federation, Markn.ng CW . Contributor. Pointer Newspaper. IfMramurala. Activity Director. Stainer Ha Council ANEL. LEONARD ALLEN BS 12 80. CNR American Water Raaotxcai Amoc . Band ANYI. MARTHA ERANG BAYE BS 8 81. COPS International Club AYLOR. CYNTHIA A. BS 5 81. LAS Treasurer and Student loader. Amoc for Community Task AYLOR. CYNTHIA L. BS 12 81. COPS Officer. Wt Home Ec Aaaoc ENLEY. KAREN BS 8 81. CNR ENNIS, MELODY LEE BS 12 81. COPS American Society of interior Oeeignera. Resident Ami . Neat Hall. Neale Ha Council. Aaaoc lor Community Teak ESTER, JANE E. feS 5 81. COPS Pom Pon Squad Captain. Preaidenl. Fashion 'Morchandmng Club. Chancellor leadership Award. HOMPSON. KEVIN IBS 12 81. CNR iWiktate Society. Tn-Oeta Biology Club HORPE. DANIEL H. IBS 5 81. COPS .Footbaa. Oeorge Rivera Memorial Award 78. A»- Conference Football 1MLER. STEPHEN JOHN BS 5 81. CNR Fisheries Society. WVdkt Society. ODD. MARY COLLEEN BS 5 81. COPS Student Education Aaaoc . Phi Alpha Theta RACY. BARBARA ANN BS 12 81. CNR Soil Conservation Society, tntervarwty Chrletian Fellowship RAINER. PATRICIA M. BE 5 81, CNR Officer. XI Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Society). American Wator Resource Aaaoc . Student Advisory Board (CNR) UWMednon Alpha Cl Omega Sorority Academic Honor Dear tint (3 years) RAINOR. JEAN M. BS 5 81. LAS Orchestra. Cherrvalry C ub. Student Education Advisory Council. Chemistry Session. Gifted and Tslanted Workshop. SNEA GENT. LINDAS. BS 5 81. COPS Alpha Deft Alpha (Owlet c Club). Student Health Advisory Committee LEZELSKI. ANTHONY GERARD BS 5 81. CNR President. Watson He Count Campus leader Assoc . Renames He Council. Environmental Counce. Society of American Forester . W dM Society AGNONI. SUSAN DIANE BS 12 81. FA University Players AN BAKEL. JAMES G. BS 5 81. CNR Secretary. Fisheries Society. Men's Swim Teem AN DREESE. JAMES R. BS 12 80. CNR Xi Sigma Pt (Forestry Honor Society) Society of American Foresters. Intramural . AN HOOF. AMY P. BS 5 81. LAS Treasurer. Student Assoc tot Social Work ANDEN BUSCH. SCOTT A BS 5 81. LAS Market Club. Varsity Football. Rugby Club zGEL, GARY PETER BS 5 81. LAS Amoc. of Buunes and Economic Students. Student Marketing Assoc ZRHOEVEN. LISA ANN 9S 5 81. LAS Assoc of Bounesa and Economics Studonta. Aaaoc for Community Teaks VERKUILEN. BRIAN ALLEN BS 12 80. LAS Captain, intramural . Assoc of Bowie and Economics Student VETTER. JULIE A. BS 5 81. COPS Aaaoc lor Community Teak ; WiSMA VINCENT. KAREN ANNE BS 8 81, FA University Players. National Organization for Women. Students for ERA. Semester Abroad '7 (England). UWSP Summer Theatre Company Member VOICA. ROBERT JOHN BS 12 80. LAS President. Society of Physic Student . Assoc Coumetor. Sigma Pi Sigma (Phytic Honorary). National Honor Soclaty. Gamma That Upvion (Geography Honorary) Society ot Mechanical Engineer . Senior Honor Society VOLK. DONNA MARIE BS 5 81. LAS University Center Pokey Board. Food Seme Commute VONACHEN. AMELIA ANN BA 5 81. FA Student Health Advisory Commute . Spanish Club. Student Cipenmantal Television VON DERSUMP. SUSAN K. BS 5 81. LAS Cheer leading. Field Hockey WAJEK. SUE MARIE (no! p»Ctur XJ) BS 12 80 Rosourco Managemont and Biology. CNR WALETZKO. CYNTHIA A. BS 12 80. COPS PM Beta lambda WANTA. JACQUELINE M. BS 5 81. LAS WASELCHUK. JUDITH ANN BS 12 82. LAS Random Assistant. Student AltWs Committee WATKINS. STEPHEN CHARLES BS 5 81. CNR Society ol American For eaters Commit tea Chairperson. Wi Park and Recreation Assoc ; Committee Chairperson. Student Advisory Board (CNR); Xi Sigma Pi (Forestry Honor Society). Hansen Hall Counce WEBER. JODI D. BS 5 81. FA WEDDIG. ANN L. BS 5 81. COPS Intramural . Senator. Student Government. Earty Chad hood Education Assoc. WEGNER. ALLEN DAVID BS 12 81. CNR Society ot American Foresters. Wn Parks and Recreation Assoc . UWSP Swim Teem. WEINBERGER. LOISS. BS 12 80. LAS Senior Honor Society WEIX. DORI K. BS 5 81. COPS President. Alpha Uefts Alpha (Oetetic Club). Track Teem (distance runner). Rep . Hal Council Navigators (Chr-stian Organization) WENDEL. MARY J. BS 5 81. LAS wing Rep . Residence Ha Council. Vohmteer. Portage County Home and Norwood Health Center WENGER. NANCY ANNE BS 12 80. COPS Residence Ha Counce. wm Home Ec Assoc ; Home Ec Advisory Counc WESTERMAN. JAMES GORDON BS 12 81. LAS WESTCOTT. PAUL A. (nol pictured) BS 12 80 Biology. LAS Intramural Sport WESTFALL. KRISTINA MARIE BS 12 81. COPS Wing Rep and Secretary. BeMwm He Counc . Alternate. Student Advisory Counce. Secretary. Wt Home EC ASSOC .Chairman. Commit end intern for Campus Overnight. School of Home Economic Search and Screen Commute WETTSTEIN. PHILLIP J. BS 5 81. COPS WEYERS. SANDRA ANNE BM 12 81. FA President. Secretary. Chaplain and Historian of Oetta Onucron Nat l Fraternity. Music Educator Nat l Conference. Chov Accompanist Swing Chow Accompamst. Susan Coleman Award (Music Scholarship) O ahma lane and Ward! Brodt (Music Scholarship) WHITNEY. ANETTE MARIE BS 5 81. LAS Residence Mall Council WILKE. JEANETTE RUTH BS 12 80. LAS WILLIAMS. SCOTT ANDREW BS 5 81. LAS WILSON. KATHRYN M, BA 12 80.FA Vice-President. Alpha Sigma Alpha. Prewdant Corraap Secretary and Woe-President Sigma Tau Gamma Rose . Secretary-treasurer. Panhefttmc Count . Standard . Alpha S-jme Alpha. Sgm Tau Gamma Sweetheart 80 WINTERS. TERRI ELLEN BS 12 80. LAS Assoc ol BuwneM end Economics Studants, Spanish Chib. He Counc Rep WITTENBERG. JODELL NAOMI BS 8 81. CNR WOEPSE. MARK W BS urtspoc. dale. FA President. Amer n Advertising Federation. Ikwversity F urn Society. Association of Communicators. Intramural . Pubk ty. Student ripen mental Televiuon. Chancellor leader ship Award WOLF. JEAN MARIE BS 5 81. FA Campus Ousade lor Christ WOLF. RICHARD N. BS 5 81. CNR American Watar Resource Assoc . V«e-President. Flattenders Bike Club. UA8 Tripper WOLLERSHEIM. VICTORIA ANN BS 12 80. CNR Environmental Counc . Wikjnie Society Wi Parks and Recreation Aaaoc . intramural Basket bal WOOD. CURT E. BS 12 81. CNR Wroute Sooety. Ethical Hunter of Wisconsin WUWIH, MICHAEL A BS 12 81. LAS Treasurer. Inter n jon l Chib YAHR. BEVERLY KAY BS 5 81 COPS Alpha Ota Alpha (Dietetic Club) YELCZYN.BEVERLY ANN BS 12 80. CNR Xi Sigma PI (Forestry Honor Society). Soclaty ot American Forester Career Night Committee. Chairman. CNR Faculty Ol the Veer Award. Student Advisory Board YNDESTAD. VERA JEAN KINNEY BS 12 80. LAS Semester Abroad (England) University Writers YOUNG. RICHARD EDMUND BS 5 81. CNR Resident Assistant; wroute Society tzaak Wefton league Academic Honor Oeen list (? years) YOUTZY. MICHAEL L. BS 5 81. LAS ZALEWSKI. JOHN G. BS 5 81. LAS ZDROIK. MARK LEONARD BS 12 81. LAS ZENTNER. JEANETTE KAY BS 5 81. COPS Assoc for Comment y Tat s. Student Education Aaaoc ZENTNER. JEANNE MARIE BS 5 81. COPS Vice-Prsetdent end Treasurer. Alpha Delta Alpha I Owlet let Cub) Student Health Advisory Committee. Intramural . Ha Counc ZEUSKE. BEVERLY MAE BS 12 80. COPS Vice-President. Amancan Society of Interior Oeetgnars ZIRBES. LINDA MARY BA 5 81. FA Reeident Assistant. Creative Director. Campus Advertiteig Agency. Asst Laadar. Freshman Orientation ZUHLKE. JAMES R BS 5 81. CNR ZYWICKI. TERI BETH BS 5 81. LAS leader. Assoc tor Community Task 157Photo by Judy Ros?STUDENT LIFE Baldwin........................... 160 Burroughs.........................161 Hansen.............................162 Hyer..............................163 DECISIONS: Where to eat at UWSP............ 164 Knutzen...........................166 Neale..............................167 Nelson............................168 Pray-Sims.........................169 UNIVERSITY CENTER: A Montage of places to go....... .170 Roach.............................172 Smith.............................173 South.............................174 Steiner...........................175 HEALTH CENTER: A New Address.....................176 Thompson......................... 178 Watson............................179 Off Campus........................180 Reflections on the Campus In the Spring.................. 182 159 Slu Mr t Ul S«CtK n MfflffloM copy by N«i ey Orucfcor160Burroughs 1. Amy Ihlontoldt shows her winning smile. 2. • We ll dlot tomorrow!" say Carrie. Lauren. Sandy and Alisa. 3. "Wo just dig Burroughs!" 4. Dennis Gabor. Dana Morey, and Scott Brower keep the tront desk running smoothly I 161Hansen 1. Kevin Weber and Mark Ponnigs engage in some heavy reading. 2. Jane Amundson. Chris Oil and Amy Schrionder gather lor a rap sossion. 3. Kevin and Mark hit the ceiling with some llashy gymnastics. 4 Mary Tadych practices Indoor camping. 5. Cindy Wesener's found "the next best thing to being there." 6. An autumn wing meeting found Hansen's punkins toting pumpkins. 1621 2 3 Hyer 1. Stevo gives Horizon’s photographer his foxiest smile. 2. Five Hyer Dollies: (clockwise from bottom) Raggedy Ann. Irene Keune, Sheryl Bottgor. Lori Kunkle. and Kim Steren. 3. Somo Hyer students gathor for a hall seminar on human anatomy. 4. Karen Siren is ready tor another day of classes. 5. John Patrick: The boy with kaleidoscope eyes. 6. Chris Gultch returns from a night on the squaro. 63DECISIONS "It’s time for lunch." her classmate said. "We' here at the U.C." "Whatcha say we grab a bite befo our Chemistry?" "Good Idea." the girl replied, "but where do yc wanta go?" "Oh. matters not..the first girl said, "but we'i too far from Debot " "Well, since Allen and Debot are out. and we ai eating here ... I'd like to check the Pointer Poop ' get the menus clear." "Okay." her classmate then replied with hunge prompted zest — and then picked up a copy from tl Information Desk. "Now." she said. "In Ala Car they’re serving Beef Ragu, or else you can pick up plate of hearty Chicken Stew. You know their salat are the best of everything that grows!” "Oh no." the girl replied to that, and then turn up her nose. "Well, how about the Pizza that they have Granny's Kitchen?" "Yuch," the girl then said to that. "I’d rather e the Chicken." "The Heritage Room is offering a lovely salad pla "Boring, boring." said the girl. “What else is on tt slate?" "There’s quite a bit that’s offered from the deli the Grid —" "Naah," the girl replied to that, "the prices flip n lid." "Well, how about our old standby of hamburg-and fries?" "They give me indigestion. I just don’t think it wise. Let's have fish at Burger Chef and let the U.i pass." "Forget it. dear." her friend then scowled. "V have to leave for class."Knutzen 1. This Point pool "pro" confidently alms for the corner pockot . "I've got to get off fhe line. Rocket Man is waiting to get into the phone booth." 3. Time for o soft chair and a good book. 4. Late-night study sessions: Desks aglow In the darkness of dormitory rooms. 166Neale 1. “Speak no ovil. hear no evil, see no evil.” 2. It's time tor Kermit the Irog and Neale Hail's Curling Iron Trlol 3. “I love you too. Kermit ” 4. Stulled animals are so much lun! We have a whole zoo! 167Nelson 1. Mary Bondar pauses from her studies to smile for the camera 2. John Kaiser believes in Budweiser and relaxation 3 Jane Fisher supplies the swoet sound of Ouitar to Nelson Hall 4 A native of Nelson Wisconsin. Les Nelson is a firm supporter of Nelson Hall 5. Karen Groves. Sue Failor and Sandra Mork enjoy some fireside moments 168 PRAY SIMS 1. "Some can it clutter, but I call it home." ? The men ot Pray Sims are a very together grout' 3 Positioning ot tho leet ha been lound to be an essential factor in reading comprehension 4 It s party time at Pray Sims 169UNIVERSITY CENTER: A Montage of “Places to Go”. Losing your best friend in University Center can b quite a mishap! With the variety of interesting ac tivities available, it would take a real Sherlocl Holmes to locate the lost lad or lass in the U.C. Think of the places one would have to look! An) wanderer would be attracted to the craft activities abounding in the Arts and Crafts center, a game o pinball at Recreational Services, or the myriad o happenings cooking down at the Student Activities complex. And what about the University Store? Browsing ir the aisles of supplies, record albums, books, gif items, and sportswear is always fun! If chowing down is your friend's favorite pastime you'd better check Granny's Kitchen. Ala Carte, the Grid, or the Heritage Dining Room. On the othei hand, if a spot to plop would be his likely choice you'd better take a peek in the newly decoratec lounge. Unless he's attending a conference in one of the many meeting rooms available or getting himselt silkscreened at Printing Services, the Informatior Desk would likely be the best place to end youi search. In addition to directories, check cashing, anc xeroxing, they offer a "lost and found.” 170 Roach 1. Heads up. everyone!" 2 Munchios ore an important part ot friendly late-night meetings. 3. "I'm so glad we had this time together 4. Just liko tho Rovlon commercials, these Roach gals are prepared to "blow 'em away." 172Smith 1. "Would you car© to step into my office?" 2. "The quostion is: Can I run a good bluff?" 3. Strategy is necessary for a good foosbnil gamo. 4. You bottcho life. Groucho "Marx a wall” in Smith hall! 5. Carrie Dillman and 1 South Smith are a fun-loving groupt 173South 1. Happily, Linda Olson sits and knits, 2 Jodi Ramakor bravely does her laundry 3. Lisa Jod3on studios tar into the night 4 Pat Crowns leaves a note lor his roommate. 5. "Greetings trom South Hall." say Desireo Grater and Ai Neal. 174HEALTH CENTER: A New Address During the 1980-81 school year, Health Servic moved Irom its former location in Nelson Hall to th second floor of Delzell Hall. The same services are being offered by the cente in their new location including general medical care routine laboratory procedures, and dispensing c medications including prescription drugs by th pharmacy. As the cost of these services is met by a portion c the student activity fee. students do not pay add tional charges at the center unless there are prolong ed or unusual circumstances. Those who have pai the activity fee and have filed a health questionnair or record of physical examination with the center ar eligible for care. 176Thompson 1. Thompson's drama group recreates a scene from "The Hulk." 2. Lynn Burgess enjoys an afternoon chat. 3. Kelly Hutchinson: Thompson’s swinger. 4. Two Thompson buddies flash their smiles. 6. Thompson Hall attracts many "libera! arts" majors 178179Off-Campus Living ICO181Reflections on the Campus, in the Spring Green grass — out my window. Green grass — see the winds blow... For it’s springtime ... Golden sunshine ... As the bluebird sings his happy song. We will love the summer long. Green Grass (music) as recorded by Gary Lewis and the Playboys. The sights and scents of spring fill the campus in Ma Grass becomes lush and green once again. Classrooms are improvised beneath blossoming tree Students bask on sun-drenched windowsills And stroll with hair blowing in the gentle breeze.Off-Campus Living — 184when you feel like it 185Off-Campus living — paying the rent, 186buying groceries, and always friends co around to keep those good times rolling. 186ORGANIZATIONS Student Government Association 190 University Activities Board 191 The Pointer 192 WWSP90FM 193 Student Experimental Television 194 University Film Socloty 194 Campus Leaders Association 195 University Center Policies Board 195 Spanish Club 196 French Club 196 International Club 197 Pom Port Club 198 Karate Club 198 University Playors 199 Mid-Americans 199 Alpha Phi Sorority 200 Sigma Tau Gamma Little Sisters 200 Delta Zeta Sorority 201 Intergreek Council 201 Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity 202 Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 202 Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity 203 SIASEFI 203 Vets S50 s 204 ROTC 204 Women's Resource Center 205 Lutheran Collegians 205 Senior Honor Society 206 Psi Chi 206 Alpha Mu Gama 207 Phi Beta Lambda 207 Hall Councils 208 and 209 Student Marketing Association 210 American Advertising Federation 210 University Writers 211 Tech Services 211 Home Ec Advisory Council 212 Home Ec Association 212 Association tor Community Tasks 213 Assoc, tor Education ot Young Children 213 Urban Forestry Club 214 American Wator Resources Association 214 Fisheries Socioty 215 Student Society ot Social Workers 215 American Chemical Society 216 Political Science Association 216 Tn Beta Biology Club 217 Student Legal Society 217 189Student Government Association With visibility as its numbor on® goal, the Studont Government tees, and the investigation ot general degree requirements. Lindt Association served as a voice lor student rights and life services. Cattorson and Mike Pucci held the oftices ot president und vice-presldon Activities planned lor the 1980-81 term included an SGA Tenant respectively, and John Jury served as advisor Association, a course expectation booklet, the distribution ot segregated 190University Activities Board Special programs, concerts, travel, and block-buster movies were among the activities planned by the University Activities Board. The Board provided educational and entertaining programs to encompass the interests of all students. Ken Spellman served as UAB's President, while Jenny Holler, Dan O'Brien, and Julie Anderson served as Vice-President. Treasurer, and Secretary. iversity Activities Board: Front Row (staggered, l-r) — Ken Spellman. Rick Ponto. Jenny Holler. Julie Anderson. Kim Given. Back Row(l-r): Barb Biinski, Jeff Gavin. Dan O'Brien. Steve Stubbendick. Rick Gorbette. Patrick Houlihan.The Pointer The Pointer is published weekly on Thursday by UWSP educational instrument for UWSP students, during the and the UW-System Board of Regents. John Teggatz 1980-81 term. Advisor for the Pointer was Dan edited the Pointer, designed to be an informative Houlihan. The Pointer Staff (l-r): Gary LeBouton. Mike Daehn. Chris Bandettinl. Brian Retsleman. Jeanno Pehoskl, Bill Berenz. John Sleln. Bob Ham. Joe Vand Plas. and John Teggai 192WWSP — 90 FM WWSP 90FM provided a voice in radio for UWSP's tudents and staff. "Your Album Station — 90FM" brought oncerts. the annual trivia contest, and 24 hour a day roadcast service to Stevens Point. Mark Gertenbach served as station manager, Kevin O'Brien as program director and Joy Cardin as news director. Jim Oliva serves as the station's "Trivia Oz." The group's 75 members were advised by Dr. Ken Williams. TPJ,'r.LR°JW : Pa,nl Bf,an Worcester. Bob Malr Brian Hallgren Row 2: Kelly Girard. LITTLE NIPPER. John Frock. Dave Shmookler. Karl Solnev m £:KU B"“,n6' R°W3: GafV Pear80n- Fr d Brennan- Mark Gertenbach (station mgr ). Kevin O’Brien. Jay Petec uS jnnison. jorry rioenn. Rick Robbins. rxu"University Film Society The 15 members of the University Film Society shared an interest in film and stimulated interest and progress in films, film production, and criticism. The group brought quality films to campus not only for educational purposes, but also for student and community relaxation and enjoyment. A ‘worst film" festival, an appearance by animator Bob Clampett. and a trip to Women’s Film Festival in Chicago were planned during the 1980-81 term. Toby Goldberg and Roger Bullis advised the Society. Student Experimental Television News, sports, and entertainment were an important part of Student Experimental Television during the 1980-81 term. "Perspective on Point," a live, weekly news program; "Viditracs." another weekly entertainment program; and tape-delayed coverage of Pointer basketball games were featured by S.E.T. Group members were given the opportunity to expand their creative abilities in television within an organizational structure. Roger Bullis advised S.E.T.’s 45 members.University Center’s Policy Board Responsible for the formulation and review of the University Center’s policies and programs, the University Center’s Policy Board promoted the University Center's role in co-curricular activities and services. Advisor Bob Busch and the group’s 20 members planned many activities, among them the Grid renovation endorsement and planning, and the development of new student facilities such as a laundromat and hair stylist. The group also planned to review University policies and develop new bulletin board and specialty posting areas. Campus Leaders Association The Campus Leaders Association acted as a channel for information between student leaders, administrative offices of the campus, and the community. The Association was comprised of a five member executive board and all students and advisors on campus having leadership positions. The Campus Leaders sponsored monthly dinner meetings and seasonal leadership workshops. John Jury and Bill Dibrito advised the Association.International Club The more than 120 members of the International Club hoped to create global consciousness and goodwill among people of different nations through social, educational, and cultural interchange. The club sponsored guest lecturers and the Eleventh Annual International Dinner. Marcus Fang and William Clark advised the group. Liaison Francaise Liaison Francalso: (l-r) Row 1: D. Hobblewhite. C. Njlke. T. Durst. S. Gllfroy. Row 2: P. Nowman (on ladder). L. Jochum, P. Taimadgo. D. DeMeuse. J. Fallon The twelve members of Liaison Francaise were planning a trip to Montreal for December 1981. The group also hoped to expose students on campus to the French language and culture. Mrs. Ancela Tomich was advisor to the club. Dan DeMeuse served as president, Marian Rucks as vice-president, and Pam Talmadge as secretary.Spanish Club Under the direction of Melvin Bloom, the Spanish Club promoted interest in the hispanic peoples and their cultures. The Spanish Club attended the Holiday Folk Fair in Milwaukee, and hispanic events in Wittenburg, Wausau, and Marshfield. The group also planned to see hispanic theater, a Flamenco dance group, and classic movies in Spanish. Virginia Giove, Lucia Idarraga, and Susan Sears served as club president, secretary, and treasurer during the 1980-81 term.UWSP Karate Club Thirty students sharing an interest in karate comprised the UWSP Karate Club. Dan Niebauer advised this club which had learning Japanese Karate as Its purpose. The Karate Club participated in a tournament in December 1980, and hoped to bring a Karate Master to UWSP for a demonstration. Gary Steffens served as club president, while Jeff Dawson, Carol Bartholomew, and Terry Kay served as vice president, secretary, and treasurer respectively. Pom-Pon Squad Dr. Paul Hartman advised the 15 members of the UWSP Pom-Pon Squad. The squad promoted school spirit and performed at half time of all home basketball games. Squad members must be UWSP students and must try out for squad positions in the fall of the school year. The squad practices three nights per week in Quandt lobby. Tracy Lee served as captain of this year's squad, and Sue Sturzel served as co-captain. 198 (l-r) Row 1: Tracy Lee (Capt ). Jan Arttus, Beth MacGregor. Row 2: Val Vo)ta. Debbie Strausa. Terr Coccia. Jody Van Stiphout. Row 3: Kim Mwette, Sue Sturzel (Co-Capt.). Sandl Kluck. Julie Giuliani Karen Bednar, Cheryl Boltger Misaing: Lori Kunkle. Beth Kavalarls. Jo Anne SchultzMid-Americans The thirteen members of Mid-Americans (University Singers) learned and performed contemporary and popular music throughout the state of Wisconsin. During the 1980-81 term the Mid-Americans were more of a show choir than swing choir for they added drama and a storyline to their performances. The singers participated in a swing choir convention at LaCrosse, and performed for the alumni during Homecoming. The group also had shows in Wausau and at Sentry. Judy May advised the Mid-Americans. University Players Peter Cesnakas advised the University Players during the 1980-81 term. The Players provided costumes for Victorian Pictures and ushered for shows in the theatre department. Each of the group’s thirty-five members also completed thirty hours of production work in two areas. The University Players stress individual creativity with a greater appreciation and an increased perspective of all areas of theatre.GREEK LI Ft Sigma Tau Gamma's Little Sisters The Sigma Tau Gamma Little Sisters worked this year to carry out the ideals and goals of the Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity... human betterment, personal respect, and understanding. The twenty members held Happy Hours for UNICEF and participated in the Helping Hands and Operation Santa Claus programs. Bud Steiner advised the group. Alpha Phi In the spirit of sisterhood, the Alpha Phi Sorority united women for the goals of scholarship, leadership, and responsible living. Under the direction of advisor Mary Hansonr the "Phis” planned a formal dinner dance, a Founder's Day celebration, and a Jog-a-thon for the Heart Fund. 200PROMOTES SISTERHOOD Delta Zeta Doha Zeta: (l-r) V. Grondin. Corresp Sec.. M Johnson. Troas.; T. Orgas. V P (pledges). K. Faust. Pres.. L. Bostul, V P (membership). W. Bombonek. Advisor. Goals of Delta Zeta Sorority included friendship, sisterhood, and community service. The group encourages scholastic achievement among its members as well as self-betterment. Delta Zeta has annually supported the MDA dance marathon as well as other social and service projects. Intergreek Council Intorgrook Council: Row 1 (l-r): 0. Jorgenson. Treas.: K Mark. Sec ;V Smith. Pres ; K. Hadier Row 2: B. Engelhard, Advisor. R.Johnson; T. Simon; J. Shutter. M Oddon. A Schmidt; G. Wermter. A Borcum. V. Grondin. Dr. Robert Englehart advised the fifteen members of the Intergreek Council. The Council met with representatives from each fraternity and sorority on campus in order to coordinate events and functions with each other, students on campus, and members of the community. IGC also publicized "Greeks" in a positive manner to show how non-greeks benefit if they become members. Among the Council's projects was the Muscular Dystrophy Dance Marathon on April 3rd and 4th. Members of Intergreek Council had to also be members of a fraternity or sorority. 201Sigma Phi Epsiion Sigma Phi Epsilon impressed upon its members the true significance of fraternal relationships. The fraternity promoted brotherhood and scholarship, and hoped to instill leadership abilities, strong friendships, and academic excellence within its members. C. Y. Allen advised Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sigma Tau Gamma A bratfest, parents weekend, and twenty-fifth anniversary celebration were among the activities that the Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity planned for the 1980-81 term. The fraternity's 20 members hoped to promote lasting friendship through a social fraternity, upholding the true standards of brotherhood. Bud Steiner was the fraternity's advisor. 202CENTRAL STATE Tan Kappa Epsilon The Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity had as its purpose the promotion of the welfare of its members and the highest ideals of manhood, brotherhood, and citizenship. Members needed to be full-time university students, maintain academic standards, and meet the financial obligations of the fraternity. Freddy Najjas advised the fraternity's 29 members. SIASEFI Siasefi, under the direction of Doug Post and Fred Copes, improved fellowship among its members. This social club promoted school spirit and cooperated with other UWSP organizations. The club's fifteen members sponsored happy hours, a spring formal, and a steak night. Siasefi also visited the River Pines Home once a month. 203Five-Fifties Vets The Five-Fifties Vets raised the standards of civil and social life of veterans on the UWSP campus. Members had to have been in active service and be UWSP students. During the 1980-81 term the club bottled 1000 bottles of its own Vets 550 Beer. The club also sponsored a canoe trip and made periodic visits to the Soldiers' Home in King, Wisconsin. The Five-Fifties Vets were advised by Major Frank Johnson. ROTC Rifle Team Twelve UWSP undergrads comprised the UWSP Army ROTC Rifle Team. Captain Leonard Swartz was group advisor. The Rifle Team participated in the Wisconsin State ROTC Rifle League, and in the NCAA National Intercollegiate Sectionals in Osh Kosh. 204Women's Resource Center The Women’s Resource Center provided a supportive atmosphere for self-expression and interaction allowing women to realize their fullest potential. Ms. Donna Garr advised the center’s forty members. The Women’s Resource Center sponsored programs dealing with assertiveness training, women In their thirties, and the woman within. The center also provided an escort service and "Take Back the Night” lectures. A "Take Back the Night” march was held October 30th. Lutheran Collegians The Lutheran Collegians strengthened, reclaimed, gained, and trained students for Christ. Among the activities that the group planned were a Campout "80" on October 10. and a Mission Festival on October 19. The Lutheran Collegians were advised by Mel Frank. 205Psi Chi Psychology majors maintaining a high overall grade point and a high psychology grade point were eligible for membership in Psi Chi, the national honor society in psychology. Psi Chi sponsored symposiums and guest speakers during the 1980-81 term. Doug Henderson was group advisor. Senior Honor Society The Senior Honor Society fosters academic excellence, extra curricular involvement, and leadership potential. Seniors demonstrating these traits were awarded membership in the society. The Honor Society provided moderators for the Mel Laird Youth Leadership Conference and planned a banquet for new members of the Freshman Honor Society. Dr. Helen Godfrey served as advisor. Senior Honor Society: (l-r) Row 1: R. Mlod2lk. D. Hoerter. N. Bieniek Carpenter. C. Dewey. C. Theyel. P. Arnold. A. Pult. Row 2: M. Nguyen. R. Vossenkuhl. M. Hein, L. Moran. A. Reichert. P. Fandre, J. Schmidt, B. Plngei. Row 3: J. Van Wychen. R. Rlngsiad. J. Lamb. K. Westfall. K. Wild, P. Chandler. G. Steffens. M. Zeckmelster. D. Prillwltz. 206Alpha Mu Gamma The foreign language honor society, Alpha Mu Gamma, recognized achievement and encouraged a continuing interest in the field of foreign language study. Members were required to maintain high achievement in the study of foreign language. The honor society’s advisor was Mark Seiler. Phi Beta Lambda Seated: Mike Smith. Standing (I-r): Ruth Meyer. Kathy KroN. Shelly Schmidt. Kim Wolter. Pam Beiler. Moreen Martell. Debbie Engum. Phi Beta Lambda provided assistance to youth and young adults enrolled in business programs, enabling them to develop vocational competencies and a sense of civic responsibility. The group participated in state leadership conferences and hoped to participate in national conferences as well. A club trip to Chicago or Minneapolis was planned for April 1981. The group's 15 members were advised by Robert Hille and Rita Scheverell.HALL COUNCILS PROVIDE OPPORTUNITIES THROUGH Steiner Hall Council The fifty members of the Steiner Hall Council made Steiner Hall a better place to live. Among the council's planned activities were a Christmas dance and a parents’ weekend. The council also planned a fund-raiser run from Madison to Stevens Point, and a "shopping cart around the track for eight days” activity in the spring. Frank O'Brien advised the Steiner Hall Council. Pray-Si ms Hall Council The Pray-Sims Hall Council was very active during the 1980-81 term. Hall improvements, horseback riding picnics, and a variety of programs, movies, and tournaments were planned. Bob Schlosser. Knute Hegna Dave Alt. and Pete Wolter were the group's officials. Ray Thompson advised the Hall Council. 208SOCIAL, CULTURAL, AND RECREATIONAL PROGRAMS Watson Hall Council Mary Schultz advised the Watson Hall Council, a fund raising, Information passing council. The group's major project planned for the 1980-81 term was a foster child program, where Watson Hall would sponsor a child through the hall slush fund. Dana Pulvino and Jerry Cahar served as president and vice president respectively. Smith Hall Council A Homecoming float. Halloween party, and talent show ere among the activities planned by Smith Hall's Hall ouncil Executives. The "Hall Council Execs," Steve Johnson, Chuck Wenther, Peggy Collins, and Karen Willis, also planned a Hall Orientation program for Freshman residents. The group provided activities and services through the help of hall residents. The Hall Council Executives were advised by Judy Piercy. 209American Advertising Federation The American Advertising Federation, student chapter, provided and promoted a better understanding of the functions and values of advertising. The group stimulated and encouraged advertising professionalism through education, applied skills, creativity, and energy of advertising to help solve social problems. AAF developed the individual abilities of its members and promoted fellowship and free exchange of ideas. The federation planned to compete in the Philip Morris Student Marketing Competition and the AAF National Student Advertising Competition during the 1980-81 ter The group placed 5th in the former and 9th in the latter the 1979-80 competition. Eric Somers and Dick Choy advised the kfl American Advertising Federation: (l-r) Row 1: L. Ortner. M. Taggett Kneebone. M. Woepse. L. Zlrbes. T. Woodslde, K. Jackobson, T. Gro Row 2: E. Somers. P. Kohorn. K. Kanouse. S. Ruchtl. K. Doquane Rltschler, S. Patrick. L. Joyce. P. Knoll. L. Johnson. D. Choyke. Row 3 Jordan. J. Daley. 8 Berenz. B. Giessen. M. Mevls. J. Klrcher Machalskl. P. Landgra Student Marketing Association Student Marketing Assoc: (l-r) Row 1: Jackie Churchill. Kent Moalins. Pete Verkuilen. Lisa Joyce. Row 2: Mufty Taggett. Dave Wuebben. Scott Schroepfor. Scott Schwelkl, Row 3: Richard Choyko (advisor). Carl Plamann. Mike Wolf. Greg Gillls. Twenty-five UWSP students joined the Student Marketing Association, learning about marketing skills and using them in the business world. Under the guidance of Richard Choyke, the group sponsored speakers, marketing conventions put on by the American Marketi Associatic Peter Verkuilen presided over the group with t assistance of Vice-President Lisa Joyce and Treasur project competitions, and trips to seminars and Kent Mealir 210Technical Services With a crew of about twelve trained technicians, Technical Services provided audio-visual, sound and lighting support to students, organizations, the University Center Conference program, and the community. Tech Services is operated by. and designed to serve students. Technical Services provided UWSP with a high level of program quality. University Writers UWSP students having an interest in creative writing were able to express that interest as members of University Writers. The group published the literary magazine Barney Street and the broadside Side Street, and established a workshop setting for students to discuss their writing. The group also sponsored poetry readings by the internationally known poet Lucien Stryk and by UWSP faculty members. The University Writers planned to attend the Third Annual Wisconsin River Poetry Festival and Book Fair. Richard Behm served as the group's advisor. 211Wisconsin Home Economics Association Twenty-five Home Economics majors and minors belonged to the Wisconsin Home Economics Association — Student Member Section during the 1980-81 term. The group promoted professionalism in home economics, and enabled its members to gain a broader view of the home economics field. The group participated in the WHEA district meetings and in the WHEA state conference. A fashion show for the Portage County Home and a chili pot luck supper were among the activities planned by WHE SMS. Dr. Ruth Conone and Mrs. Anita Barsness advise the groui Wis. Home Economics Assoc.: (l-r) Row 1: K. Borg. Pres.; S. Kielpinski; Fragosso; L. Taylor, Parliamentarian. Row 2: D. Gllkey; Mrs. Conone; Koll; N Brooking. Historian; B Bakor. Treas,; J. Mykisen. V.P.; Westlall, Sec.; B. Fedorwisch; C. Schui Home Economics Student Advisory Council The Home Economics Student Advisory Council promoted the Home Economics profession. The Council acted in an advisory capacity to the Assistant Dean of Home Economics and Home Economics faculty, and acted as liaison between the Home Economics faculty and students. The Council also made regular public reports. Agnes Jones advised the Council’s twelve members.Gesell Institute Gessell Institute is part of the academic program in Early Childhood Education and is offered as a "lab" experience. Students participate on either an observation, special assignment, or practicum basis working with children ages two through four years. Approximately 80 students participated as observers this year, with 15 additional students working on a "special basis." and 12 to 15 students participating throughout the full semester in the practicum. Ruth Conone and Barbara Bieler are the pre-school teachers at Gessell and also serve on the teaching faculty in Early Childhood Education. Association for Community Tasks A flea market, recognition banquet, and bingo ere among the activities planned by the kssociation for Community Tasks. ACT worked ith people in the community having specialized needs, giving students the opportunity to gain experience and develop personally. The group’s advisor was Georgia Duerst.American Water Resources Association UWSP's American Water Resources Association hosted the student chapter members of University of Minnesota and Northern Illinois University for a regional student chapter business meeting. Dr. Earl Spangenberg and Lowell Klessig advised AWRA's 35 members. The American Water Resources Association fostered the collection, organization, and dissemination of ideas and information in the field of water resources. AWRA also established a common meeting ground for students, faculty, and others concerned with water resources issues. Urban Forestry Club Advancing the science, technology, education, and practice of urban forestry and arboriculture was the purpose of the Urban Forestry Club. Membership in the club was open to UWSP students and faculty and interested persons from the surrounding community. The club planned an Arbor Day Tree Planting and landscaping improvements on campus. The Urban Forestry Club was advised by Bob Miller. 214Student Association of Social Workers The Student Association of Social Workers enabled students to become acquainted with fellow students nd professionals in the field. The group's 20 members explored social work and related fields through guest peakers, field trips to community agencies, conferences, and seminars. A "careers in social work night” and "graduate school night” were among the activities planned by the group. Susan Coe was group advisor. Fisheries Society Under the guidance of John Heaton and Frederick Copes, the UWSP Fisheries Society gave students the chance to experience the type of work they had chosen as a career. The society's 40 members planned an Ice Fishing Derby, stream improvement for trout habitat on the Little Plover River, population estimates and management of the Sentry Insurance Headquarter's ponds, and dissolved oxygen research on Portage County lakes in conjunction with the Dept, of Natural Resources. 215On October 24th, the UWSP Political Science Association sponsored a debate between incumbent seventh district congressman David Obey and his republican challenger, Vinton Vesta. Edward Miller advised the group. Dan Sondalle. John Swietlik, and Brian Jones served as officers. The Political Science Association enabled its members to attain a greater awareness of, and competence in, all fields of political science and gain a better understanding of the American political system. Political Science Associatior American Chemical Society A laboratory safety program, T-shirt and bumper sticker chemist sales, and an evaluation program of the chemistry faculty The chemistry club allowed faculty and students t were among the activities planned by the UWSP student become better acquainted through participation in socis affiliate of the American Chemical Society. and educational programs, and aided its members ii Dr. Donald Showalter was advisor to the group. The selecting graduate schools and careers organization promotes laboratory safety and interest in 216Tri-Beta Biology Club Student Legal Society John Morser and Ed Miller advised the twenty members of the Student Legal Society during 1980-81. The purpose of the SLS was two-fold: first, to promote and foster the legal awareness of UWSP students; and second, to provide information to those students interested in law careers. Rick Christofferson. Dan Sondalle. Greg Brooker, and John Swietlik filled the group's leadership positions. The SLS led a Law Day caravan to Madison on October 22nd, 1980, where members met with law school representatives. The group also sponsored speaker Norman Meyer, who discussed judicial administration at UWSP on December 2nd. Row 1: Judy Arnott; Usa Carlson. Sec.; Brian Jones. Treas. Row 2: Scoff Thompson. Member at Large: Carol Bartholomew. Terrence Turzinski. Vice Pres.; Tom Fisher. Patti Kopa. Grog Brooker. Pres. Row 3: John Novak. Paul Rous. Edward Miller. Nancy Mancheski. Kevin Holland. Richard Christofferson. Dr. Kent D. Hall advised the Tri-Beta Biology Club, an organization designed to stimulate interest, scholarly attainment, and investigation in the biological sciences. The club also promoted the dissemination of information and new interpretations among students of the life sciences. The Biology Club sponsored the Annual Plant Sale and a canoe trip down the Plover River. The club also hosted the Tri-Beta Eastern District convention March 27-28, and the Annual Spring Biology Banquet April 24.218 ADVERTISEMENTS 219Senior Portraits by CAROL STUDIOS INC. 80 Atlantic Avenue Lynbrook, NY 11563 1Negatives Kept on FileUniversity Store and Text Rental 221Rollerskates ivA AMPUS CYCLE SPORT SHOP 1732 4TH AVENUE - STEVENS POINT, Wl 54481 PHONE (715)341-2151 Racketball Accessories Bicycle Touring Specialists Authorized Bicycle Dealer for Runusonn Takaru Sarnf-a trek Motobecane Raleigh Sekai We Appreciate Your Business 222Y[eLlCoa ve To Joi Burm f Pnopiticroq Featuring: Delicious Char Burgers Prime Cut Steaks Baby Back Ribs Shrimp Twice-Baked Potatoes HORS D’OEUVRES MUNCHIES 4PM-6PM Specially Priced Drinks Maria Dr. and Division St. Stevens Point PHONE 341-5656 P'n arlo£ DELICIOUS FOOD Salad Bar • Pizza Pasta Spaghetti Sandwiches “Both Places Under One Roof. 22 5"Like a wheel within a wheel... on a never ending reel... Uko tho circles that you find. In the Windmills ol your Mind... Windmills ol your Mind (music) from the motion picture "The Thomas Crown Attalr." Reflections — like unending circles — revolve in our minds. Mirroring the past. Foreshadowing the future. 226228As the sun in the heavens reflects in the streams, As the glow of the firelight reflects in the glass: So will our tomorrows reflect today's dreams. Transformed to realities as the years pass. Like small grains of sand On the often-told shore, Our faces are muraled with thousands of others. Yet each face is like no other before, Each being unique from its sisters and brothers. Each face reflecting age-old desires, Bourne across time as the decades have flown. Paradoxically claimed by each generation With blossoming dreams as uniquely its own: The flames of ambition... the sweetness of love ... the dawning discovery of who we are... The freedom to be what our souls would desire... the courage to strive for the most distant star Hope for the future... respect for the past... faith in the progress that heralds today... The face in the crowd mirrors the glory of man — as he stands with his brothers, or carves his own way. — Nancy Brucker 229The 1981 Horizon staff is justifiably proud of this Reflection volume. Culminating three years of reconstruction work, this issue marks a return to the college-size format, creative use of color, an expanded features section, and pertinent copy writing. Several new features have been added ... our newsy “Short Reports ’... an entirely new treatment for the academic section, spotlighting UWSP's faculty in a personal way... intriguing photo essays ... humor... and much more. For most of the 81 Editorial Staff, the Reflection issue became their final contribution to yearbook production at UWSP. Sue Lamb. Horizon’s Editor in Chief, goes on to intern in Medical Technology at Wausau; Sherry Rhode, Layout Editor, and Lisa Joyce. Business Manager, have received their diplomas at May commencement; Copy Editor Nancy Brucker will now also conclude her years with Horizon as she nears graduation. Staying on to join a new Editorial Staff will be '81 Photo Editor Rick McNitt. Rick will be working on the '82 issue beginning this September with Horizon's new Editor in Chief, Sue Lendman; Copy Editor, Laura Sternweis; Layout Editor, Terry Lutz; and Business Manager. Larry Krueger. Bob Busch and Jim Pierson will continue to serve as yearbook advisors. Reflecting on Horizon's past, we can note many positive changes in the yearbook. Looking to the future. Horizon will continue to keep pace with changes on the Point campus — photographically and journalistically recording them as a reference and source of nostalgic reflection for today's students across decades of tomorrows. Sue Lamb. Editor In Chief, and Lisa Joyce. Business Manager General Advisor. Bob Busch. 230Staff Reflections Changes on the HORIZON }1 Horizon Staff: Sealed in foreground (1-0 — Sue Lamb, Editor In Chief; Lisa Joyce. Business Manager. Back row (l-r) — Bob Busch. Advisor; Jim •iorson. Photographic Advisor; Nancy Bruckor. Copy Editor; Laura Stornwois. Staff Writor; Pat Roblo. Staff Photographer; Sherry Rhode. Layout Editor; am Pfafflo. Staff Photographer; and Rick McNitt. Photo Editor. lissing: Frank Genovese. Staff Writer; Kerry Gurtier. Charles Forkwa. Terry Lutz, and Joe Vandon Plas. Contributing Writers: Ron Mesich. Emily Gandor. nd Mike Grorlch, Staff Photographers; and Contributing Photographer. Gary LeBouton.Dedications are usually reserved for those who have ended their service or influence through retirement, relocation, or death. Rarely, do we take special note of contributions rendered during the peak of human effectiveness and vitality. The 1981 HORIZON will take exception to that practice. As we have reflected throughout this volume on myriad aspects of life, both on and off our campus, we would like to conclude our theme with a reflection on the progress of HORIZON itself... We've grown considerably during the past few years. The volume you hold is distinctly more sophisticated and professional than many that have come before it... We feel we can reflect with pride upon the diligence and teamwork that has propelled that progress... a progress which has enjoyed as its secure foundation the guidance of our yearbook advisors. It is with pleasure, therefore, that we dedicate this 1981 REFLECTION issue of HORIZON to our general advisor BOB BUSCH and our photographic advisor JIM PIERSON in gratitude for their counsel, patience, and assistance... But above all... for their friendship. 232 THE 1981 HORIZON STAFF


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