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

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 212

 

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1983 Edition, University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1983 volume:

Horizon 1983 The University of Wisconsin Stevens Point Volume 7Table of Contents Opening ... RAINBOWS...4 Features and Events.....10 Student Life............60 Sport...................90 Academics..............122 Graduates..............142 Organizations..........174 Advertisements.........202 Closing................210 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Sue Lendman COPY EDITOR Park-Fook Wong LAYOUT EDITOR Donna Brauer PHOTO EDITOR Rich Burnside BUSINESS MANAGER Dale Klapmeier Contributing writer Mary Margaret Vogel, Tom Burkman Staff photographer fohn Severson, Eric Peterson Contributing photographer. Rick McNtlt, Rick Gorhette Cover Design: Cheryl Hart wig Very Special Thanks To: Bob Busch ADVISOR fim Pierson PHOTO ADVISOR f 3My heart leaps up when I behold the beauty of a rainbow in the sky. Men of every age seem to have felt a deep sense of awe in gazing upon a beautiful rainbow. For centuries, man has rejoiced at the sight of the rainbow. For many it was a symbol of divine promise. Good times are ahead. 5The rainbow has had more admirers, perhaps, than any other natural phenomenon can boast. Virtually every volume on mythology contains legends connected with the rainbow. For poets and fabulists the rainbow serves as a ubiquitous source of inspiration. The rainbow, with its spectrum, is indeed a wonder. 8910Features And Events Introduction.............. Homecoming '82............ Convocation V............. The Mural Project......... Semester Abroad: Germany Halloween................. Charlie Daniels........... International Dinner...... Pippin.................... Romedy Comedy............. Madrigal Dinner........... Andre Kole................ International Folk Dancers. Winter Carnival........... Rugby Fest................ Harlem Globetrotters...... Trivia.................... The Plaza................. Brat Fest................. Coffee Houses............. Tom DeLuca................ Short Stuff............... International Festival.... Short Reports............. Gnu's Briefs.............. Commencement.............. Election Coverage......... Centerfest................ 12 14 18 19 20 22 24 26 28 30 31 32 33 34 36 38 40 42 44 46 48 .49 50 .52 54 56 58 59 nHomecoming u Homecoming '82 activ ities began on Septembe 27 and continued througl October 2. The theme wa "Point the Way!". A paradi was organized by thi University Activities Board Some of the Homecominj events included a perfor mance by Paul Zimmer mann, comedian-magician a chariot race; a pie-eatinj contest; a dance with "Bij Twist and The Mellov Fellows", and of course th Homecoming game with L Crosse.A Week of Fun and Festivities 15Homecoming »riConvocation V President Reagan's Middle Hast peace proposals can work, said former US Ambassador to Syria, Talcott Seelye, as he addressed students and faculty members at the Convocation V in the Quandt Fieldhouse. He said that he hoped Reagan's plans would be looked on as "as a point of departure for arriving at a peace in the Middle East." University awards were also presented to several faculty members. "Excellence in Teaching" awards went to Larry Cra-ham. Paper Science; James Hardin, Natural Resources; Norman Higginbotham, Physics and Astronomy; Gail Skelton, Sociology and Anthropology; and Isabelle Stelmahoske. English. 18Dedication of the World's Largest The University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point Mural Project began in 1975 when Chancellor Lee S. Dreyfus approached Art Professor Richard C. Schneider with the idea of perpetuating the university's "Old Main" image on the wall of the College of Natural Resources. With further ideas proposed by a university committee. Prof. Schneider incorporated numerous designs to represent the university and the Stevens Point environment. With computer technology provided by Control Data Corporation, the whole design was divided into 286,200 tiny squares. One hundred thirteen vertical rows of steel channels were anchored to the wall with over 7,000 screws to support the twenty-five tons of panels. State tax revenues were not authorized for the project and the UWSP Foundation solicited gifts of funds and materials to the project. Volunteers from the campus and the community helped to complete the project. 19Semester Abroad Our group, consisting of 24 students and our leader. Dr. Paul, started our semester abroad in mid-August. The first month of the trip was spent traveling through Germany and Austria. We began in Northern Germany, visiting first Hamburg, which is Germany's main port city. We then spent a week in West Berlin, including one day into East Berlin. We returned to West Germany and spent time in the small city of Dinkelsbuhl. From there we went to Passau, and then into Austria, stopping for a few days in Salzburg. As we headed farther south into Lienz, Austria, it became apparent just how beautifully mountainous Austria is. Our next stop was Innsbruck, (where the winter Olympics are often held), and then on to Augsburg. A few days later we made our arrival into Munich, just in time for the opening parade of Oktoberfest. Naturally we all followed the parade to the Oktoberfest grounds. Oktoberfest lasts 16 days and it is a whole expression of German culture and friendliness .... "Gemutlichkeit!". Almost everyone met German friends and or families and many are still in contact today. School started at the same time and it is well adapted to the environment. It provedes a good, practical education while allowing us time to take advantage of every experience we could. Everyone's schedule was worked out so as to have a three day weekend to travel. I was particularly lucky as I had classes only on Monday-Wednesday. Everyone was making trips all over Europe on the weekends. Places like Paris, Rome, Florence, and Switzerland were encountered. About half of the group returned to the States in December with the rest returning during the following months. I stayed about a month after the group left to travel and visit relatives in Europe. It was an enjoyable experience for me and I'd like to return someday to Germany. Paul Stone JO mm Aiieiuia ui juadg aunxHalloween:An Evening of Mystery Frankcnsteins, vampires, men smeared with blood all over—not a pretty sight. It's almost like being in a nightmare. But everywhere crowds of people frolicked among themselves. The day was October 31 and it's Halloween. The taverns were filled with weirdlooking 'creatures'. Each person tried to look more terrifying than his friends. And many succeeded in doing so. The party was enjoyable and well remembered.The Charlie Daniels Band 24On the evening of November 18, at Quandt Field-house, the music of Charlie Daniel's Band filled the air, setting the crowd on fire for a full two and a half hours of dynamic entertainment. The concert was sold out and the audience was electric as Charlie Daniel's wooed us with hits such as "Still in Siagon," "The Devil Went Down to Georgia" and "In America." A large screen behind the band came to life to emphasize the words. We saw scenes of the Vietnam War accompanying "Still in Siaeon," and the St. Louis arch, football and the US flag flashed during "In America." The crowd went wild as Daniel's dedicated his next song to "everyone in the world who owned a cowboy hat," and broke into "Country Boy." Their enthusiasm was sustained for "The Legend of Wooley Swamp." The band left the stage, but foot-stomping and flickering cigarette lighters brought them back for a climatic encore. The end was near, however, as Daniel's closed the concert on a peaceful note with "May the Circle Be Unbroken, A perfect end to a perfect concert. 25International Dinner 26More than 450 guests, including the Chancellor, attended the 13th Annual International Dinner held on February 26. The guests were treated to a variety of food and an hour of songs, dances and dramas. About 150 foreign students served the dinner, which was held at Allen Center. The dinner featured five main courses along with two appetizers, a salad and two desserts. A portion of the International Dinner proceeds was donated to Operation Bootstrap, a charity organization. The International Dinner is a yearly event organized by the International Club, which is advised by Dr. Marcus Fang and Prof. William Clark. 27Pippin' "Pippin” opened on November 12 in the Jenkins Theater and drew crowds to the box office. Directed by Stephen Sherwin, the musical drama was performed on a platform stage designed on an angle that rises from six inches to six feet, which offered a superb view for the audience. The production was entered in the American college Theater Festival in Milwaukee after which the top ones performed at the Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C. Among the cast were Tim Zimmermann, Michael Accardo, Bruce Alan Anderson, Paul J. Chilsen, Lisa L. Stein, Paul Kennedy, Cynthia Coulthurst, Kay Stiefel and Scot Buzza. 28o. 29 I've got to find my corner in the sky.Romantic Comedy "Romatic Comedy" by Bernard Slade was a play about love, friendship and theatrical trauma. The play opened on October 8 in the Jenkins Theatre. A critic wrote of "Romantic Comedy" as: "A darling of a play . . . zesty entertainment of cool wit and warm sentiment." The play was indeed very funny and touching. 30Madrigal Dinner The Madrigal Dinner, held from December 10 to 12 in the courtyard of the Fine Arts Building, presented an authentic Elizabethan period entertainment to the guest. About twenty musical selections from the Elizabethan period, including carols and madrigals from the 1570s, were added to the program by the Madrigal company. A set designed by Stephen Sherwin of the theater arts faculty was used to give the area the look of an old English manor house. 31The Magic of Andre Kole America's leading magician and illusionist Andre Kole gave a performance on October 27 at the Quandt Fieldhouse. Andre Kole's superb performance drew warm applause from the crowds. His illusious seemed utterly impossible and defied the imagination. The performance by Andre Kole was sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ. 32International Folk Dancers The International Folk Dancers of UWSP presented its annual concert on April 15 and 16. The concert, entitled "Dance: A Celebration of Life," was held at the Sentry Theatre. The group is committed to the preservation of ethnic heritage through dance. Its reportoire consists of 100 dances from countries throughout the world, including Romania, Scotland, Israel, Poland and Germany. 33Winter Carnival The Winter Carnival was a week-long celebration of the favorite free .e-dried season. Held from February 6 to 12, the Winter Carnival was sponsored by the University Activities Board. Highlights of the week included: a pie eating contest sponsored by the Student Government Association; a show by Chris Bliss, illusionist and master-juggler; and a number of games sponsored by Intramurals and Recreational Services. On February 9, the Michael James Band presented an evening of R B boogie in the Program Banquet Room, and the dance floor was opened to the students. On Feb. 11, trophies were handed out to the winners of the games. 34Coffeehouses 35Rugbyfest The Sixth Annual Arctic Rugby Fest was held on February 12 and 13. The tournament was again held in the middle of winter and the snow was deep as usual. A total of twenty-two teams from across the state competed in the tournament. Last year's Rugby Fest champion, The Westside Arctic Touring Side, was present to defend its title. Michelob was the sponsor of the event. 36 37THE HARLEM GLOBETROTTERS The Harlem Globetrotters put on a show at the Quandt Fieldhouse on March 23. The team entertained and delighted a large crowd during its two-hour exhibition. They combined some comedy to their wonderful display of skills that made the crowds roar with laughter. Poster and souvenirs were sold to the public. 38 I 39Trivia '83 294 teams participated in the campus quiz game organize by the radio station FM 90 this year. With that many numbt of teams competing. Trivia '83 was more than just a weeken extravaganza. Many have found that this year's contest to t the best yet. This year, a team called "Network" took the first place wit 5,385 points. Second and third places went to "Som Darkhorse Team” (5,305 points) and "Substation” (5,29 points). The key to winning perhaps depends on the team member devotion to the contest. Some team members go as far i keeping files that they have maintained over a couple of year New information is constantly collected and entered into th files. Major magazines like Time, People, Newsweek and otl ers, and the local newspaper Stevens Point Journal, are goo sources of information. Team members always make sure tht have every issue from the past year. Trivia '83 began with the traditional opening song, "Born be Wild". Once the song was over, the teams were ready f the first question. For 54 hours, team members would contim ously search for answers. Most questions were not easy. Bi winning was not the most important reason for participatir in Trivia. Most people just look forward to the weekend of fu and excitement. 40ISBS 41The The Plaza is the newest addition to the dining areas in the University Center. Situated on the second level, the Plaza offers a variety of dining delights. The Plaza consists of five regions located in one central area. Park Place—specializes in items hot off the grill. Hamburgers, french fries, onion rings, hot sandwiches and a variety of beverages are served. Piccadeli—serves delicatessen-style sandwiches, which are piled with cold cuts, cheeses, sauces and vegetables. Corner Market—is designed with fast service in mind. Ready-made sandwiches, snacks, fresh fruits, desserts, cakes and package foods are offered. Fremont Terrace—serves a variety of entrees with a gourmet's touch. A place w'here you can relax in the fine dining atmosphere with waited service. The raised seating area overlooks the Fremont Street. The Wooden Spoon—serves a selection of hot entrees with vegetables, salads and desserts in a self-service a la carte line. Seating throughout the Plaza is varied in atmosphere and decor. These areas are suitable for eating, enjoying coffee or chatting with friends, and studying throughout the day. Plaza 4243BratfestOn April 30, Sigma Tau Gamma once again sponsored Bratfest in Bukolt Park. All 2,500 tickets were sold, and one hundred additional people were allowed in at the door. This year's crowd was the biggest ever. The area was enlarged to accomodate the large crowd, and extra grills, taps and restroom facilities were installed. Although the weather wasn't as nice as it was at last year's fest, it didn't get in the way of anyone's good time. People seemed to be really enjoying themselves, getting into the music of La Crosse's Centurian and renewing acquaintances with friends.Registration Registration. The dreaded day that comes but once a semester, when thousands of students flock to Quandt gym to stand in line for endless minutes, trying desperately to arrange a satisfactory schedule of classes for their next semester at school. Registration can be a very traumatic experience for some people. Picking up your packet is the first step. It is then that you find out when you register. Then there's D-day. You leave half an hour early so you can stand in line to be first in your group to get through those doors. And the rest is history as you race from line to line. More than likely, you'll end up at one of those long tables in the middle of the gym, with a hundred other kids, scrambling for a timetable as you desperately work out a new schedule. It's a hectic day and walking out those doors when it's over is the best feeling even if you did have to register for Physics 500 and Lithuanian Studies 200 because Beginning Bowling and English 102 were closed. Well, there's always drop add and that's a whole other story. 46Tom DeLuca Tom Deluca returned to UWSP for another superb performance on March 29 at the Berg Gymnasium. After a sell-out performance last year, Tom DeLuca delighted a large crowd again this year. Tom DeLuca's show revolved around hypnosis and unconscious communication. His skills in hypnosis and unconscious communication were ama .ing to watch. 48Short Stuff A Wisconsin band that regrettably hasn't been heard from for quite some time made its appearance at The Encore on March 24. Short Stuff, a funked rhythm, mostly blues band, put on a dynamite show, drawing fans from as far as Milwaukee. The band played original tunes from the Short Stuff album, as well as tunes coming off the Milwaukee Hometown Album. All things taken into consideration, the new Short stuff is hot, and ranks high among rhythm and blues music.—Kim Jacobsen. 49International Festival The 1983 International Festival was held o March 25-26 in the Program Banquet Room (PBR the Communications Room, and The Encore in th University Center. The PBR was used as a international plaza decorated with poster banners and flags from many different countrie; Clothings, pottery, tools, artifacts and other item were on display. The International Cafe offered a variety of foo from different countries. There were Orienta fried rice and fried noodles, Malaysian curr ?uffs, Chinese egg rolls, Nigerian moi moi aiwanese sponge cake, Nicaraguan torrijas Iranian baclava, and shrimp chips from Hon; Kong. Seminars on world religions were held in th Communications Room by Dr. Arthur Herman ( the philosophy department and Dr. Neil Lewis c the history department. On March 26, UW President Robert O'Neil an his family visited the festival with Chancellor an Mrs. Marshall. The International Club organize and hosted the International Festival. 5051Short Nigerian Students Assaulted The July 4 weekend of 1982 was marred by an attack on four Nigerian students outside the Outer Limits Bar. One of the students, Anthony Isua, suffered permanent damage to his left leg. The Stevens Point Police Department was roundly criticized for its handling of the beatings. A third party investigation by Wausau Attorney James Kurth revealed an insufficient injury report led to a delay in the investigation of the beating incident. The Police and Fire Commission absolved itself of any wrongdoing, prompting city alderman Roger Bullis to call for the resignation of all Police and Fire Commission members. The commission later clarified its investigative procedures. A second attack, this one less severe, occurred on March 8 outside the Flame in Steven Points. Three area men were found guilty of battery in the July 3 beating incident. Two men were found guilty of disorderly conduct in the March 8 attack. Politics on Campus Re-Elections The likes of former President Gerald Ford, former U.S. Ambassador to Syria Talcott Seelye, academician Robert L. Carter, Salvadoran rebel spokesman Victor Rubio, noted ecologist Barry Commoner, Socialist William O. Hart and state Senator Gary George graced UWSP podiums this year. In addition, several spirited debates, most notably Proxmire-McCallum, Bablitch-Myse and a Stevens Point mayoral debate, added to the wide range of views expressed. Last fall Assemblyman Dave Helbach, State Sen. Bi Bablitch, and Congressman Dave Obey, all Democrat easily won reelection to their respective offices. This spring Bablitch abandoned his Senate seat t run for a seat on the Wisconsin Supreme Court. H won the state primary election by a surprisingly con fortable margin and defeated Outagamie County Judg Gordon Myse in the nonpartisan general election. On May 9, Helbach announced he would see Bablitch's vacated Senate seat for the 24th district.Reports SGA Elections and Controversies On October 13 and 14, UW-Stevens Point students gave overwhelming support to a referendum testing their resolve for continuing our connection to the student lobby group United Council. Fourteen percent of the student body voted and gave UC the nod 1,109 to 148. UC presidential incumbent Scott Bentley won a hotly contested re-election bid defeating Pointer Magazine Editor Mike Daehn and SGA Vice-president Tracy Mosley. In recent weeks Bentley's leadership has come under increasing fire from campus newspapers across the state. Bentley has been accused of intimidating Legislative Affairs Director Curt Pawlisch into not joining the presidential race. He was also accused of financial impropieties, including charging the UC $115 in expenses for a trip to Fond du Lac. Bentley was called to resign and if he refuses, impeachment action might be taken. Up to press time, the issue was not resolved. Summer Death of UWSP Student Another tragic summer occurrence was the death of UWSP student Dean Smith. Smith died of first and second degree burns while sleeping through a fire in his home at 1218 Franklin Street. The fire was set by Ricki Krueger, an acquaintance of Smith's roommate. Krueger later pleaded guilty to charges of homicide by reckless conduct and of causing property damage.James E. Pierson, 34, coordinator of photography and graphic arts at the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, died unexpectedly June 7, 1983, at St. Michael's Hospital in Stevens Point. He lived at 2516 Simonis St., with his parents. Professor Emeritus and Mrs. Edgar F. Pierson. He was ill only several days. Services were held June 10 at the Boston Funeral home with the Rev. Ronald F. Pechauer of Trinity Luthern Church officiating. Burial was in Restlawn Memorial Park in the Town of Grand Rapids. A memorial was established with the UW-SP Foundation for a fund to support future student awards in Mr. Pierson's name. Born Nov. 9, 1948, in Stevens Point, he attended the former Campus School which later was converted to the Communication Arts Center in which Mr. Pierson's office complex was located. He was graduated from P.J. Jacobs High School in 1967 and received a bachelor's degree with a geography major from UW-SP in 1971. His photography career began during his student days when he began working for the UW-SP Office of News and Publications. He continued on special projects for the university most of the time until in 1974 when he became a permanent employee. Mr. Pierson, a self-taught photographer, was regarded by colleagues as one of the area's foremost authorities on the full range of photographic processes. His work was widely viewed in publications about the university and the community. Shortly before his death, he completed a book with full color pictures of the campus, and a promotional publication for the Central Wisconsin Chamber of Commerce. He had been responsible for a three-screen colored-slide presentation used at programs to introduce the public to UW-SP. He had been chosen one week before his death as the top recipient in the Unversity Relations Division on an annual Exception Performance Award. Mr. Pierson had won the recognition at least once before. He was adviser of the student yearbook. Horizon; assisted faculty of the communication department in directing independent academic projects in photography; and was the holder of the highest award. Key Player designation, given by the theater arts department's University Players organization for long and outstanding service. He formerly sang with the Stevens Point Barbershoppers. Besides his parents, his survivors are one brother, John, of Milwaukee; one niece and one nephew. The above is Jim's obituary as it appeared in the local newspaper. Jim was a great friend to all of us on the -lorizon staff and he will be sadly missed. In appreciation to all he has done for us that we, the Horizon Staff 1983, make this special dedication to him. Thank you, Jim. Your memory will live on in us.Graduation: 56The End and the Beginning The commencement day is a very special day. It marks the culmination of four years of studies and experiences in college. And many students would sigh a relief and look earnestly toward the years to come. Some would be going on to graduate school and some would be bracing themselves up to meet the business world. December 19, 1982 was that special day. Parents, families and friends gathered in Quandt Fieldhouse to witness the commencement. One by one, the graduates went up to the platform to receive their diploma from the Chancellor. Immediately following the commencement, it was always customary to take a few pictures. 57Election 1982 Voters marched out to the polls on November 2, 1982 and elected Anthony Earl as Governor of Wisconsin. Democrat Tony Earl's consistently strong record as an administrator and legislator more than made him Republican Terry Kohler's match. Although the economy has been the overriding theme of the campaign, the dominant issue was unemployment. Among Earl's jobs proposals were tax credits to employers who create new jobs, an Invest in Wisconsin Fund to be formed by the voluntary pooling of capital, and the updating of job related training in the vocation-technical system. Earl and Kohler disagreed on how to reduce the projected $1.5 billion budget deficit. Earl contended that state taxes will have to be increased and spending curtailed to reduce the deficit. Kohler did not believe in a tax hike. He claimed the deficit can be reduced by streamlining accounting procedures and by retaining the five percent state sales tax. On education, Earl and Kohler were reluctant to promise substantial increases in educational spending. Earl supported UW President Robert O'Neil's proposal to increase the UW budget to about $600 million. Kohler thought that a college education has become too accessible. He believed that financial aid should go to qualified students who are unable to pay for an education. 58Centerfest '83 59Student Life The Square...................................................................................62 Baldwin Hall.................................................................................64 Burroughs Hall...............................................................................65 Hansen Hall..................................................................................66 Hyer Hall....................................................................................67 Knutzen Hall.................................................................................68 Neale Hall...................................................................................69 Nelson Hall..................................................................................70 Pray-Sims Hall...............................................................................71 Roach Hall...................................................................................72 Smith Hall.................................................................................. 73 South Hall...................................................................................74 Steiner Hall.................................................................................75 Thomson Hall................................................................................ 76 Watson Hall..................................................................................77 Off Campus...................................................................................78 University Center............................................................................82 Learning Resource Center.....................................................................84 Jeremiah's...................................................................................85 Debot Center.................................................................................86 Allen Center.................................................................................87 Health Center................................................................................88 Counseling Center............................................................................89 61Feature:The Square Each weekend night, at about 10:30 p.m., if one were to drive downtown in the quaint little city of Stevens Point, one might be surprised at all the activity coming from a small cluster of run-down little bars. It's called “the square" and you might expect to see hundreds of college students there enjoying themselves, on any given Thursday or Friday evening. So what attracts people to the square? It's probably safe to say it's not the atmosphere. What it is, however, is good friends and Lowenbraugh, (well, maybe not Lowenbraugh but . . . ). It's a chance to forget the tensions of the past week and have some fun. It's a chance to get reacquainted with your friends after having spent days at the library. The bars on the square are a place where many students can go to set aside their worries about classes and mid-terms and grades and studying; a place to escape the many pressures of college life. It's a place to meet with friends, meet new friends, listen to music, play games, act crazy and drink beer. I remember when I first arrived at this University, the most often asked question was, “Have you been down to the square yet?" My curiosity was so aroused I couldn't wait to go. Then one night I finally made it down there. Needless to say, I thought it left a bit to be desired. But since that one night. I've grown to know and love the square. That place holds a lot of good memories for me, and I'll truly miss it. Opposite Page: 1. Weekends were made for partying. 2. Jim Vandershaaf takes a break. 3. Video games are always a popular attraction. 4 Jim Koltz, Jim Gehrman, Greg Friex and Greg Gillen enjoy good times with good friends at Butter's. This page: 1. Here's to good friends .... 2. A fussball game requires intense concentration and skill. 63Baldwin 64Burroughs The angels of Burroughs. Theresa Crase ironing her jeans. Sharing some light moments together before serious studying, dahmut Kurdoglu. Dave Kaminski, Mary Timmerman and Amy Neyhard. 65Hansen 661. "Oh My Gosh! Ixxtk at that!" 2. Jerry Stoltenberg, Bryan Roemel-ing and Mark Marti sure are straining their eyes. 3. 'That shampoo sure works good!" 4. Mark Thuerman and John Kaster seem to enjoy their studies very much. 67Knutzen 1. The from desk of Knut cn. 2. Music and wine make a Rood combi- nation. 3. Sometimes you don't Ret any privacy around here. 4. The winner of the Messiest Room Award 68Neale . It's party time again. Talk about the lazy dog. Dawn Kablin is definitely not. •. Just one of the many uses of a garbage can. • Ellen Frohna and Lisa Pionteh can build almost anything. 69Nelson 70Pray-Sims 71Roach 1 Roach's hats on display. 2. Lisa Thomas and Laurie Woodruff reviewing their studies. 3. Visitors and phone calls sure keep the desk worker busy. ■I. Cheryl Markovia and Destini Carlisle getting ready for a pillow fight.Smith I. That's a close shave! 2 The Drinking Club of Smith Hall. 3. "What are you two doing there?" 4. Wine, beer and friends to usher in the New Year. 73South 1. Joan Hanna finds it a pleasure to read in bed. 2 Greg Gray and Irv Stepke comparing notes. 3. In South Hall, togas, hair-curlers and phones in rubbish-bins are not unusual. 4. Shanng ideas among friends 74 ■■ -Li--------------------------------Steiner "What's wrong with her sitting on the desk?" "Watch out, guys—I'm coming down!" "We found him wandering outside the hall. One bean-bag, but lots of fun. 75Thompson 76Watson 77I Live in a Real House Now! Living off-campus offers you plenty of fun. You feel just at home. You'll have lots of privacy, freedom and convenience. You can cook whatever you want when you're hungry—no more fixed meal times. You can sleep till late morning and still not miss your breakfast. If you feel bored, just invite your friends over and have a party. However, good things don't usually come free. You'll have food bills, utility bills, phone bills—and you'll also have to do your dishes—plenty of them. Still it's fun to live off-campus—many students will testify to that. 7879University Center The University Center is of course the largest of the three centers. The University Center provides numerous facilities and services for students. The Information Desk Staff will assist anyone with questions. They also provide check cashing, computer carpooling, and campus and community directions. The University Store provides textbooks, text rental and text purchase, school supplies, gifts and novelties, and it is also a U.S. postal substation. Recreational Services offers indoor and outdoor recreational equipment which is available to all students at reasonable rates. Tournaments and min courses are held ever every year to encourage students to participate more in recreation. Arts and Crafts has all the tools, materials, equipment and facilities for students to learn and develop skills in crafts. The Print Shop has facilities for buttonmaking, offset printing, artwork and silk screening. The Pointer Daily, a daily publication, is printed here. Conferences and Reservations provides meeting rooms in the University Center. A launderette is located in the University Center, where students can do their wash. Bob Busch is the director of the University Center. 8283Jeremiah's Jeremiah's, located in the lower level behind Recreational Services in the University Center, specializes in pizzas, char-broiled, burgers, nachos and vegetable munchies. The pub atmosphere is perfect for meeting friends for snacks and drinks after class. Jeremiah's occasionally presents live musical entertainment for its guest. 8 Learning Resource Center A proposed $8.3 million addition to the Learning Resources Center was approved by the State Building Commission and the University of Wisconsin System Board of Regents. The 47,000-foot expansion will add one new floor to the library and widen the existing structure. 85Debot Center DeBot Center provides music listening facilities, magazines, reference materials, typewriters, copying equipment, and snack bar operations. DeBot Center serves mostly those students who live in the Thompson, Watson, Burroughs, Knutzen, Steiner, Baldwin, Neale and Hansen Halls. The DeBot Center is managed by the DeBot Center Student Managers.Allen Center Allen Center serves mostly the students living in Hyer, Roach, Smith and Pray-Sims Halls. It has the basic objectives as the University Center and DeBot Center, that are to provide service to students and to offer facilities to students. The Allen Center provides music listening facilities, copying equipment, typewriters, magazines, snack bar operations, and meeting rooms for groups. The Center is managed by the Allen Centers Student Managers. 87Health Center The Health Center is located on the second floor of Del .er Hall. The Health Center provides the following services: out-patient medical care for acute and long-term illnesses, injuries, birth control services and minor surgical care. Advice on nutrition, exercise, and obesity problems is also available. Each student is encouraged to work toward higher level of wellness. 88Counseling Center The Counseling and Human Development Center provides an opportunity for students to learn to develop greater self-awareness and to acquire better decisionmaking, problem-solving, and interpersonal skills. The Counseling Center staff includes 5 full-time counseling psychologists, an alcohol educator, two secretaries, four to eight part-time staff, and a counseling staff psychiatrist. Helping You to Learn About Yourself 89Sports Football.....................................................................................92 Men's Tennis.................................................................................94 Women's Tennis...............................................................................95 Men's Track..................................................................................96 Women's Track................................................................................98 Men's Cross Country.........................................................................100 Golf........................................................................................101 Women's Field Hockey........................................................................102 Wrestling...................................................................................103 Men's Basketball ...........................................................................104 Women's Basketball..........................................................................106 Men's Swimming..............................................................................108 Women's Swimming............................................................................109 Baseball....................................................................................110 Softball....................................................................................112 Volleyball................................................................................. 114 Rugby.......................................................................................116 Hockey......................................................................................117 Diving Team.................................................................................118 Intramurals 120Football It was a strange season for the 1982 UWSP Varsity Football Team. The Pointers started the season with three consecutive victories (over Augsburg, Whitewater and St. Norbert), but both the Whitewater and St. Norbert wins were forfeited, plus a game with LaCrosse, since senior linebacker Bob Liewitzke was ruled ineligible by the university. Thus, the Pointers ended their season 3-5 in the conference (with victories over Superior, Oshkosh and Stout) and 3-7 overall. Freshman Quarterback Dave Geissler led the team with a .600 completion percentage for 2328 yards. Senior Rod Mayer led in rushing (489 yards—six touchdowns) and receiving (59 receptions for 681 yards and three touchdowns) for the 1982 squad. Other seniors who ended their career for UWSP were Randy Rysoski, Gerry O'Conner, Mark Gunderson, Gary Van Vreede, Dave Brandt, Scott Mruk, Rick Steavpack and Dave Zauner. 9293Men's Tennis The University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point men's tennis team concluded its season by finishing 7th place in the Wisconsin State University Conference tennis championships. UW-Stout won the title with 43 points, followed by defending champion UW-Whitewater with 39, UW-La Crosse 38. UW-Oshkosh 37, UW-Eau Claire 31, UW-River Falls 6, UWSP 3, and UW-Platteville 1. 94Women's Tennis The University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point women's tennis team completed an even 8-8 dual meet record and topped it off with a fifth place finish in the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference during the 1982-83 season. The Lady Pointer netters were led by senior Sarah Schalow's fifth place finish in the number two position in the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Meet. She ended the season with a 12-5 record. 95Men's Track 96The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point men's track and field team finished second at the Wisconsin State University Conference meet. UW—La Crosse won its sixth straight title with 190 points, while UWSP was right behind with 165 points. Rounding out the field were: UW—Stout, 91; UW—Oshkosh, 82; UW—Whitewater, 60; Eau Claire, 40; UW—Platteville, 26; and UW—Superior, 0. The Pointers proved themselves when their two-mile relay team took first in the prestigious Drake Relays. 97Women's Track The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point women's track and field team finished second in the UWSP Invitational track meet at Colman Field. UW—Oshkosh won the meet with 92 points, followed by UWSP with 84, Michigan Tech 48, UW— Milwaukee 47, and UW—Platteville 4. 9899Men's Cross Country The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point men's cross country team earned third place finishes in both the Wisconsin State University and the NCAA Division III Regional Championship Meet this season. The Pointer Harriers were led by Chris Celichowski and Steve Brilowski who had eleventh and fourteenth place finishes respectively in the NCAA Division III Regional Meet. 100Golf The University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point men's golf team combined for a sixth place finish in the Wisconsin State University Conference and enjoyed finishes in the top three in four of eight tournaments this year to supplement their 65-39 season record. Leading the team this year was Rob Wendorf who was named to the NAIA District 14 Honor Team. Wendorf maintained an average of 78 for eighteen holes this season. 101Women's Field Hockey The University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point field hockey team ended the season with an impressive record of 17-5 as they were eliminated in the first round of the NCAA Division III National Tournament. The Lady Pointers also had five players named to the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Honor Team. Earning All-Conference laurels were Sara Boehnlein, Michelle Anderson, Jane Christianson, Shawn Kreklow, and Karen Konopacki. Boehnlein led the WWIAC in scoring while she was followed closely by Anderson. 102Wrestling The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point wrestling team finished the 1982-83 wrestling season with a 4-5 dual meet record and a ninth place finish in the Wisconsin State University Conference. The Pointer Matmen also finished thirty-second in the NCAA Division III Championships. The outstanding performer this season was Dennis Giaimo who led this year's team with his second place finish in the NCAA Division III Regional Championships and fifth place finish in the NCAA Division III National Championships. 103Basketball The Pointer Men's Basketball team completed its most successful year in school history this season, compiling a record of 26-4. The Pointers repeated as WSUC kings, went on to take the District 14 Championship and then advanced to the National tournament in Kansas City, where they lost by a heart-breaking 2 points in their second round of action. 104IOSWomen's Basketball The University of Wisconsin —Stevens Point women's basketball team concluded their season in the conference tournament by beating UW —Oshkosh 60-45 in the first round but losing to UW—La Crosse 57-49 in the championship game. The loss to UW—La Crosse gave the Pointers a 14-10 overall record and second place in conference play. —Julie Denker 106107Men's Swim Team The University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point men's swim team completed it's most successful year ever during the 1982-83 season. The Pointer "Dogfish" finished the season with a 4-2 dual meet record, a second place finish in the Wisconsin State University Conference Championships by a narrow six point margin, and an outstanding sixth place finish in the NAIA National Championships in Arkedelphia, Arkansas. The UW-SP team had a lot of high quality personels to help on its way to these goals including eleven All-Americans: Jon Combs, John Johnstone, Rick Lower, Steve Mabeus, Chris Morse, Baron Richardson, Scot Moser, Pete Samuelson, Greg Schneider, Scott Slaybaugh, and Jeff Stepanski; eleven All-WSUC distinctions including Moser, Samuelson, Schneider, Richardson, Stepanski, Slaybaugh, Lower, Mabeus, Morse, Johnstone, and Scott Jackman; and one national champion in Combs who won the 100 breaststroke. 108Women's Swimming The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point women's swimming team concluded the 1982-83 season with a 7-3 dual meet record while finishing in the top three teams in two of the floor invitational meets they entered. The highlight of their season was their fourth place finish in the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Championship meet. Leading the Lady Pointer "Dogfish" were Kim Swanson with her finishes of third in the 500 freestyle, fourth in the 50 freestyle, and fourth again in the 1650 freestyle; and Mary Cram who finished fifth in the 200 individual medley, fifth in the 400 individual medley, and fifth in the 100 individual medley. 109Baseball The University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point baseball team had a frustrating season. Because of bad weather, a total of 14 games were cancelled. The Pointers however managed to play 29 games. By the end of the season, the Pointers held a 4-8 Southern Division record and at 6-22 overall. noinWomen's Softball The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point Women's softball team reigned supreme in the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference as they once again captured the conference championship by beating UW — Parkside 4-2 on May 3. The win gave the Pointers a successful 14-3 1 season record. The Poiners have now become conference champions all three years that they have participated as a varsity sport. 112113Volleyball The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point women's volleyball team ended up with a 23-19 record at the end of the 1982-83 season. The Lady Pointer spikers were eliminated in the first round of the Wisconsin Women's Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Tournament by a tough UW —Oshkosh team who went on to become the champions. The UWSP team was led by senior Melanie Breitenbach who was named to the All-WWIAC team this year. She set the example this year with a 91% good hit average and she was 76% accurate on her defensive attempts. 114Diving Team nsRugbyHockey The University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point ice ockey team rounded out a 5-22 season record and a 2-1-0 record in the Wisconsin State University onference at the end of the 1982-83 season. Greg essier, an All-WSUC designation, led the Pointers this •ason as a defenseman. The leading scorers were Paul ohlman with 10 goals and 11 assists and Karyle Han- n with 13 goals and 8 assists. U7Sports in Action ns119Intramurals 1. “Pass mo the ball!" 2. Basob.il! is a popular game on campus. 3. Tho 2-South Robots become intramural officials and players. 4. Water polo can bo a vexing game sometimes, especially when your teammate refuses to pass the ball. 120—eAcademics Chancellor...............................................124 Vice-Chancellor..........................................125 Assistant Chancellor.....................................125 Assistant to the Chancellor..............................125 Administration...........................................126 Deans....................................................126 Faculty..................................................128 123We will remember this year of 1982-83 as one of severe recession in the economy of Wisconsin and the nation, if not the world. This recession has severely affected the budget of the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point as well as those of its sister institutions. Yet, this year may also mark the harbinger of happier times to come, for the Governor's budgets for 1983-84 and '84-'85 appear to promise better times. Nevertheless, and even though the first day of spring certainly looks more like winter, most of us will remember the happier times associated with this year. Individually, I hope that there were many for each of you; collectively, we will remember such things as the best basketball season in the history of the institution, the Conference Championship, and the successes in Kansas City . . . and even though we were three points short in our final game, it was a triumph to be there and to come so close to ultimate victory. We will remember successes in other areas as well . . . such as the fantastic production of "Pippin", judged to be one of the outstanding university productions in the country this year. Selected to go to Milwaukee and then chosen as an alternate for the national performances in Washington, D.C., all of us can be justly proud of this accomplishment. These remembrances and many more are contained within the pages of this book and they will enable you to relive your college days with memories that gladden the heart and warm the soul. May you be enabled to say that this was a good part of your life and well remembered. 124125JOHN F. ANDFRSON News and Publicjiion Din DONNA CARR Academic Affair Office JOHN LARSON Director of Admissions FREDERICK UTTMANN Counseling and Human Development Center VERA RIMNAC Director of Student Assista Center CF.ORCE SEYFARTH Budget Officer JOHN TIMCAK Co-curricular Student Serv Center DEAN PAUL POLOMBO The College of Fine Arts instructs students in art, drama, dance and music. The College's two year pre-architecture program prepares students for entrance into a school of architecture. Also included in this College is the Communications Department, which offers courses in Communication, Journalism and Radio-TV-Film. DEAN HOWARD THOYRE The College of Letters and Sciences has programs d signed to give the student a well-rounded education i social studies, sciences, languages and humanities, an to train him for professional, technical and gradua studies. 126►EAN ARTHUR L. FRITSCHEL The School of Communicative Disorders, the School f Education, the School of Home Economics, and the :hool of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and thletics comprise the College of Professional Studies, he Military Science, Medical Technology, and Gesell istitute programs are also included in COPS. DEAN DANIEL O. TRAINER The College of Natural Resources offers programs in Forestry, Resource Management, Soil Science, Water Resources, Wildlife Management, and Paper Science. EAN DAVID J. STASZAK Since the summer of 1960, UWSP has had a graduate ogram. Then a cooperative program with the State lleges and the University of Wisconsin, it became a lltime academic year program in the fall of 1966. ean Staszak is Dean of Graduate Studies and ordinator of Research. DEAN BURDETTE W. EAGON The Learning Resource Center and Academic Support Programs are headed by Dean Eagon. The LRC houses an official federal and state documents depository, the Interlibrary Loan service, the Instructional Materials Center, and a Student-Faculty Media Production Lab. 127College of Fine Arts Art Department STEPHEN HANKIN' HENRY RUNKR HERBERT SANDMAN RICHARD C. SCHNEIDER DAVID L SMITH Communication Department JANE BANKS ROGER BULLIS FRED DOWLING HYUN KIM jIM MOE JOEL MUHVIC 128ERIC SOMERS Music Deportment JON BOROWICZ MARY BURROUGHS DAVID A COPELAND PAUL DOEBLER KATHLEEN I. FRANCESHI CHARLES GOAN BRIAN CORELICK MICHAEL KELLER 179CHARLES RF.ICHL RICHARD T PINNELL DKE MART . RICHARD SCOTT JOHN THOMAS Theatre Arts Department FRIEDA BRIDCEMAN ALICE FAUST SUSAN HUGHES GINGRASSO I AMES S. MOORE College of Letters and Science Sociology A n t h ropology Department JOHN H. MOORE ROBERT WOLENSKY 130Religious Studies Department THOMAS OVERHOLT Psychology Department CORALIE DIETRICH WOLFGANG HORN JAMES JOHNSTON THOMAS ROWE Political Science Department JAMES CANFIELD RICHARD CHRISTOFFERSON EDWARD MILLER JOHN MORSER JOHN OSTER Physics Astronomy Department JACDISH CHANDER 131Mathematics Computer Sciences RICHARD ANDERSON SPRECHER GILBERT MAGES DUANE OLSON ORVILLE RICE WAYNE WILD History Department RICHARD FACE GUY GIBSON ROBERT KNOWLTON CLIFFORD MORRISON 132WACLAW SOROKA Geography Geology WIN DIFFORD DELMAR MULTHAUF MAURICE PERRET DONALD STETZER Foreign Language Deparlmeni ROBERT ASSARDO MELVIN BLOOM MARK SEILER English Department THOMAS BLOOM 133MARY CROFT DANIEL DJETERICH RICHARD DOXTATOR HELEN HEATON ALAN LEHMAN MARY SHUMVVAY ISABELLE STELMATOSKE Economics Business Department JAMES HAINE PAUL KELCH 134 Chemistry Department OLIVER ANDREWS CARL FARNSWORTH MARVIN LANG JANE PIECZYNSKI DOUGLAS RADTKE JACK REED DONALD SHOWALTER RAYMOND SOMMERS ROLAND TRYTTEN 135FRED COPES ROBERT W. FRKCKMAN ED CASQUE CORDON E GEESEMAN KENT HALL JOSEPH HARRIS CHARLES LONG CLAUD1NE LONG DAVID POTTER 136EDWARD STERN VIRGIL THIESFELD STEVEN VAN HORN Medical Technology SUSAN RAAB Home Economics MARY ANN BAIRD CHARLEY WHITE ROBERT F. WILDE College of Professional Studies Director of Student Teaching THOMAS HAYES WARREN LENSMIRF. Military Science KARL HAMILTON LEONARD SWARTZ 137LINDA FORBF.ES LYNN JOHNSON AGNES A JONES PAMELA KEMP ELLEN KIF.DROWSKI RUTH SYLVESTER H.P.E.R.A. DON AMIOT MARYLOU BIDDLESTONE LYNN BLAIR ROBERT BOWEN ALICE CLAWSON 138DUAINE COUNSELL CHARLES CRANDALL BONNIE R CEHLINC WAYNE CORELL JERRY GOTHAM PAUL HARTMAN JUDITH HERROLD DONALD J HOFF ROSALIND KOCIUBA 139NANCY PAGE DALE SCHALLERT NANCY J. SCHOEN MARJORIE SPRING Education Department BETTY ALLAR WILLIAM FARLOW WILLIAM KIRBY HILDEGARD KUSE DARVIN L. MILLER UOROBERT SCHMATZ HERBERT WENGER Communicative Disorder Department DENNIS NASH Business Education Department ANN D. CARLSON ROBERT HILLE JAY H. CRAVENS JAMES HARDIN MILO HARPSTAD RONALD HENSLER 141CHEN H LEE CLARENCE MILFRED LYLE NAUMAN NEIL PAYNE ACA RAZVI THEODORE A. ROEDER ROBERT ROUDA HANS C. SCHABEL EARI. N. SPANGENBERC U2RICHARD WILKE SUBHASH DEODHAR ROBERT ENGELHARD LARRY GRAHAM MICHAEL KOCUREK Instructional Resources and Education LARRY RICGS Learning Resource Center RUTH STEFFEN • 43ADAMSKI, DORENE K. Hounsing Interiors AIKEN. SHARON A. Arts A JEN EYE, JOSEPH J. Forestry AKPOBIYERI, EMMANUEL O. Business Administration Managerial Accounting ANDERECK, KATHLEEN L. Natural Resources Management ANDERSON, BRUCE A Drama ANDERSON. MICHAEL E. Arts ANDERSON, RICHARD I. Business Administration Economics ARNOTT, GARY W. Political Science AVANESSIANS, ALENOOSH Position merchandising BAADER. SARA A. Communication BABICH, DEBRA L Theater Arts English BACIK, MICHELE C. Business Administration BA HR, PAUL J. Forestry BAIRD, PATRICIA L. Dietetics BANNACH, DEBRA J. History Social Science BARINA, JEAN L Communicative Disorders BARON, WINFRED M. Wildlife Management BAAR, DAVID J. Business Adminsitration BARTOLUTTI. SUE J. Sociology BAUER. ANN E. Hounsing Interiors BAUER, BETTY M. Home Economics Education BAUKNECHT, SHELLEY M. Psychology BAUMGART, EDITH A. Communication 146BEEDLE, DAVID L. Water Resources Resources Management BAHNKE, JULIE L. French Business Administration BEMOWSKI, TAMMY S. Business Administration Managerial Accounting BENDER, MARY F. Early Childhood Education BENTON, LINDA M. Sociology BERGMANN, STUART L. Psychology BERNIER, LAURIE A. Sociology BERRAY, BRENDA L. Music Education BIRD, LINDA Y. Business Administration BLOCZYNSKI, DONALD P. Business Administration BLOMMER, CRAIG J. Soil Science Resources Management BODEEN, BARBARA A. Physical Education BOE, FORREST L Resources Management BOERS, VICTORIA Geography BONACK, BENNETT F. Business Administration BOONE, DARRYL A. Communicative Disorders BOTSPOND, BRIAN L. Psychology BOUCHEK.' PATRICIA J. Communicative Disorders BOUSLEY, BARBARA L. Housing Interiors BOWLES, DEBORAH L. Dietetics BRADFISH, LINDA L. Dance Education BRAGG, CHERYL L. Elementary Education BREESE II, WILLIAM E. Communication BREIDERBACH, PAUL Communicative Disorders 147BREITENBACH, MELANIE A. Dietetics BRIXIUS, ALLAN J. Elementary Education Psychology BRUHN, JAYNE M. Biology Education BRUKARDT, CAROL A. Fashion Merchandising BRUNNBAUER, LINDA M. Mathematics German BRUST, RICHARD C. Wildlife Management BUMGARNER, ANNE M. Psychology BURKHARDT, BARBARA L Elementary Education BUSSE, CLAREY D. Forestry Administration CABLE, KURT t. Business Administration CAMP, WALTER P. Soil Science CARES, CARLA M. Forestry Spanish CASHMAN, MICHAEL P. Resources Management CAVANAVAH, CHRIS M. Communication GERANSKE. BRUCE J. Soil Science Resources Management CERNEY, ELLEN K. Biology CHAMPEAU. PATRICE M. Early Childhood Education CHAN, SIN-SEUNG Psychology Sociology CHE AH, MAY-LEE Business Administration Managerial Accounting CHRISTIANSON, JANE M. Physical Education CHRYSTAL, JOHN T. Physical Education CHUNG, RAFAEL Biology CISEWSKI, DONALD B. Communication CLARKE, KATHERINE A. Wildlife Biology U8CLUMPNER, DAWN I. Spanish COOK, PATRICIA A. Resources Management COOK, PERRY A. Biology COPESKEY, NANCY A. Dietetics CORRIGAN, JOHN P. Forestry CRAHEN, SHERRI A. Psychology CRAWFORD, RICHARD D. Forestry CRICK, CHERYL A Natural Resources Management CROOKS, JAMES S. Forestry CSERI, CYNTHIA K. Psychology CUMMING, MARGARET M. Interior Designing CURRAN, SCOTT D. Water Resources CUTY, BRENDA L. Dietetics CYRAN, JOSEPH D. Resources Management DAMROW, KATHLEEN A. Chemistry Mathematics DAUDERT, INGRID L. Water Resources DANICZYK, DORIS E. Psychology DENTON, KATRINA P. Resources Management DEVROY, WAYNE F. Chemistry DEYOUNG, SARAH E. Early Childhood Education DIBBS, SCOTT E. Paper Science DICKENS, DARCI K. Wildlife DISRUD, LAURIE A. Elementary Education DONARSKI, MARK S. Soil Science Resources Management 149DOYLE, MARCIA M. Sociology DRAEGER, BRENDA L. Forestry DREFAHL, SANDRA 1. Communication DROST, PAMELA J. Public Administration DUFFY, KATHLEEN T. Communication DUFFY, SUSAN L. Forest Recreation Resources Management DYBRO, LOUISE E. Communicative Disorders DZIME-ASSISON, ROOSEVELT K. Managerial Accounting EATON, KARL L. Business Administration ECKENDORF, LAWRENCE R. Business Administration EHLERT, THOMAS S. Communication ENGELHARD, DANIEL R. Paper Science ENGEN, GARY A. Business Administration Economics EPPES, JOHN C. Urban Forestry ERDMANN, ERIC S. Public Administration EVINRUDE, KRISTI L. Sociology EWANOWSKI, CAROLYN R. Elementary Education FAILOR, SUSAN M. Arts FEGGESTAD, MARY C. Housing Interiors FEHLHABER, BRIAN R. Business Administration FENNER, CATHERINE M. Business Administration FERMANICH, ANN M. Housing Interiors FIRKUS, CARLA . Early Childhood Education FISCHER, THOMAS D. Political Science 50FITZGERALD, TIM M. Forestry FLEISNER, JUDY K. Elementary Education FLETCHER,'LYNN A. Resources Management FLETCHER, RENEE M. Spanish FLOYD, MICHAEL T. Communication FOCHS, PATRICIA M. Elementary Education FOGELTANZ, DENISE M. Fashion Merchandising FOKUM, BERNARD D. Public Administration Political Science FOX, LAURIE A. Fashion Merchandising FRUEHLING, JAY Communication GAMMELL, JEANNE M. Biology GAYLORD, LUCY M. Mathematics GEBEL, ALLEN C. Resources Management GEMBLER, PAUL W. Water Resources BERGER, RICHARD W. Mathematics GERLACH, CONNIE E. Graphic Arts GERSONDE, MELODY R. Arts GERVAIS, LUCILLE C. Business Administration Communication GILBERT, CAROL L. Communication Disorders GIRARD, JEANINE Geography GOERS, BRUCE G. Limnology GOETSCH, BYRON J. Wildlife Management Biology GOETZ, DOUGLAS E. Forestry Management Resources Managemetn GOETZ, KAREN M. Communicative Disorders 151GORNICK. DEBORAH A. Art GORSKI, JOSEPH M. Geography GOSWITZ. MARK A. Communication GRAMS, JILL A. Early Childhood Education GRANT. STEVEN L. Forestry GRAY, GLENN P. Communication Psychology GROEBNER. DANIEL J. Biology Wildlife Resources Management GROSHEK. SHARON A. Business Administration Economics GROSS. MICHAEL L. Communication GROVER. DEBORAH C. Resource Management GRUNNIWALDT. VERONICA C. Art GRYCH. BARBARA E. Elementary Education GRZF.SIAK. DEBORAH K. Mathematics GUSTAUSON. CAROL S. Forestry HANNERMANN. GAIL T. Elementary Education HANSEN, DARLENE A. Psychology Social Sicence HANSON. DAVID M. Resources Management HARRIS, ELIZABETH A. Early Childhood Education HARTMAN. SUSAN S. Sociology HARTNETT, LAURA L. Communicative Disorders HASTREITER. EDWARD M. Business Administration HAYOSTEK, SHARON A. Business Administration HECIMOVICH. MILAN M. Forestry HF.FFERNAN, CHARLENE M. Business Administration 152HEIDEMAN, KELLY L. Communication H El DEM ANN, CONNIE L. Physical Education HEINTZ, JEFFREY G. Forestry HELBACH, MARJORIE P. Anthropology Communication HELBACH, RANDY A. Forestry HELLER, JOHN R. Forestry HENNEN, RANDAL S. Wildlife Biology HENNING, KIMBERLY Music Education HENSELER, DAWN E. Business Administration HIGGINS, EILEEN M. Biology HIGGINS, MOLLY K. Communication Spanish HILL, TINA L. Physical Education HITT, VICKI R. Housing Interiors HOB AN, LINDA L. Elementary Education HOCHHOLZER, TERRY J. Business Administration HODGE, DEBORAH J. Sociology HOFFMAN, SUSAN A. Communicative Disorders HOFFMAN, SUSAN D. Forest Management HOFFMANN, BRADLEY O. Geology Biology HOLMER, KATHLEEN S. Psychology HOLMES, HEIDI K. Fashion Merchandising HONG, IRENE H. Business Administration Economics HOWARD, CHRISTOPHER Psychology HUANG, SWEE-ENG Medical Technology Biology 153HUBER, GRANT S. Political Science Policy Analysis HU DAK, BARBARA . Wildlife Management Biology HUEBSCHEN, KRISTI L. Communication HUEMPFNER, DONNA K. Early Childhood Education HUGHES, KERRIE L. Political Science, Public Administration Policy Analysis HUIZINGA, SUSAN C.’ English HURT, JULIE R. Elementary Education Sociology HUNTER, CHARLSIE L Communication HUTCHINSON, ANN E. Biology IBRAHIM, BABA Managerial Accounting IHLENFELDT, AMY B. Water Chemistry IVERSON, SHARON R. Art JAEGER, ELLEN L. Communicative Disorders JAKUZE, JUDITH G. Housing Interiors JANDRIN, JILLAINE M. Resources Management JAN LANGERMAN, JAN M. Forestry JANQUART, DAVID J. Forestry JARNAGIN, BARBARA J. Business Adminis!ration JEVENS, LESLYN C. Forestry Management JOANNES, SHANNON Early Childhood Education JOCHIMS, VICTORIA L. Commu meative Disorders JOHNSON, ANTHONY S. Music JOHNSON, KAREN G. Music Education JOHNSON, LORI A. Communication 154JOHNSON, RUBY C. Communicative Disorders JOHNSON, SARAH L. Communication JOLLY, JAMES R. Soil Science JOUTRAS, JEFFREY F. Forestry KADLEC, KAREN J. Forestry KALAFUT, DAWN N. Forestry KANE, COLLEEN M. Elementary Education KARCHER, CHRISTOPHER A. Forestry RASTER, DAVID R. Business Administration KELLNER, MARY E. Art KENNEDY, DAVID M. Forestry KENT, PATRICE E. Home Economics KERSTEN, LOIS M. Social Science KITZKE, ROCHELLE M. Resources Management KLAPMEIER, DALE E. Business Administration Economics KLEINSCHMIDT, CINDY S. Home Economics Education KLEINSMITH, ANN M. Communicative Disorders KLEMP, ZONA T. Elementary Education KLUZ, KENENTH L. Soil Science KNAPP, DAVE L. KNEISLER, LAURIE A. Sociology KNOECK,' DIANE M. Education KNUDTEN, DAVID P. Theater Arts KNUTSON, JANET M. Communicative Disorders 55KOCH, KIMBERLY A. Business Administration KOLB, KATHERINE M. Home Economics Education KONKOL, MARCIA A. Early Childhood Education KOPF', VICTORIA L. Elementary Education KOSHAREK, LISA K. Dietetics KRAUSE, ANDREW K. Forestry Water Resources KRINGS, SHERYL L. Sociology KROENING, PAUL W. Business Administration KRUEGER, DAWN D. Forestry Resources Management KRUMWIEDE, KATHERINE A. Communication KUBESH, BRENDA L. Physical Education KUELZ, DONNA L. Art KULAS, KEVIN C. Business Administration KULPA, CAROLE M. Wildlife Management Biology KUMBALEK, MARY K. Geography KURSERSKI, MARY L. Elementary Education LADWIG, BARBARA L. Home Economics Education LANGHUS, ADRIAN M. Business Administration LANSER, JEROME N. Paper Science LANTZ, LAURA K. Forestry Resources Management LARSON, RODNEY M. Business Administration LASZEWSKl, GAYLE A. Psychology LEAHY, STEPHANIE E. Art Education LEBRUN, D'ANN M. Art 156LEE, TRACY A. Communication LEMKE, JULIE A. Psychology LEND MAN, SUE A. Communication LENSMIRE, LISA M. Business Administration, Economics Communication LEW, ANGIE G. Business Administration LINSKENS, BRIAN R. History LITTLE,'BARBARA A. English LONG, VERNADINE G. Anthropology LOTZER. MICHAEL R. Business Administration LUEDTKE, NANCY A. Physical Education LYONS, JEFFREY Business Administration Economics MACK, KELLY A. Communicative Disorders MADISON, JILL M. Sociology MAGALSKA, JULIE M. Dietetics MAGNIN, MARGARET M. Home Economics Education MALNOR, KIMBERLY Biology MALONE, MARY S. Art Education MANCHESKI, NANCY E. Political Science Public Administration Policy Analysis MAPLES, SANDRA M. ' Biology MARBLEY, CATHERINE L. Communication MARLIN, LOUIS A. Forestry MARQUARDT, VALERIE A. Communicative Disorders MARSHALL, GAYLE A. Physical Education MARTENS, TERESITA A. Art Education 157MARTIN. SANDRA J. Managerial Accounting MARZ. IANE E. Sociology MARZOFKA, JEFFREY Communications MAYER. SUSAN M. Dietetics MC CANN. MARGARET M. Business Administration MC CARRAGHF.R. MAUREEN E. Communication Sociology MC CUE. COLLEEN M. Early Childhood Education MC INTYRE, BRIAN J. Business Administration MECIKALSKI, PAMELA A. Communication MEIXNER. DUANE D. Biology MERTINS. KRISTINE G. Business Administration METZELAR. JACQUELINE E. Business Administration Economics MILLER, KARLA M. Elementary Education MONSON, ELAINE C. Communicative Disorders MOOS. ROBERT C. Business Administration MORK. SANDRA J. Art Education MOUNTIN. JOAN F. Limnology MURPHY. ROBERT J. Biology Wildlife Management MYTAS. KAREN A. Resources Management NAVIN. JOHN F. Psychology Communication N EH RING. ROBERTA A. Managerial Accounting NEILSEN, MARY J. B u si ness A d mi nisi ration NELSON. CRYSTAL L. Early Childhood Education NELSON, MICHAEL K. Social Science Sociology 158NELSON, THOR J. Mathematics NEUMANN, JANNY R. English NEVERMAN, DARCY A. Water Resources NICKEL, JUDY E. Home Economics Education NIESKES, KATHLEEN A. Elementary Education NIEWOLNY, DAWN R. Communicative Disorders NISBET, ELIZABETH M. Forestry NISTLER, KAREN M. NOLAN, CONSTANT L. Elementary Education NORRBOM, MARY Business Administration Economics NOVENSKI, BRUCE J. Resources Management NTEKOP, OSCAR J. Business Administration ODERO, PHILEMON O. Communication OECHSUN, THOMAS A. Forestry OESTERREICHER, KAY M. Biology OGUNDIPE, ANTHONY O. Biology OLSON, BETH L. Communication O'NEILL, STEVEN J. Forestry ORSINA, DOMINIQUE C. Art OSTERBERG, GWENDOLYN M. Elementary Education OSTERDAL, MICHAEL E. Forestry OTT, DARLA S. Business Administration PAPENFUS, TRINA J. Dietetics PARIS, MATTHEW N. English 159PARKER, DAVID L Fisheries Biology PARRETT, CYNTHIA E. Housing Interiors PATTERSON. GEOFREY . Art PATVINDER, SINGH Business Administration PATZ. CAROLYN R. Managerial Accounting PATZKE, BETH A. Business Education PEABODY, MARK F. Urban Forestry PENNY, LISA I. Communication PENTEK, DAVID E. Communication PETERS, DALE M. Forestry Management PETERS, 'LAUREN K. Communication PETERS, SHARON L. Communication PETERSON, CARLA E. Elementary Education PETERSON. CARRIE L. Elementary Education PETERSON. JOHN G. Forestry PETERSON. TAMARA . Communication PHILLIPS, ELIZABETH A. Business Administration Psychology PIACENTINE, SUSAN M. Water Resources Biology PICARA. MARY S. Communicative Disorders PICCHIETTI, PETER F. Political Science Social Science PLESHEK, JEAN M. Communication PLINSKA, LEE O. Business Administration POPELKA, SANDRA L. Home Economics Education POSLER, FREDERICK J. Communication «60POWELL, CYNTHIA J. Art Education Housing Interiors PRAHL, THOMAS J. History PRASHER, JEAN A. Public Administration Sociology PUESCHNER, ERIC E. Business Administration QUADE, SUSAN M. Elementary Education RADKE, DAVID J. Communication RADLINGER, STEVEN C. Communication Psychology RADTKE, JEFFREY J. Business Administration RAGUSE, JUDY RASCHKE, PETER J. Music Education RASMUSSEN, JOHN M. Communication Business Administration RASMUSSEN, RANDALL A. Business Administration REHM, MARY A. Resources Management RE1FENRATH, PAUL M. Water Resources Biology REINHOLDT, ANN M. Communication Social Science RETZLAFF, DIANA L. Home Economics Education RF.WSE, RICHARD D. Forestry REVOLINSKI, ROBERT P. Soil Science Resources Management RICHARDS, MARK A. Biology RICHTER, ELLEN E. Elementary Education ROBERTS, SUSAN M. Communication ROBINSON, GREGORY A Resources Management ROEKER, KURT R. Elementary Education ROESLER, TODD R. Business Administration 161ROGERS. EILEEN S. Business Administration ROLLIN. THOMAS . Business Administration RUD1S. DAUN M. Biology RUPERT. SUSAN . Physical Education RUSSELL. CATHERINE D. Water Resources RUSSELL. KATHLEEN B. Sociology RYSKOSKI. RANDALL . Managerial Accounting SACKMAN, MICHAEL G. Business Administration SADUSKE. CAROL S. Physical Education SALZMANN. GLENN t. Forestry SAM. ELLINGTON N. Fisheries, Aquatic Biology Resources Management SANKOVITZ. THERESE M. Communicative Disorders SCHILLING. ELENE L. Elementary Education SCHLEY. RHODA L. Art SCHMIDT. DEBBIE L. Art Education SCHMIDT. DONNA M. Early Childhood Education SCHMIDT. TAMARA J. Business Administration SCHMIDT. DANIEL Physical Education SCHMITT. LAWRENCE L. Business Administration SCHNEIDER. BARBARA A. Elementary Education SCHREMP. SUSAN J. Managerial Accounting SCHUELKE. DONNA G. Psychology SCHULZ. MARY T. Early Childhood Education SCHURER. KELLY L Fashion Merchandising 162SCHWARTZ, DOREEN K. Psychology SCHWEBS, SUZANNE M. Physical Education SEN FT, CURTIS W. Natural Resources SEVERSON, BARBARA E. Forestry SEVERSON. JOHN F. Art SHEPEL, LAURIE A. Chemistry SHERMAN, MARGARET M. Communicative Disorders SIMON, ANTHONY X. Communication SIMONSON. DEBORAH S. Biology SIX, LUANN Medical Technology SMITH, LAN I L. Elementary Education SMITH, LORI J. Housing Interiors SMITH, PATRICIA J. Drama SNOW, CHRISTOPHER J. Resources Management SNYDER, ROSANNE J. Sociology SONN, STEVEN J. Paper Science SPARKS, DANIEL W. Wildlife Biology SPRINGER, DAVID D. Biology STADLER, JEANNE M. Political Science Public Administration STELLING, SHERRI L. Interior Design STIEFEL, KAY E. Dance STILES, RICHIE G. Psychology STRONG, THOMAS G. Communication SULLIVAN, BARRY A. Soils Biology 163SYMONIK. DANIEL M. Water Resources SZALKOWSKI, ANN M. Early Childhood Education SZEWCZYKOWSKI, PAUL M. Biology SZEWS,DENISE K. Elementary Education TADYCH, MARY . Elementary Education TANDE, ERIC M. Biology TANNER, LORI D. Paper Science TAYLOR. JOHN M. Business Administration TAYLOR. THOMAS D. Business Administration TCHANA-NJIKE CONSTANCE T. History French TEMME, SHARLENE M. Fashion Merchandising TENEGLIA. LOUISE A. Food and Nutrition Food Service Management TESCH. SARAH J. Communication THAM. SIEW-HAR Business Administration Economics THIELE. DIANE M. Natural Science THOMAS. KAREN K. Elementary Education THOMPSON. . Business Administration THOMPSON. KEITH A. Political Science THOMPSON, RUTH E. Housing Interiors THOMPSON. SCOTT A. Political Science TIMM, JENNIFER Forestry TIMMLER. SHERRI R. Communication TISCHENDORF. CARLA . Elementary Education TOLSON. JACI L. Physical Education 164TOMCHECK, JAY K. Managerial Accounting TOOLEY, DENISE L. Communicative Disorders TORNOW, THOMAS N. Forestry TOSER, LENORE K. Political Science TRAPP, AMY J. Fashion Merchandising TRUE, BARBARA A. Dietetics TRUSKY, LAURIE A. Forestry TSCHEMPER, JAMES B. Communication TULISAARI, BERIT E. Business Administration TUNNEY, KIMBERLY A. Art Education TUREK, LAURA A. Communication TURNER, ALEXIS A. Sociology TURZINSKI, TODD L. Soil Science Resources Management TWICG, SHARON S. Home Economics Education TYLER, DANIEL K. Business Administration Economics ULRICH, COLLEEN R. Managerial Accounting UNERTL, GUY F. Paper Science VALINE, DEBBIE K. Business Administration VAN ABLE, JACQUELINE R. Communication VANDEN BUSCH, MARK W. Business Administration VAN DRESER, JOHN J. Business Administration VAN DRESSER, SUSAN R. Elementary Education VARTABEDIAN, DONIG, J. Psychology VESSALO, PAULA C. Resources Management 165VETRANO, NANCY G. Art VOELLINGS, LYNN M. Water Resources WALDRON, JUI.1ANNE M. Business Administration WANSERSK1, JOHN R. Psychology WARNER, M. Sociology WARNER, QUINN A. Physical Education WEBER, DEBORA L. Elementary Education WEBER, LORI A. Biology WEIDENSEE, JENNIFER Forestry WENDT,'MARK M. Business Administration WENTZEL, ANN Dietetics WERRE, MARK S. Resources Management WEST, PAUL H. Mathematics WILLIAMS, HEIDI J. Fashion Merchandising WILLS, KAREN L. Business Administration WILSON, CYNTHIA J. Sociology WIMME, KRIS J. Forest Management WINGERT, JOHN L. Communication WINNEMULLER, LYNN Spanish Biology WISDOM, PETE .' Forestry Administration WISSING, DEBORAH A. Communication WOELFEL, CHRISTINE A. Communication WOLFF, CYHTHIA J. Elementary Education WREN, TRENT A. Resources Management 166WRYCHA, SANDRA L. Communication Business Administration WUESTEN HAGEN, ROBERT G. Forestry YAU, LEE-AHUEN Business Administration ZACHER, ELIZABETH A. Communication ZANOTELLI, ROBERT V. Business Education Office Management ZAREMBA, JEFF G. Business Administration ZDROIK, LYNN M. Psychology ZDR01K, MICHAEL D. Forestry ZELLER, MARY E. Early Childhood Education ZIEHER, DANIEL A. Art Education ZIF.MER, DONNA R. Dietetics ZIGMAN, STEPHEN A. Business Administration ZIOLKOWSKI, VIC G. Communication ZOMCHEK, CINDY D. Psychology ZOMCHEK, SHERYL P. Physical Education ZUKAITIS, LYNDA M. Forest Management 167SENIOR CATALOG About Our Catalogue . . . The Catalogue provides information on the college achievements of participating members of the senior class and candidates for master's degrees at UWSP Majors in which students earned degrees are listed beneath their names in the photo section. Majors are included in the 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, and date of graduation are listed, along with a list of up to si activities, honors, or experiences of the student's choice. Students who transferred to UWSP from another institution were permitted to declare activities and honors from their former school, if so specified The following is a list of abbreviations used for various colleges within the University of Wisconcin—Stevens Point and for degrees issued by those colleges: COPS—College of Professional Studies CNR—College of Natural Resources COFA—College of Fine Arts LAS—College of Letters and Sciences A—Associate BA—Bachelor of Arts BM —Bachelor of Music BS—Bachelor of Science MAT—Master of Arts in Teaching MAC—Master of Arts in Communication ME P—Master of Education-Professional Development MME— Master of Music Education MS—Master of Science (field will be specified) ADAMSKI, DORENE K. BA. COPS, 5 83 President. Home Economics Student Advisory Council "82; President. A S.I D . Treasurer. Phi-Upsilon Imcron Honor Society. Bessie May Allen Award ’81. High Honors '81 AIKEN. SHARON A. BS, COFA. 5 83 Secretary, Neale Hall. Semester Abroad (England). Student Art League. Nelson Hall Council AJENEYE, JOSEPH J. BS, CNR, 5 83 Student Senate. International Club. Society of American Forester . AKPOBIYERI, EMMANUEL O. BS. L S. 5 83 President. Internation Club; International Soccer Club; Assoc for Business and Econom Students. Nigerian Students Organization; Campus l eader Assoc . Student Representative. NAFSA "81. ANDERECK, KATHLEEN L. BS, CNR, 5 83 Environmental Educators and Nalurists Assoc . Xi Sigma Pi. Wildlife Society. ANDERSON, BRUCE A. BS. COFA, 5 83 Publicity Agent of UWSP Players ANDERSON. MICHAEL E. BA, COFA, unspec. date ANDERSON, RICHARD I. BS, L S, unspec. date ARNOTT, CARY W. BS, L S, 5 83 AVANESSIANS, ALENOOSH BS, COPS, 5 83 BAADER. SARA A. BS, COFA, 5 83 Steiner Hall Council; Food Service Committee. RHC. American Advertising Federation, A.C.T.. Steiner Orientation Assistant. BABICH, DEBRA L. BS. COFA, unspec. date French Club. International Folk Dancers; Players; Concert Choir BACIK, MICHELE C. BS, L S, 5 83 Assoc, for Business and Economics Student BAHR, PAUL J. BS, CNR, unspec. date BAIRD. PATRICIA L. BS, COPS, unspec. date Home Economic Student Advisory Council. Alpha Delta Alpha. Senior Honor Society. Phi Upsilon Omicron BANNACH. DEBRA J. BS, L S, unspec. date President. Phi Alpha Theta. Treasurer. B I K E. Club. Secretary. History Club. BARINA, JEAN L. BS, COPS, unspec. date. BARON, WINFRED M. BS, CNR. 5 83 BARR, DAVID J. BS, L S. 5 83 Assoc, for Business and Economic Students BARTOLUTTI, SUE J. BS, L S, unspec. date Wellness Conference; Resident Assistant; Assistant Director BAUER, ANN E. BS, COPS, 5 83 Residence Hall Council, A S.I D BAUER, BETTE M. BS, COPS. 5 83 Phi Upsilon Omicron; Wiv Home Economic Assoc BAUKNECHT, SHELLEY M BS, L S, unspec. date Psychology Club BAUMGART, EDITH A. BS. COFA, 5 83 90FM; Semester Abroad (Malaysia). BEEDLE, DAVID L. BS, CNR, 12 82 UWSP Fisheries Society; Tnpperv Residence Hall Council BEHNKE, JULIE L. BS, L S, 12 82 Marketing Assoc.; Coordinator. A C T BEMOWSKI, TAMMY S. BS, L S, 5 82 Assoc, of Business and Economics Students. Newman University Parish Council. BENDER, MARY F. BS, COPS, 5 83 Cross Country; Track; A E.Y.C. BENTON, LINDA M. BS, L S, unspec. date Residence Hall Council. BERGMANN, STUART L. BS, L S, unspec. date Wrestling Team BERNIER. LAURIE A. BS, L S. unspec. date Resident Assistant. Hyer Hall BERRAY, BRENDA L. BA. COFA. 8 83 Music Educator's National Conference. UWSP Jazz Ensemble; Arts and Lectures Advisory Committee. Secretary. Alpha Phi Omega Service 79. Treasurer. Student Advisory Committee 79. BIRD. LINDA Y. BS. L S, 5 83 Fashion Merchandising Club. Assoc, of Business and Economics Students; American Marketing Assoc BLOCZYNSKI, DONALD P. BS, L S, unspec. date BLOMMER. CRAIG J. BS, CNR, unspec. date Soil Science Society of America BODEEN, BARBARA A. BS, COPS, unspec. date SILAPF.R. BOE, FORREST L. BS, CNR. 5 83 Soil Conservation Society of America. BOERS, VICTORIA E. BS. L S. 12 82 BONACK, BENNETT F. BS, I- S, unspec. date Marketing Club. Assoc of Business and Economic student BOONE. DARRYL A. BS, COPS. 5 83 Treasurer. SSHA; Senior Honor Society BOTSPOND. BRIAN L. BS, L S, 12 82 Swimming Team BOUCHEK, PATRICIA J. BS, COPS, unspec. date A.C.T., American Speech and Ffeanng A oc BOUSLEY. BARBARA L. BS. COPS. 8 83 Housing and Interiors. BOWLES. DEBORAH L. BS. COPS, unspec. date Dietetic Club BRADFISH, LINDA L. BA, COFA, unspec. date Dance Concert BRAGG, CHERYL L. BS, COPS, unspec. date ACT S H A C BREESE II, WILLIAM F.. BS. COFA, unspec. date Semester Abroad—England; Resit Assistant—Homecoming Court ’8 Summer Orientation Leader. Slue Senator BREIDERBACH. PAUL BA, COPS, unspec. date W $ H A BRE1TENBACH, MELANIE BS. COPS. 5 83 Captain. Women' Varsity Volley Secretary. Alpha Delta Alpha Dietetics Club. Senior Honor Soc Smith Hall Council. Women's Va Basketball BRIXIUS, ALLAN J. BS, COPS, unspec. date Student Senator. President. Stud Ed Association. Vice-president. Wisconsin Education Association BROCKMAN, KAY M BS, CNR, 12 83 Publication Chairman. The Stud Chapter of the Wildlife Society. BRUHN. JAYNE M. BS, L S, 12 83 BRUKARDT. CAROL A. BS, COPS, unspec. date Fashion Merchandising Club BRUNNBAUER, LINDA M BS. COPS, 5 83 Roach Hall Council BRUST, RICHARD C. BS, CNR, 5 83 Wildlife Society. BUMGARNER, ANNE M. BS. L S, 5 83 Women's Basketball. Resident Assistant. Hyer Hall. Assistant Director. Hyer Hall. ACT. Wor Track. TRIPPERS BURKHARDT, BARBARA 1 BS, COPS, 5 83 Student Education Association, U AB, Intramural Volleyball; Sr Bar Worker CAMP, JR., WALTER P. BS, CNR. 5 83 President. Phi Sigma Epsilon. Treasurer Secretary. College Republican . CARES. CARLA M. BS, CNR, 5 83 Intramural Sports. Society of American Forester . Spanish Cli Outstanding Student in Forestry National Deans List. 168SHMAN, MICHAEL P. CNR, 8 83 •otball. Rugby; Pershing Rifles, uh Club, ROTC. Students Against cohol VANAVAH, CHRIS M. COFA, 5 83 •sident HjII Council; Community xr» Television; Program Director, udent Experimental Television ANSKE, BRUCE J. CNR, 5 83 resiling Team, UWSP Soil Judging am; A C.T Soil Conservation ciety of Amenca. Tau Kappa •silon. Academic Honor. CNR {NEY, ELLEN K. L S. 5 83 ce-president Publicity Chairman. i-Beta Biology Club. Secretary. er Hall Council. A C T; tramurals AMPEAU, PATRICE M. COPS, 5 83 rasurrr. AEYC; Symphonic Band; fte Choir. A CT . Orchestra, vigators AN, SIN-SEUNC L S, 5 83 ernational Club EAH, MAY-LEE L S. 5 83 ■asurrr. Senior Honor Society, ■asurer. International Club USTIANSON. JANE M. COPS, 5 83 isity Softball Team. Varsity Field ckey Team. {YSTAL, JOHN T. COPS, 5 83 rate Instructor (78-'82). JNG.RAFAEL L S, 5 83 ernational Club; Tri-Beta Biology ib; Soccer Club. Pre-Medical lely •VVSKI, DONALD COFA, 5 83 sidcnt. Sigma Phi Epsilon; asurer. U.A.B RKE, KATHERINE A. CNR, 5 83 airperson of Photo and Art 'ision. Wildlife Society; Volunteer. Ural Wisconsin Environmental lion JMPNF.R, DAWN L. COPS, 5 83 DK, PATRICIA A. CNR, 5 83 :S.A (-80-82) DK, PERRY A. L S, 5 83 mpus Crusade for Christ. Academic non. »ESKEY, NANCY A. COPS, 5 83 •tetic Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron nor Society {RICAN, JOHN P. CNR, 5 83 e-president. Society of American esters. Wisconsin Park and -reation Association iHEN, SHERRI A. L S. 5 83 :.T.; C L A CUR H iWFORD. RICHARD D. CNR, 5 83 CK, CHERYL A. CNR, 5 83 )OKS, JAMES S. CNR, 5 83 Society of tnerican Foresters. Rl, CYNTHIA K L S. 5 83 retary. Neale Hall Council, asurer. Residence Hall Council; Campus Leaden Association CUMMING, MARGARET M. BS. COPS. 5 83 A.S.I.D.. Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society. Phi Upsilon Omicron Honor Society. Home Economics Advisory Council. Vice-president. Smith Hall Council CURRAN, SCOTT D. BS, CNR, 12 83 American water Resources Association. Archery Club. Ski Club CUTY. BRENDA L. BS, COPS. 5 83 German Club. Dietetics Club. A.C.T.; Home Economics Student Advisory Council. Phi-Upsilon Omicron-Honor Society. CYRAN, JOSEPH D. BS. CNR. 5 83 Head of Publicity. Wisconsin Parks and Recreation Association DAMROW, KATHLEEN A. BS. L S, 5 83 President, Alpha Sigma Alpha Sorority, Amencan Chemical Society—Student Affiliate DAUDERT. INGRID L. BS, CNR. 12 83 Womens Affain Director. Student Government Association. A CT.; Commumversity Committee; Women Resource Center, Fisheries Society; Wildlife Society. DANICZYK, DORIS E. BS. L S. 5 83 DENTON. KATRINA P. BA. CNR. 5 83 W PR A ; Intramural . DEVROY. WAYNE F. BS, L S. 5 83 American Chemicl Society—Student Affiliate; UWSP Soccer Club DE YOUNG, SARAH E BS. COPS. 5 83 A E.Y.C.; Intramural . Steiner Hall Council. Newman Center Nursery DIBBS, SCOTT E. BS. CNR. 5 83 DICKENS, DARCI K. BS. CNR, 5 83 Wildlife Society. Student Senator. DISRUD, LAURIE A. BS, COPS. 5 83 DONARSKI, MARK S. BS, CNR. 12 83 Student Government Association. DOYLE, MARCIA M BS, L S, 5 83 Women Basketball. President. Student Association for Social Work; A CT. DRAEGER, BRENDA L. BA, CNR, 5 83 Society of American Foresters. Park and Recreation Association. DREFAHL. SANDRA L. BS, COFA. 5 83 Burroughs Hall Council. Campus Bowling DROST, PAMELA J. BS, L S, 5 83 Secretary, P A S P . Legislative Affairs Committee. Student Legal Office. DUFFY. KATHLEEN T. BS, COFA. 5 83 International Folk Dancers. U A B. Secretary Vice-president. Public Relations of U.A.B DUFFY. SUSAN L. BS, CNR, 5 83 Volleyball. Isaak Walton League; WPR A DYBRO, LOUISE E. BS. COPS, 12 83 Intramural ; Student Speech and Hearing Association; A C T. DZIME-ASSISON, ROOSEVELO K BS, L S, 5 83 President. Oversea Christian Fellowship. International Club. Association of Business and Economics Student . Navigators EATON. KARI L. BS. L S, 5 83 ECKENDORF. LAWRENCE R. BS, L S. 12 83 EHLERT, THOMAS S. BS, COFA, 5 83 Sigma Tau Gamma. Resident Assistant. Hyer Hall ENGELHARD. DANIEL R BS. CNR. 5 83 ENCEN, GARY A. BS. L S, 5 83 Treasurer. Le Liason Francais. EPPES. JOHN C. BS, CNR, unspec. date Sigma Phi Epsilon. Society of American Foresters. Resident Assistant. ERDMANN, F.RIK S. BS, L S, 5 83 President. Public Administration; Studenl Legal Society. Student Legal Office. Student Senator. Prof Evaluation Committee. Materials Center FENNER. CATHERINE M BS, L S. 5 83 International Folk Dancers. Association of Business and Economics Students EVINRUDE, KRISTI L. BS. L S. 5 83 EWANOWSKI CAROLYN R BS, COPS, 5 83 FAILOR, SUSAN M. BA, COFA, Unspec. date Student Art League. Semester Abroad FEGCESTAD, MARY C. BS. COPS, 5 83 American Society of Interior Designers FEHLHABER, BRIAN R. BS, L S, 12 83 Association of Business and Economics Students FERMANICH, ANN M. BS, COPS, unspec. date ASID FIEKUS. CARLA J. BS, COPS. 5 83 Home Economics Student Advisory Council. A.E.Y.C. FISCHER, THOMAS D. BS, L S. 5 83 Student Legal Society. Public Administration Student Organization. Political Science Association. Student Faculty Representative. FITZGERALD. TIM M. BS, CNR. 5 83 Cross Country, Track. Honorable Mention '82 and All-Conference and Record Holder in Mile Relay '81 FLEISNER, JUDY K. BS, COPS. 5 83 ACT. FLETCHER LYNN A. BS. CNR, 5 83 Vice-president. Residence Hall Council; Resident Assistant. E.E.N A FLETCHER, RENEE M. BS, L S, 12 8 Spanish Club. FOKUM, BERNARD D. BS, L S. 12 83 Internationa Club. Vice-president Cameroon Student Union. Wisconsin. Honors Student 79-80. High Honors •80-81 FLOYD, MICHAEL T. BS. COFA, unspec. date. FOCHS, PATRICIA M BS, COPS, 12 83 Student Education Association; Newman Peer Ministry Croup. A.C.T. FOCELTANZ. DENISE M BS, COPS, unspec. date Fashion Merchandising Club. FOX, LAURIE A. BS, COPS. 5 83 Phi Upsilon Omicron; Fashion Merchandising Club. W.H E A . Wind Ensemble. FRUEHLING, JAY J. BS, COFA. 5 83 President. Residence Hall Council. Telephone Review Board. Co-chairman. People for Alcohol Awareness GAMMELL. JEANNE M. BS, L S. 12 83 GAYLORD, LUCY M. BS, L S. 12 83 CEBEL, ALLEN C. BS, CNR, unspec. date CF.MPLER, PAUL W. BS, CNR, 5 83 A W R.A ; Pride Tutoring Program, CNR—Peer Advising Center. GERBER, RICHARD W. BS, L S, 5 83 CERLACH. CONNIE E. BS. COFA, 5 83 GERSONDE. MOLODY R. BS. COFA. 5 83 Co-ordinator. Gay People's Union GERVAIS, LUCILLE C. BS, L S, unspec. date Advertising Club. Association of Business and Economics Students. Pointer Magazine; Vice-president. Operations and Finance of Student Book Store. Income tax Assistant GILBERT. CAROL L. BS. COPS. 12 83 InterVarsity Christian Fellowship. ACT CIRARD. JEANINE BS, L S, unspec. date Women’s Resource Center. Escort Service director. University Center Head Student Manager. Gamma Theta Upsilon. GOERS, BRUCE G. BS, CNR, 12 83 Intramurals. AW R A . PASO GOETZ. DOUGLAS E. BS. CNR. 5 83 Society of Amencan Foresters COETSCH, BYRON J. BS. CNR, 5 83 Wildlife Society; Intramural . Archery Club. Rifle Team GOETZ, KAREN M. BS. COPS. 5 83 GORNICK, DEBORAH A. BA, COFA, unspec. date GORSKI, JOSEPH M. BS, L S, 12 83 GOSWITZ, MARK A. BS, COFA, 5 83 WWSP 90FM CRAMS, JILL K. BS. COPS. 5 83 Association for the Education of Young Children; A.C.T.; Intramural GRANT, STEVEN L. BS. CN 5 83 Society of American Foresters. National Dean's List. National Natural Resource Honor Society GRAY, GLENN P. BA, COFA, unspec. date CROEBNER, DANIEL J. BS. CNR, 5 83 Varsity Baseball. President. Student Chapter of the Wildlife Society; Hockey Club; Tn-Beta Biology Club CROSHEK. SHARON A. 169BS, L S, 5 83 Association of Btttinru and Economics Students GROSS. MICHAEL L. BS. COFA. 5 83 Vice-president, Tau Kappa Epsilon; Intramurals. University Ski Club, Inter Creek Council GROVER. DEBBIE L BS. CNR. 5 83 RHC Blugrasc Committee GRUNNIWALDT. VERONICA C. BA, COFA, 12 83 GRYCH, BARBARA E. BS, COPS, 5 83 A.C.T. GRZESIAK, DEBORAH K. BS, L S, unspec. date GUSTAUSON, CAROL S. BS, CNR, 5 83 Secretary, Society of American Foresters HANNEMANN, GAIL T. BS, COPS, 12 83 HANSEN, DARLENE A. BS, L S, 5 83 A.C.T.; Hansen Hall Council HANSON. DAVID M. BS, CNR, 5 83 Vice-president. Steiner Hall ’80-'RI; Vice-president, Presidents Hall Council. Co-committee Chairman. The Student Chapter of the Wildlife Society; Who's Who Among American College and University Students '83. HARRIS. ELIZABETH A. BS, COPS, unspec. date A.EY.C HARTMAN, SUSAN S. BS, L S, 12 83 HARTNETT, LAURA L. BS, COPS, unspec. date HASTREITER, EDWARD M. BS. L S, 5 83 Resident Assistant. Knut en Hall; University Centers Building Student Manager. HAYOSTEK, SHARON A. BS. L S. 5 83 Association of Business and Economics Students HECIMOVICH. MILAN M. BS. CNR, 5 83 Tau Kappa Epsilon. Society of Amencan Foresters. HEFFERNAN, CHARLENE M. BS, L S, 12 83 HEIDEMAN, KELLY L. BS, COFA, unspec. date HEIDEMANN, CONNIE L. BS. COPS. 5 83 Student Senator. SHAPER. WAPHER AAPHER HF-INTZ, JEFFREY G. BA. CNR, 5 83 HELBACH. MARJORIE P. BS, COFA, 5 83 Secretary. Anthropology Club; Student Manager. University Store. HELBACH, RANDY A. BS, CNR. 5 83 Society of American Foresters HELLER. JOHN R. BS, CNR, unspec. date Society of American Foresters; l aak Walton League. HENNEN, RANDAL S. BS, CNR, 5 83 Division Chairman, The Wildlife Society. Tn-BeU; Xi Sigma Pi; Thomson Hall Council HENNING, KIMBERLY A. BS. COFA, 12 83 University Orchestra. Symphonic Band; University Band. Pointer Marching Band. A.C.T. HENSELER, DAWN E. BS, L S. 5 83 HIGGINS, EILEEN M. BS, L S, 5 83 Treasurer, Tri-Beta Biology Club; Spanish Club; Senior Honor Society; Tutor for Biology and Spanish; Intramurals. HIGGINS, MOLLY K. BS, COFA, 5 83 Vice-president. Residence Hall Council; Spanish Club HILL, TINA L. BS, COPS. 5 83 SHAPER. Women's Volleyball Team. Women's Basketball Team HITT, VICKI R. BS, COPS, 5 83 Secretary. A.S.I D.. Intramurals HOBAN, LINDA L. BS. COPS, 12 83 HOCHHOLZER, TERRY J. BS. L S, 5 83 Association of Business and Economics Students, Student Supervisor. Business Peer Advising HODGE. DEBORAH J. BS. L S, 5 83 Student Leader. A.C.T.—After School Action. HOFFMAN, SUSAN A. BA, COPS, 5 83 Vice-president. Residence Hall Council; SSHA; Student Representative for School of Communicative Disorder HOFFMAN. SUSAN D. BS, CNR, 5 83 Women's Rugby Team. hoffmann; bradley o. BS, L S, unspec. date HOLMER, KATHLEEN S. BS. L S, 5 83 HOLMES, HEIDI K. BS, COPS, 5 83 HONG, IRENE H. BS, L S, unspec. date International Club. Association of Business and Economics Students HOWARD, CHRISTOPHER BS. L S, 5 83 HUANG, SWEE-ENG BS, COPS, 5 83 Treasurer. International Club. National Association for Foreign Student Affairs; Pre-medical and Health Science Society. Resident Assistant. Burroughs (fall '82-'82; A.C.T.; Sport Assistant — Badminton HUBER, GRANT S. BS. L S. 5 83 Student Senator. Vice-president. P A S O.. Student Legal Society; Intramurals HUDAK, BARBARA J. BS. CNR, 5 83 The Wildlife Society; Co-president. South Hall Council. HUEBSCHEN, KRISTI L. BS, COFA. 5 83 HUEMPFNER, DONNA K. BS, COPS, 5 83 HUGHES. KF.RRIE L. BS. L S, 5 83 Political Science Association. Student Legal Society. HUIZINGA, SUSAN C. BS. L S, 12 83 University Writers; writing Lab Tutor; Intramurals. Semester Abroad: England; College Bowl Team HUNT. JULIE R. BS, COPS, 5 83 Residence Hall Council. Director. Hall Study Skills. Director. All Hall Events; Intramurals. HUNTER, CHARLSIE L. BS. COFA. 12 83 Pointer Office manager '8l-'82. American Advertising Federation HUTCHINSON. ANN E BS. L S, 5 83 International Folk Dancers IBRAHIM, BABA BS, L S, unspec. date International Club. Association of Business and Economics Students. IHLENFELDT, AMY B. BS, CNR, unspec. date A W R A ; Xi Sigma Pi. Escort Service IVERSON. SHARON R. BA. COFA, 5 83 Student Art League. University Film Society. JAEGER. ELLEN L. BS, COPS. 5 83 Student Speech and Hearing Association; Vice-president. SSHA. Semester Abroad JAKUSZ, JUDITH G. BS, COPS, 5 83 President Vice-president, Alpha Phi Sorority; Inter Creek Council. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Delta Omicron; University Touring Choir. Oratorio Chorus. JANDRIN, JILLAINE M BS. CNR, 12 83 Xi Sigma Pi. EE N.A . W.P R A . l aak Walton League Scholarship JANLANGERMAN, JAN M. BS. CNR, 5 83 JANQUART, DAVID J. BS, CNR, 5 83 Secretary. Knut en Hall; S A F JARNACIN, BARBARA J. BS. L S. 12 83 J EVENS. LESLYN C. BS. CNR, 12 83 Society of Amencan Foresters. A.C.T. JOANNES. SHANNON BS, COPS, unspec. date. JOCHIMS, VICTORIA L. BS. COPS. 5 83 TKE Little Sister; W.S.H.A , Secretary. Inter Creek Council. JOHNSON. ANTHONY S. BA, COFA, unspec. date. Vice-president. Phi Mu Alpha. President Composers Forum JOHNSON. KAREN G. BM, COFA, unspec. date University Choir Delta Omicron; Madngal; Residence Hall Council. JOHNSON. LORI A. BS, COFA. 12 83 A A F . Spanish Club, A C T JOHNSON, RUBY C. BS. COPS, 8 83 SS H A . Oratorio Chorus; Senior Honor Society. JOHNSON. SARAH L. BS, COFA, unspec. date JOLLY, JAMES R. BS. CNR, 12 83 Vice-president. Soil Conservation Society—Amcnca JOUTRAS. JEFFREY F. BS. CNR. 5 83 Intramurals. Society of Amencan Foresters. Xi Sigma Pi. Resident Assistant. Student Society of Aboriculture; Peer Advisor (CNR). KADLEC, KAREN J. BS, CNR, unspec. date Campus Crusade for Chnsl. Society of American Foresters KALAFUT, DAWN N. BS. CNR, 5 83 Class Case Chairman. S.A.F.; Huskei Training. GLACURH KANE. COLLEEN M. BS. COPS, 5 83 Secretary. Student Education Association. Kappa Delta Pi Education Honor Society. KARCHER, CHRISTOPHER BS, CNR, 5 83 S.A.F. KASTER, DAVID R. BS, L S, unspec. date Associate Deans List. Captain. Sw Team. Deans Honor Roll KELLNER. MARY E. BA, COFA. unspec. date Intramurals. Thomson Hall Count Resident Assistant. Thomson Hall Student Art League; Lifestyle Assistant KENNEDY, DAVID M. BS. CNR. 8 83 Environmental Council; Society O Amencan Forester . KENT, PATRICE E. BS, COPS, unspec. date Intramural ; Vice-president. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Student Adviw Council for Home Economic ; AH E A . W.H.F.A KERSTEN, LOIS M BS, L S, unspec. date Intramurals. Inter-sity Chnstian Fellowship; Navigator ; A.C.T. KITZKE, ROCHELLE M. BS, CNR, unspec. date Beta Beta Beta Biologv Orgam at KLAPMEIER, DALE E. BA, L S, unspec. date Hon on Yearbook Business Man. sk, Team. Ski Club KLEINSCHM1DT, CINDY S BS, COPS, unspec. date KLEINSMITH, ANN M. BS. COPS, 12 82 S.S.H.A.; A.C.T.; Honors. KLEMP. ZONA T. BS, COPS. 5 83 International Club. KLUZ. KENNETH L. BS. CNR. 5 83 Soil Conservation Society of Ami Soil fudging Team. Xi Sigma Pi. Outstanding Senior Award '82. Wisconsin Fertilizer and Chemic Association Scholarship. Nationa Dean's I i t KNAPP, DAVE L. BS, CNR, unspec. date KNF.ISLER, LAURIE A. BS, L S, unspec. date SSHA. Student Association for Social Work; Intramural KNOECK. DIANE M BS. COPS, unspec. date KNUDTEN, DAVID P. BS, COFA, unspec. date Player Club KNUTSON, JANET M BS. COPS, unspec. date ACT After School Action and Community Industries Secretary, SS.H-A. KOCH. KIMBERLY A. BS, L S. 5 83 Treasurer. Burroughs Hall Count Association of Business and Economics Students. High Hono KOLB. KATHERINE M. BS, COPS. 12 83 KONKOL, MARCIA A. BS, COPS, 12 83 A C T.; S P A E.Y.C. KOPF, VICTORIA L. BS, COPS. 5 83 Student Education Association KOSHAREK, LISA K BS. COPS, 5 83 Residence Hall Council. Intramu Dietetic Club; A.C.T. KRAUSE, ANDREW K. 170CNR, 5 83 NGS, SHERYL L. L S, 5 83 )EN1NC, PAUL W L S. 5 83 npus Crusade for Chnst. •ociation of Business and ■nomm Students. R.O.T.C JEGER, DAWN D. CNR, 5 83 ck. R.O.T.C. Pershing Rifles JMWIEDE, KATHERINE A. COFA, 12 83 -A.C.U R H , S ET JESH, BRENDA L COPS, 5 83 -asurcr Executive Board. i-A.C.U R H . International Club. I AC .SNA P.E R •LZ, DONNA L. COFA, 5 83 AS. KEVIN C. MS. 12 83 captain. Vanity Basketball .PA, CAROLE M. :NR, 12 83 dent Wildlife Society. Tri-Beta ogy Club. Xi Sigma Pi Honor iety. BALEK, MARY K. MS. 12 83 udenl. (amma Theta Upsilon SEVSK1, MARY L. TOPS, 5 83 .T WIG, BARBARA L. TOPS, 5 83 lent Advisory Council. W H I A GERMAN. JAN M :NR, 12 82 GHUS, ADRIAN M S, 5 83 SER. JEROME N. .'NR. 5 83 TZ, LAURA K. :NR, unspec. date SON. RODNEY M MS. unspec. date SP Vanity Baseball. Association lusmess and Economics Students, keting Association. Ski Club ZEWSKI. GAYLE A. MS. 5 83 na Tau Gamma Little Sitters UY. STEPHANIE E. :OFA. unspec. date. •ident. Campus Eckankar Society tUN. D'ANN M. COFA, unspec. date -president. Student Art League. T.. Hall Council, Intramurals imissloner. Treasurer. SA L TRACY A MS. unspec. date tain. Poms-Poms. Project enture. A C T.—Kidney ndation Project. U.A.B.—Special (rams. Smith Hall Orientation f KE. JULIA A. MS. 5 83 igaton 3MAN, SUE A. :OFA, 5 83 or-in-chief. Horizon JMIRE. LISA M MS. 5 83 Idem. Ataociation of Business Economics Students, tographer. Horizon 79-'80; irperson. Associate Dean's List; ilty Interviewing Committee , ANGIE C. AS, unspec. date rnational Club. Association of ness and Economics Students KENS. BRIAN R. BS, L S, 12 83 Vice-president, History Club '81. LITTLE, BARBARA A. BS, L S, 5 83 University writers; Arts and Lectures Committee; A.C.T.. Players LONG, VERNAD1NE G. BS, L S, 5 83 Co-chairperson, A.I R.O. Club; Secretary, Anthropology Club. Coordinator, A.C.T.—Native American Programs LOTZER, MICHAEL R. BS, L S, unspec. date Association of Business and Economics Students LUEDTKE, NANCY A. BS. COPS. 12 83 Track and Fiel Field Hockey; SHAPER LYONS, JEFFREY BS. L S, 5 83 Basketball. Association of Business and Economics Students MACK, KELLY A. BS. COPS. 5 83 SS H A, A.C.T.—Tutor Coordinator. MADISON, JILL M. BS, L S. unspec date. MAGALSKA, JULIE M BS, COPS, 5 83 Dietetics Club; Intramurals MAGNIN, MARGARET M. BS, COPS, unspec. date Wisconsin Home Economics Association. MALNOR, KIMBERLY BS, L S, unspec. date MALONE, MARY S. BS, COFA, unspec. date MANCHESKI NANCY E. BS, L S, 5 83 President. Student Legal Society; Political Science Association. Senior Honor Society, A C T. MAPLES, SANDRA M BS, L S, 5 83 Biologic Editor. Travel Coordinator. Social Committee. TnBeta. Student Consumer Affairs Committee MARBLEY, CATHERINE L. BS, COFA. 12 83 Black Student Coalition. International Club. MARLIN, LOUIS A. BS. CNR, 5 83 S A.F . Arboriculture. Rugby. Resident Assistant MARQUARDT, VALERIE A. BS, COPS, unspec. date MARSHALL. GAYLE A. BS, COPS, unspec. date MARTENS, TERESITA A. BS, COPS, 12 83 President. Student Art League '80-'82, Track and Field Semester Abroad. Poland. MARTIN, SANDRA J. BS, L S. 5 83 Association of Business and Economics Students. Intramurals. Burroughs Hall Council MARZ, JANE E. BS, L S. 5 83 Intramurals; A.C.T. MARZOFKA. JEFFERY BS. LAS. 5 83 MAYER. SUSAN M BS. COPS. 5 83 MCCANN MARGARET M. BS, L S, unspec. date MC CARRAGHER. MAUREEN E. BS, COFA, unspec. date MCCUE. COLLEEN M BS, COPS, unspec. date Treasurer. Watson Hall Council; Association for the Education of Young Children. Phi Upsilon Omicron; Cesell Advisory Board Representative A C T MCINTYRE, BRIAN J. BS. L S, 5 83 Intramurals; Association of Business and Economics Students. Ski Club MECIKALSKI, PAMELA A BS, COFA, unspec. date Member of University Activities Board Public Relations Team. Horizon MF.IXNER, DUANE D. BS, L S, 12 83 UWSP Ski Team. MERTINS, KRISTINE Y. BS, L S, 5 83 METZF.LAR, JACQUELINE E. BS, L S, unspec. date Vice-president. Spanish Club '81. President. Spanish Club '82. MILLER, KARLA M BS, COPS, unspec. date ACT. MONSON, ELAINE C. BS, COPS. 5 83 Burroughs Hall Homecoming Representative 79-'80; Hansen Hall Council; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; President. S.S.H.A. MOOS, ROBERT C. BS, L S. 5 83 MORK, SANDRA J. BS, COFA, unspec. date Neale Hall Council. Student Senator. Dean' List. Fine Arts Gallery Assistant MOUNTIN, JOAN F. BS, CNR, 5 83 MURPHY. ROBERT J. BS, CNR, 12 83 President. Smith Hall Council 78-79. Tri-Beta; Information Desk Staff. Vice-president. EE N A , A C T Big Brother. Wildlife Society. MYTAS. KAREN A. BS. CNR, 5 83 Committee Chairperson. E.EN.A. Cheerleader. CNR Student Activities Board. University Band. Intramural . Roach Hall Council NAVIN, JOHN F. BS, COFA. 5 83 Ski Club. A C T. Newsletter Coordinator. Student Manager. Psychology Club NEHRING. ROBERTA A. BS, L S. 5 83 Treasurer. A.C.T.. Student Activities Complex Advisory Baord NIELSEN. MARY J. BS, L S, unspec. date Marketing Association. Vice presdient. Marketing Association ‘83 NELSON. CRYSTAL L. BS, COPS, unspec. date Co-president. Nelson Hall; Presidents Hall Council; Treasurer. Delta Zeu. Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sister. Intramurals NELSON, MICHAEL K. BS. COPS. 5 83 Wisconsin Sociological Association NELSON. THOR J. BS, L S, 5 83 NEWMAN, JENNY R. BS. L S. 5 83 ACT; University Film Society. N.C.T.E. NEVERMAN. DARCY A. BS, CNR, 5 83 Track. A W R A NICKEL, JUDY E. BS, COPS. 5 83 w H EA. NIESKES. KATHLEEN A. BA, COPS, 5 83 Vice-president. Student Education Association. EE.N.A. NIF.WOLNY, DAWN R. BS, COPS. 5 83 Resident Assistant; S S H A NISBET. ELIZABETH M BS, CNR, 8 83 S.A.F.; President. S.T A B NISTLER, KAREN M BS, COFA, unspec. date Resident Assistant. Hall Council; Assistant Director. Thomson Hall NOLAN, CONCTANT L. BS, COPS, unspec. date A.C.T.; Bike Club. NORRBOM, MARY E. BS, L S. 5 83 Association of Business and Economics Students NOVENSKI, BRUCE J. BS, CNR. 5 83 Intramurals. Parks and Recreation Association. Campus Bowling NTEKOP, OSCAR J. BS, L S, 5 83 International Club. Black Student Coalition. Vice-president. International Club '8l-'82 ODERO. PHILEMON O. BS, COFA. unspec. date International Club. American Advertising Federation. OECHSUN, THOMAS A. BS, CNR, 5 83 Society of Amencan Foresters. Student Society of Arboriculture, Wisconsin Parks and Recreation Association OESTF.RREICHER, KAY M BS, L S. 5 83 Tri-Beta OGUNDIPE, ANTHONY O. BS. L S, 12 83 International Soccer Team. Pre-Medical Society. Beta Beta Beta Biology Society. American Association for the Advancement of Science. Honor Recognition —Biology Department. International Club OLSON. BETH L. BA. L S. 12 83 Research Assistant; S.E.T.. Information Desk Staff; Roach Hall Council. Public Relations Chairperson. Wisconsin Special Olympics '82 O'NEIL. STEVEN J. BS. CNR, 5 83 WPRA. Knutzen Hall Council ORS1NA, DOMINIQUE C. BA. COFA. 5 83 OSTERBERC, GWENDOLYN M. BS. COPS, 5 83 Coordinator. A.C.T.. SE A OSTERDAL, MICHAEL E. BS, CNR, 12 83 Society of American Forester . Public Administration Student Organization; Student Senator OTT, DARLA S. BS. L S. 5 83 PAPENFUS, TRINA J. BS, COPS, unspec. date ACT; Dietetics Club. TRIPPERS. Honor Roll PARIS. MATTHEW N. BS. L S, 5 83 PARKER. DAVID L. BS, CNR, 5 83 Cross Country; Track; Co-captain. Cross Country '80 PARRETT, CYNTHIA E. BS. COPS, 5 83 Cheerleaders Vice-president. Amencan Society of Intenor Designers. Secretary. Phi Upsilon Omicron 171PATTERSON, GEOFREY J. BFA, COFA, 5 83 PATV1NDER, SINGH BS, L S, unspec. date International Club. PATZ, CAROLYN R BS, LAS, 12 83 Student Manager. University Center PATZKE, BETH A. BS, COPS, 5 83 PEABODY, MARK F. BS. CNR, 5 83 PENNY, LISA H. BS. COFA. 12 83 S.E.T.; Pointer $uf( Writer. Intramural . PENTEK, DAVID E. BS, COFA, 5 83 S.E.T.; Frttbee Club PETERS, DALE M. BS, CNR, 5 83 Wrestling. S A F PETERS, LAUREN K. BS, COFA, 12 83 Secretary. Co-president. Burroughs Hall Council; Chairperson, CLA.CU.RH PETERS, SHARON L. BS, COFA. 5 83 PETERSON. CARLA E. BS, COPS, 12 82 PETERSON, CARRIE L. BS, COPS, 5 83 Coordinator. ACT.; SE A . Hall Council PETERSON, JOHN G. BS, CNR. unspec. date PETERSON. TAMARA J. BA. COFA, unspoc. date Marching Band. Symphony Band; Concert Choir; WWSP Radio New PHILLIPS. ELIZABETH A. BS. L S, 5 83 Hall Council, A.C.T.; Intramural . Marketing Association, Association of Business and Economics Students PIACENTINE, SUSAN M BS. CNR, 5 83 President. American Water Resources Association. Student Activities Board—CNR PICARD, MARY S. BS, COPS, 8 83 ASHA. A C T. PICCHIETTI, PETER F. BS. L S, 5 83 Student Legal Society. Phi Alpha Theta PLESHEK, JEAN M. BS, COFA, unspec. date PLINSKA, LEE O. BS. L S. 12 83 POPELKA, SANDRA L. BS, COPS. 5 83 President. W H E A S MS.; University Band. Phi Upsilon Omicron Honors Society POSLER. FREDERICK J. BS, COFA 5 83 S.ET.. Semester Abroad. Britain. Director of Promotion—Blood mobile Amencan Advertising Federation; Advertising Manager. Pointer Magazine. Features Writer. Pointer Magazine POWELL, CYNTHIA J. BS, COFA, 5 83 Head Student Manager; Resident Assistant. Secretary. Hyer Hall Council; University Center Policy Board. Campus Leader Association; Resident Hall Council PRAHL. THOMAS J. BS. COPS. 5 83 History Club. PRASHER. JEAN A. BS, L S, unspec. date Student Association for Social Work. Co-director. Academic Affairs for United Council; Public Administration Student Organization. Student Senator. PUESCHNER, ERIC E. BS. L S, 5 83 QUADE, SUSAN M. BS, COPS, 5 83 Association of Business and Economics Students. ACT. RADKE, DAVID J. BS, COFA, 12 83 Sigma Phi Epsilon. Ski Club RADLINGER. STEVEN C. BS, COFA L S. 5 83 Campus Crusade for Christ; WWSP-90FM Radio Station. U A B Contemporary Entertainment. Varsity Football. RADTKE, JEFFREY J. BS, L S. 12 83 Co-captain. Varsity Basketball. RAGUSE, JUDY RASCHKE, PETER J. BM, COFA, unspec. date M E.N.C.; Student Advisory Council; Composers Forum. Pep Band RASMUSSEN, RANDALL A. BS. L S, 12 83 Association of Business and Economics Students; A A F. RASMUSSEN, JOHN M. BS, COFA, unspec. date Ski Club REHM, MARY A. BS. CNR, 5 83 REIFENRATH, PAUL M. BS, CNR, 5 83 Fisheries Society. Steiner Hall Council. RF.INHODLT, ANN M. BS. COFA. 5 83 Roach Hall Council; Treasurer, Residence Hall Council. Pointer Staff Writer; Senior Honor Society. RETZLAFF, DIANA L. BS, COPS. 12 83 W.H.E.A.; Intramurals. REUSE. RICHARD D. BS, CNR, 5 83 Society of American Foresters. Xi Sigma Pi. Resident Assistant, Watson Hall. REVOLINSKI. ROBERT P. BS, CNR, unspec. date RICHARDS, MARK A. BS. L S, 5 83 Tri-Beta Biologv Club RICHTER, ELLEN E. BS. COPS, 12 83 Captain. Women's Swim Team. Women's Track Team ROBERTS, SUSAN M. BS. COFA. 12 83 U A B. Amencan Marketing Association; S ET.. Residence Hall Council. ROBINSON. GREGORY A. BS, CNR, unspec. date Fisheries and Wildlife Society. Wisconsin Parks and Recreation Association. ROEKER. KURT R. BS. COPS, 5 83 ROESLER. TODD R. BS, L S, unspec. date Association of Business and Economics Students. ROGERS, EILEEN S. BS, L S, 12 83 A M.A.; Association of Business and Economics Students. AAF; Senior Honor Society. ROLLIN, THOMAS J. BS, L S, unspec. date Account Executive. American Advertising Federation; AAF National Advertising Competition. Marketing Club RUDIS, DAUN M. BS. L S. 12 83 Soil Conservation Society of America. Soil fudging Team. Crop fudging Team. Tra-Beta. Soil Testing Service RUPERT. SUSAN J. BS, COPS. 12 83 RUSSELL, CATHERINE D. BS. CNR. 12 83 Amencan Water Resources Association RUSSELL, KATHLEEN B. BS, L S. unspec. date Semester Abroad—England RYSKOSKI, RANDALL J. BS, L S, 5 83 Football; Treasurer. Association of Business and Economics Students. VITA Program SACKMAN, MICHAEL G. BS, L S, 12 83 P.A.S.O.; Student Senator. SADUSKE, CAROL S. BS, COPS, 5 83 Intramurals; S.H.A.C.; Resident Assistant. S.H A P E.R., Renovation Committee. SALZMANN, GLENN JR. BS, CNR, 5 83 SAM, ELLINGTON N. BS, CNR L S. 12 83 International Club; Chairman. Constitution Drafting Committee. Nigenan Student Union; American Fisheries Society; International Club Soccer Team SANKOVITZ, THERESE M. MS, COPS, unspec. dale N S.S.H A . W.S.H A . AS H A SCHILLING, ELENA L. BS, COPS, 5 83 Treasurer. Sigma Tau Gamma Little Sister SCHLEY, RHODA L. BFA. COFA. 5 83 Treasurer. Student Art League SCHMIDT. DEBBIE L. BS, COFA, unspec. dale Secretary, Hall Council; Orientation Assistant; Resident Assistant. SCHMIDT. DONNA M BA. COPS. 5 83 President. Association for the Education of Young Children. Field Hockey. SCHMIDT. TAMARA J. BS. L S, 5 83 Association of Business and Economics Students. Peer Advising SCHMIDT, DANIEL W. BS. COPS. 5 83 Wrestling; Football. Resident Assistant. Assistant Director. Thomson Hall. Student Representative. H P.E R.A. SCHMITT, LAWRENCE L. BS, L S. unspec. date President. Marketing Association. Association of Business and Economics Students. Archer)- Club. Ski Club SCHNEIDER, BARBARA A. BS, COPS. 5 83 President. Residence Hall Council 79-'80. Presidents Hall Council; Executive Board. Campus Leaders Association. C L A.C.U.R.H SCHREMP, SUSAN J. BS, L S. 12 82 Student Manager. University Center. University Center Policy Board. SCHUELKE, DONNA G. BS. L S, 5 83 Women's Basketball SCHULZ, MARY T. BS, COPS, unspec. date ACT. SCHURER. KELLY L. BS. COPS, 5 83 Fashion Merchandising Club. Resident Assistant. SCHWARTZ. DOREEN K. BS, L S, unspec. date Psychology Club. A I R O Club. SCHWEBS. SUZANNE M. BS, COPS, 12 83 Softball; Volleyball Student Trai SEN FT. CURTIS W. BS, CNR, 12 83 President. CNR Student Associat Board. Soils Conservation Society America. Xi Sigma Phi. SEVERSON, BARBARA E. BS, CNR, unspec. date SEVERSON, JOHN F. BA. COFA. 5 83 International Folk Dancers; Yearl Photographer. SHEPEL, LAURIE A. BS. L S, 5 83 Chemistry Club. Amencan Cheni Society; Women's Track Team. University Band and Pep Band SHERMAN, MARGARET K BS, COPS, unspec. date S.S.H A.. Student Representative Personnat Committee. SIMON, ANTHONY X. BS, COFA, 5 83 ACT. President. Tau Kappa Epi Committee Internship. SIMONSON, DEBORAH S. BS, L S, 12 83 SIX, LUANN BS, COPS, unspec. date Hall Council Representative of Burroughs Hall. SMITH, LANI L. BS, COPS, unspec. date Cheerleader. SMITH, LORI J. BA. COPS. 5 83 SMITH, P VTRICIA J. BS, COFA, 5 83 Players; Field Hockey SHOW, CHRISTOPHER J BS, CNR, unspec. date Resident Assistant. Watson Hall, Orientation Assistant. S A F . CN Honor Society SNYDER, ROSANNE J. BS, L S. 5 83 Student Association and Social V SONN. STEVEN J. BS. CNR, 5 83 ACT. SPARKS. DANIEL W. BS, CNR. 5 83 Cross Country-. Track. Tn-Brta. Wildlife Society, SPRINGER. DAVID D. BS. L S. 12 82 Campus Crusade for Christ. Pre-medical Society. Tn-Brta Biology Club; ACT SRADLF.R, JEANNE M BS, L S, unspec. date PASO STELLING, SHERRI L. BS, COPS. 5 83 G L A C U R H.; Intramurals. A S STIEFEL, KAY F.. BS, COFA, 5 83 University Choir. Swing Choir STILES, RICHIE G. BS, L S, unspec. date Resident Assistant. STRONG. THOMAS G. BS. COFA, 12 82 Amencan Advertising Federatio SULLIVAN, BARRY A. BS, CNR. 5 83 Tn-Brta. Financial Chairperson,S.C.S A DE, RANDY J. -AS, 12 82 amuraU. Ski Club. Knut cn H.ill f. Soil Conservation of America ONIK, DANIEL M :NR, 12 82 B Contemporary Entertainment, niton Hall Council. Intramural rts Director. Thomson Hall; :or and Minister. Newman Center LKOWSKI, ANN MARIE ZOPS, 5 83 VCZYKOWSKI, PAUL M MS. unspec. date •enes Society. A C T . Escort ice. VS, DENISE K. :OPS. 5 83 .T.; S E A . Food Service imittee. Forensics. YCH, MARY J. :OPS. 5 83 DE. ERIC M. -AS, 12 83 liclty Secretary, International b; United Ministehes of Higher cation; Pre-Medical Society; o's Who NER, LORI D. :NR. 5 83 lent Chapter TAPPI. Xi Sigma Pi; ional TAPPI. Lake States TAPPI; th Central District PIMA LOR, JOHN M. -AS, 5 83 licity Officer. Assocution of Iness and Economics Students, ketmg Club; TRIPPERS, stling .OR. THOMAS D AS, 12 82 •a Club ANA-NJIKE. INSTANCE T. AS, 12 82 rtary Vice-president, French »; Secretary President. Alpha Mu ma. History Club, P R IDF ►rvisor. Language Lab. ’national Club VIE, SHARLENE M :ops, 5 8 ion Merchandising Club GLIA, LOUISI A !OPS, unspec. date Council Representative. Vice-ident. Hall Council. Food Service imittee. Intramurals ;H, SARAH J. .OFA, 12 82 M, SIEW H. MS. 8 83 mational Club •LE, DIANE M. AS, unspec. dale ory Recognition Award. Pre-ical Society; International Club, feta Biology Club MAS. KAREN K. :OPS, 5 83 T. MPSON, JOLANNA R AS, 5 83 ident. Senior Honor Society, •elation of Business and lomics Students. Hansen Hall ncil—Treasurer. IntramuraU MPSON, KEITH A. AS, unspec. date rve Officers Training Program T.C. MPSON, RUTH E. OPS, 12 82 rican Society for Intenor Design; murals; Brownie leader. Icnce Hall Council MPSON, SCOTT A. BS, LAS. unspec. date Student Legal Society. President. Political Science Association. TIMM. JENNIFER BS, CNR, unspec. date TIMMLER, SHERRI R BS. COFA. 12 82 University Activities Board. Building Student Manager TISCHF.NDORF, CARLA J. BS. COPS, 5 83 A C T. (Campus Scouts. After School Action). Kappa Delta Pi. TOLSON. JAC1 L. BS. COPS. 5 83 W H A P ER . Intramurals TOMCHF.CK, JAY K. BS. LAS, 12 82 TOOLEY, DENISE L. BS, COPS, 5 83 UAB Leisure Time Activities; S.S.H A . Student Coordinator. A C T. TORNOW, THOMAS N. BS, CNR, unspec. date TOSER, LENORF. K. BS. LAS, 5 83 Vice-president. Political Science Association. Treasurer. Student Legal Society. Senior Honor Society. TRAPP, ANN J. BS, COPS, unspec. date Fashion Merchandising Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron. TRUE. BARBARA A. BS. COPS. 5 83 Alpha Delta Alpha Club TRUSKY, LAURIE A. BS, CNR, 5 83 Pom Pon Squad TSCHUMPER, JAMES B BS, COFA. 12 82 President. Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship; Inlramurals TUL1SAARI, BER1T E. BS, LAS. 5 83 Inlramurals. Association of Business and Economics Students. TUNNEY, KIMBERLY A. BS, COFA, 5 83 TUREK, LAURA A. BS, COFA. 5 83 Secretary, Soccer Club TURNER. ALEXIS A. BS, LAS, unspec. date flyer Hall Council; Avsocution of Business and Economics Students; ACT. TURZINSKI, TODD L. BS, CNR. unspec. date Archery Club. Soil Conservation o America. IntramuraU. TWIOG. SHARON A BS. COPS. 5 83 TYLER. DANIEL K. BS, LAS, unspec. date Residence Hall Council; Association of Business and Economics Students. ULRICH, COLLEEN R. BS, LAS, 12 82 UNERTL, GUY F. BS. CNR, 5 83 Secretary. University Activities Board. President, Campus leaders Association. President, TAPPI VALINE, DEBRA K. BS, LAS. 5 83 Association of Business and Economics Students. Executive Committee, Computer Science Association, Wing Representative. Neale Hall Council. VAN ABLE. JACQUELINE R. BS, COEA. unspec. date VANDEN BUSCH, MARK W. BS, LAS, unspec. date Intramurals. Association of Business and Economics Students VANDRESER, SUSAN R. BS. COPS. 5 83 University Choir. Madrigal Singers VANDRESER. JOHN J. BS. LAS, unspec. date VARTABEDIAN, DON1C J. BS, COPS, unspec. date VESSALO. PAULA C. BS, CNR, unspec. date VETRANO. NANCY G. BFA, COFA. 5 83 Navigators. A.C.T. VOF.LLINGS, LYNN M. BS. CNR. 12 82 American Water Resources Association. WALDRON, JUL1ANNE M. BS, LAS, unspec. date Association of Business and Economics Students WANSERSKI, JOHN R. BS, LAS, unspec. date WARNER, CHRIS M. BS, LAS, 5 83 ACT. WARNER, QUINN A. BS, COPS, 5 83 Resident Assistant. IntramuraU WEBER. DEBORA L. BS. COPS, 5 83 WEBER. LORI A. BS. LAS, 12 83 Tn-Brta Biology Club. IntramuraU WF.1DENSEE. JENNIFER C. BS. CNR. 12 83 Student Senator. Environmental Interpreters and Naturalists Assocution. Society of American Foresters WENDT. MARK M. BS, LAS. 5 83 WENTZF.L, ANN BS, COPS. 5 83 Volleyball. Dietetics Club; AC T WERRE, MARK S. BS, CNR. 5 83 S.A.F.; Park and Recreation Assocution; TRIPPF.RS. Inlramurals WEST. PAUL H BS, LAS, 5 83 WILLIAMS, HEIDI J. BS, COPS. 5 83 WILLS. KAREN L. BS, LAS, 5 83 Assocution of Business and Economics Students. Budget Coordinator. American Slarketing Assocution. American Advertising Federation. UBA TRIPPERS WILSON, CYNTHIA J. BS. LAS. 12 82 University Choir W1MME, KRIS J. BS, CNR. unspec. date Xt Sigma Pi Honor Society. Society ol American Foresters WINGERT, JOHN L. BS, COFA, 5 83 A C T.; IntramuraU W1NNEMULLER. LYNN BS. LAS, 5 83 Spanish Club. Alpha Mu Gamma; Beta WISDOM, PETE J. BS. CNR, 5 83 W1SSING, DEBORAH A. BS. COFA, 5 83 President. Amcncan Advertising Federation. American Marketing Association WOELFEL, CHRISTINE A. BS. COFA, 5 83 OWLFF, CYNTHIA J. BS, COPS, 5 83 WREN, TRENT A. BS, CNR, 5 83 Karate Club. Knut en Hall Council. Wildlife Society. WRYCHA, SANDRA L. BS, COFA, unspec. date President. University Activities Board. Who's Who. WUESTENHAGEN. ROBERT G. BS. CNR. 5 83 Society of American Foresters YAU, LEE-KHUEN BS. LAS, 5 83 International Club ZACHER, ELIZABETH A. BS, COFA, unspec. date Information Desk Worker. Semester Abroad—England, Resident Assistant; IntramuraU ZANOTELLI, ROBERT V. BS. COPS, 12 82 ZAREMBA, JEFF G. BS, LAS, unspec. date ZDROIK, LYNN M. BS, LAS, unspec. date ZDROIK. MICHAEL D. BS. CNR, 5 83 ZELLER, MARY F.. BS, COPS, unspec. date Vice-presidenlfSeeretary. Halt Council. Association of Education for Young Children Z1EHER, DANIEL A. BS. COFA, 12 82 Wing Representative; Hall Council; Student Art League ZIF.MER, DONNA R. BS, COPS, unspec. date Dietetics Club Z1CMAN. STEPHEN A. BS. LAS, 12 82 Alpha Phi Omega ZIOLKOWSKl, VIC G. BA, COFA, 12 82 Tau Kappa Epsilon; Vice-president Visual Arts. UAB; SET. ZOMCHEK. CINDY D. BS. LAS. 5 83 ZOMCHEK, SHERYL P. BS, COPS. 5 83 Basketball ZUKA1T1S, LYNDA M. BS, CNR. 12 82 173Organizations American Advertising Federation.....................................................................176 A.S.I.D.............................................................................................176 A.W.R.A.............................................................................................177 A.B.H.S.............................................................................................177 Association for Community Tasks.....................................................................178 A.E.Y.C.............................................................................................178 C.I.A. (Chemists In Action).........................................................................179 CNR Student Association Board.......................................................................179 Debot Center Student Managers.......................................................................180 Gamma Theta Upsilon.................................................................................180 Hansen Hall Council ................................................................................181 History Club........................................................................................181 Intramurals.........................................................................................182 International Club..................................................................................182 Karate Club.........................................................................................183 Marketing Association...............................................................................183 Mid-Americans.......................................................................................184 M.E.N.C.............................................................................................184 Neale Hall Council..................................................................................185 Phi Alpha Theata....................................................................................185 Players, The........................................................................................186 Pointer Magazine Staff..............................................................................186 Political Science Association ......................................................................187 Psych Club..........................................................................................187 Residence Hall Council..............................................................................188 Senior Honor Society................................................................................196 S. H.A.P.E.R.......................................................................................188 Siasefi.............................................................................................197 Sigma Tau Gamma.....................................................................................197 Sigma Tau Gamma Little Sisters......................................................................189 Spanish Club........................................................................................189 Student Experimental Television ....................................................................190 Student Legal Society...............................................................................190 Student Society of Arboriculture....................................................................191 T. A.P.P.I.........................................................................................191 Technical Services..................................................................................192 U. C. Information Center...........................................................................192 U.C. Student Managers...............................................................................193 University Activities Board.........................................................................193 University Writers .............................................................................194 Waterpolo Club......................................................................................194 Wildlife Society, The...............................................................................195 W.P.R.A.............................................................................................195 WWSP-90FM...........................................................................................196American Advertising Federation The purpose of the American Advertising Federation is to give students the opportunity to work with advertising personnels. AAF would develop professional attitudes and work habits of students who wish to choose advertising to be their career. Major activities of AAF included doing advertising work for campus organizations and community businesses. With a total of twenty members, AAF was advised by Eric Somers. A.S.I.D. The American Society of Interior Designers organized trips to locations around Wisconsin dealing with interior design. The group also organized several donut and pizza sales in the campus. The purpose of the A.S.I.D. is to alert interior designing students to the options available to them in their career, and also to show them new trends and fashions in interior designing. With twenty-five members, A.S.I.D. was advised by Mary Ann Baird. 76A.W.R.A Students with interests in water resources would be considered for membership in the Advancement of Water Resources Association. Research, planning, development, and education are the purposes of A.W.R.A. The group also provides interaction among water resources majors and minors. Earl Spangenberg advised the forty members. A.B.E.S. The Association of Business and Economics Students organized career planning workshops and mock interviews in the campus. The A.B.E.S. provided a communication link between the business students and the faculty members. The group also provided a variety of opportunities to expose students to the atmosphere of the corporate world. Jim Haine advised the 150 members of the A.B.E.S. 177Association for Community Tasks The Association for Community Tasks is a volunteer non-profit organization. The A.C.T. worked through seventeen agencies, placing students in positions of their choice. There were forty student leaders and 310 volunteers. On April 27, the A.C.T. organized the 'Recognition Dinner' to reward the volunteers for their hard-work and commitment. Diane Bailiff advised the team. A.E.Y.C. Janet Malone advised the twenty members of the Association for the Education of Young Children. The purpose of the A.E.Y.C. is to provide members with educational experience that will help them in preparing for future careers in Early Childhood Education. The A.E.Y.C. organized the Family Fun Night during the “Week of the Young Children." The primary focus is on how to meet the needs and rights of young children. 178C.I.A. (Chemists in Action) The American Chemical Society Student Chapter's purpose is to promote an active interest in the field of chemistry. Students of all backgrounds are encouraged to participate. The group organized tours of both industrial and research labs. The group was advised by Steve Bondeson. CNR Student Association Board The College of Natural Resources Student Association Board organized orientation nights at the beginning of the fall and spring semesters. The twenty-three members comprised of students and faculty members of the College of Natural Resources only. The purpose of the group is to act as advisors or sounding boards between students and faculty of the college. The group would also try to alleviate problems between student organizations in the college. David Trainer advised the group. 179Debot Center Student Managers The administration of the Debot Center building is the main task of the six Debot Center student managers. Head student manager Meg Wippich guided the group towards achieving the four missions of the student manager program. Gamma Theta Upsilon Robert Anderson advised Gamma Theta Upsilon. GTU organized a spring party for the members. The GTU helped students with course selection and provided job information to graduating geographers. 180Hansen Hall Council The Hansen Hall Council planned and provided educational and recreational activities for the residents of Hansen Hall. Some of the activities included a Parents' Weekend, a raft trip and an all-hall Halloween party. The forty members of the Hansen Hall Council were advised by Curt Galloway. History Club History Club-UWSP is a campus organization that promotes the study and appreciation of history. The 20 members of the club were advised by Neil Lewis. 18)Intramurals Intramurals set up, organized and supervised various recreational events for students to compete in. Intramurals also supervised the Phy. Ed. building so that it could be put to effective use. The purpose of Intramurals is to give students and faculty members the opportunity to enjoy their recreations during their free time at little or no expense. Dale Schallert advised the sixteen members of Intramurals. International Club The International Club organized the International Dinner and International Festival. Both events drew attention to the different cultural displays of various countries. The International Club was formed with the purpose to promote and encourage an exchange of cultures throughout the nations by providing opportunities for friendship, understanding, and the social interests of the members. The 150 members of the club were advised by Marcus Fang and William Clark. 182Karate Club The UWSP Karate Club went to UW-Madison to take part in the AAKF Tournament on Oct. 9, 1982 and Belt Testing on Dec. 3, 1982. The purpose of the club is to promote physical health by developing concentration and confidence through the art of self-defense. Tony DeSardi instructed and advised the 50 members. Marketing Association The UWSP Marketing Association organized a Milwaukee career forum and a field trip to Kimberly-Clark. The goals of the group: to gain practical marketing experience, to develop sound thinking in marketing theory and knowledge of marketing principles, and to promote friendly relations between students and business people. Richard Choyke and Jay Poutinen advised the group of 25 members. 183Mid-Americans The purpose of the Mid-Americans is to integrate dance, music and drama techniques to present popular and Broadway music in a well-rounded entertainment format. Judy May advised the 14 members. M.E.N.C. The Music Educators National Conference's goal is to get music education majors involved in as much music education activities as possible. MENC distributed Music Educators Journal to circulate ideas and articles. MENC's 30 members were advised by Barbara Alvarez. J84Neale Hall Council The Neale Hall Council dealt with policies concerning the hall. The council organized special parties during Halloween and Valentine's Day. Dawn Williams and Amy Sievert advised the six members of the council. Phi Alpha Theta Phi Alpha Theta is a National Honor Organization promoting the study of History. Phi Alpha Theta organized a display of the Portage County Historical Society's Museum in the LRC. Only Juniors and Seniors with a B average can join the Phi Alpha Theta. Neil Lewis served as the group's advisor. 185The Players The Players is the student organization of the Department of Theatre Arts and the University Theatre. The primary interests and concerns are in theatrical activities of the university and other educational activities of the Department of Theatre Art. Chris Seefeldt advised the 35 players. Pointer Magazine Staff With Mike Daehn as the staff editor, the Pointer was changed to Pointer Magazine. Weekly news and features kept students and university officials informed on events and happenings that affected them. Dan Houlihan advised the Pointer Magazine staff. 186 Political Science Association The Political Science Association organized a Senatorial debate between Proxmire and McCallum. The 25 members of the association intend to foster and promote political awareness on campus and in the community. The association was advised by Edward Miller. Psych Club Doug Henderson advised the 20 members of the Psychology Club. The purpose of the club is to provide an informal atmosphere for the discussion and comprehension of psychological ideas and concepts. The club organized several fields trips and sleep clinics in Madison, Norwood and Marshfield. 87Residence Hall Council The Residence Hall Council provided opportunities to students in residence halls to meet with one another and all segments of the campus population by organizing social, cultural and recreational programs. John Jury advised the twenty members. S.H.A.P.E.R. The Safety Health Athletics Physical Education Recreation intends to develop leadership and promote good scholarship among its members. Duaine Counsell, Robert Bowen and Rosalind Kociuba advised the 250 members of SHAPER. 188Sigma Tau Gamma Little Sisters The Little Sisters of Sigma Tau Gamma is a woman's auxiliary to the Sigma Tau Gamma. The 20 members worked together to build leadership qualities, and life-long friendships. The group organized several philanthropic projects. Spanish Club The Spanish Club organized cultural gatherings with Tertu-lia during the fall and spring. The 30 members attended the Hispanic Theater in Madison and a folk fair in Milwaukee. Mel Bloom advised the club. 189Student Experimental Television The Student Experimental Television broadcasts the Trivia Contest over cable, as well as weekly programming on Cable Channel 3. The 40 members were provided with first-hand television production experience. Joel Muhvic advised the group. Student Legal Society The purpose of the Student Legal Society is to promote and foster the expansion of the legal awareness of the students of UWSP and the community. The society provided information pertaining to matters concerning a career in law. The 25 members of the society were advised by Edward Miller and John Morser. 190Student Society of Arboriculture The Student Society of Arboriculture organized pruning workshops and tree plantings around the campus. The group's purpose is to encourage awareness and care of trees. The 30 members was advised by Robert Miller. T.A.P.P.I. Members of the Technical Association of the Pulp and Paper Industry attended a national meeting in Atlanta. The association promoted education in the science and engineering of pulp and paper manufacture, and encouraged the professional development of students preparing for careers in the pulp and paper industry. Larry Graham served as the advisor. There are 90 members in the association. 191Technical Services Technical Services organized the Bratfest, Bluegrass '83 and Wellness '83. Technical Services provided sound and light production, and also technical support. There were 25 members in the group. U C Information Center The 26 employees of the U.C. Information Center informed and directed UWSP students, faculty and visitors about all the areas, functions and operations of UWSP and the University Center. 192 UC Student Managers The University Center Building Student Managers assisted students and the community with general information desk services, in addition to assisting in special set-ups for conferences and meetings. The UC Student Managers were responsible for the safety and security of the University Center. John Rasmussen and Bob Busch served as the advisors. University Activities Board The University Activities Board sponsored Homecoming, Charlie Daniels' Band, and several concerts in the Encore. Rick Gorbette advised the 9 members. 193University Writers The University writers publish the Barney Street. The University writers also sponsored regional and national writers. Workshops were held to provide students with the opportunity to improve their writing skills. Richard Behm advised the writers. Waterpolo Club The UWSP waterpolo Club organized several tournaments for its members. The club hopes to make people more aware of this sport and get anyone interested involved in playing. Lynn Blair served as the club's advisor. 194The Wildlife Society The Student Chapter of The Wildlife Society has 150 members. The purpose of the group is to develop and promote sound stewardship of wildlife resources. The group hopes to increase awareness and appreciation of wildlife values. Raymond Anderson adivsed the group. W.P.R.A. The Wisconsin Parks and Recreation Association had its annual banquet in April. The purpose of the association is to unite students and professionals with a common interest in park and recreation related fields. Richard Geesey advised the 30 members. 195WWSP-90FM WWSP-90FM is also known as The Music Spectrum. WWSP-90FM organized the Trivia Contest and a concert in campus. Jim Haney advised the 50 members of the station. Senior Honor Society The Senior Honor Society fostered leadership, scholarship and fellowship among its members. Students in the upper 109t of their class may apply for membership. A committee will then select members. Helen Godfry advised the society. 196Siasefi V iVM ir, mi: . ni«n KIIIU SHU SVkSf Central State Siasefi, under the direction of Fred Copes and Doug Post, visited River Pines Nursing Home, monthly, sponsored Happy Hours and planned Homecoming activities for UWSP alumni. The group's purpose is to improve fellowship among its 15 members and promote school spirit in cooperation with other UWSP organizations. Sigma Tau Gamma The annual Bratfest is the most noted activity planned by the Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity. This year's crowd was the biggest ever. Music by La Crosse's Centurian, beer, brats and good friends helped make the event an overwhelming success. The social fraternity hoped to promote the welfare of its 20 members to the highest ideals of manhood, brotherhood and citizenship. Bud Steiner was advisor for the group. 197Bluegrass 198199The Producers The Producers, who have appeared regularly on Music Television, gave a performance in UWSP. The group who brought us such hits as "What's He Got That I Ain't Got," and "Certain Kind of Girl," appeared in the Berg Gym on May 9. The opening act was performed by Spooner. The concert was sponsored by the University Activities Board and WSPT. 200 Spooner 201Set our elegant collection of beautiful diamond rings with so much choice at a price vou can afford. 1116 Main Street 344-2584 W ' J EWELERS American snv nGs ano LOfin 640 DIVISION ST. P.0. BOX 148 STEVENS POINT. Wl 54481 202DCDZH wc brazier HOME OF THE FULL MEAL DEAL 3324 Church Street Stevens Point, WI SPECIALIZE in: —hunting —fishing —camping —skiing —scuba —weight lifting CORNER Open every day until 8:00 p.m. 1003 Main St. Stevens Point, Wisconsin 54481204205The 1982-83 Horizon Staff 206 1983 Hori .on staff, left to right, in front: Bob Busch, advisor; Jim Pierson, photo advisor; Dale Klapmeier; Richard Burnside; in back: Sue Lendman; Donna Brauer; Wong, Park-Fook.Donna M. Brauer Lay-out Editor Wong, Park-Fook Copy Editor Dear Friends, The theme of this 1983 volume of HORIZON is one of RAINBOWS. A rainbow is a beautiful array of colors with mystical qualities. Buried at the end of a rainbow is, of course, a pot of gold and people are constantly searching for that end. To me, chasing rainbows is synonomous with following your dreams. Webster defines a rainbow as "an illusory goal or hope." Illusion maybe, but what is life without hopes and dreams, and rainbows by which to follow them? How appropriate that even now, as I write this, the rain outside is slowly beginning to dissipate, and as the sun quietly tries to cast its splendor over the trees, I can see the soft hues of a rainbow shining through. What an inspiration as I try to capture in words its very essence. In years to come, this yearbook will hold much meaning for me in that it will help me to relive this very significant part of my life. But right now it symbolizes a culmination of my years here at U.W.S.P. and a new beginning. As one of the 900 graduating seniors, I will be moving on with many hopes and dreams for the future, but the many memories of my experiences here I'll always hold close to my heart. So, as I close this chapter of my life, I eagerly await what the other side of the rainbow holds for me. I would like to thank this year's staff and our advisors Bob Busch and the late Jim Pierson. I wish the 1984 staff the best of luck. Sincerely, SUE LENDMAN Dale Klapmeier Business Manager Richard Burnside Photo Editor 207It is with great sadness that we dedicate this 1983 Rainbows issue of Horizon to the late Jim Pierson, Horizon's Photo Advisor of many years. He'll always be remembered and missed by all who knew him, especially by the Horizon Staff to which he endlessly gave his knowledge, guidance and friendship.


Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1

1982

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1

1984

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1

1985

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1

1986

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