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

 - Class of 1984

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1984 volume:

HORIZON 1983-1984 The University of Wisconsin Stevens Point Stevens Point, Wisconsin 54481 Volume 8 TABLE OF CONTENTS Voyages........ Special Events Features....... Organizations Sports......... Student Life.... Professionals... Seniors........ Closing........ ....4 ..10 ..26 ..54 ..78 106 158 182 210 Donna M. Brauer, Editor-in-Chief Jim Sell, Photo Editor Min-Seng Chew, Business Manager Paul E. Kennedy, Copy Editor Mary F. Moore, Layout Editor Bob Busch, Advisor Special thanks to: Rick Gorbette, UAB Advisor; Pointer Magazine; Steve Swan, SID; Julie Denker; Greg Kremer; Trippers; Eagle Walkers; . . . and all those, too numerous to mention. 3THE POINTERS ROLL FROM QUANDT TO KEMPER One of the most incredible voyages taken this year at UWSP was by the Pointer men's basketball team. The team journeyed to Kansas City to compete in the NAIA basketball tournament. The Pointers' odyssey began with a win in the District 14 tournament. UWSP rolled past Eau Claire 64-54. That gave them the right to take their top-ranked defense to Kansas City. The Pointers made it to the national finals. On the way they crushed the number-one team in the country. West Virginia Wesleyan, 77-50. The K.C. voyage came to a halt in the finals. UWSP took Fort Hays to overtime before losing, 48-46. Terry Porter's 125 points won him the tournament MVP award. With the District 14 trophy in hand, the UWSP players look forward to Kansas City.Terr)- Porter's play won the MVP award. The Pointers, second in the nation, returned to an enthusiastic pep rally. 5Voyage—(voi-ij), n. An act or instance of traveling. Under this broad definition, many things can be considered a voyage. At UWSP, the voyages may be as simple as the trek to Collins Classroom Center when it is 30 degrees below zero. Or it may be the long road to Daytona for Spring Break. A freshman voyages into the Residence Halls for the first time. A sophomore maps out the itinerary of their major. Juniors get to leave the now-familiar Halls and roam for their own housing. Is $475 plus utilities too much? Seniors face the difficult expedition into the job market. Once again, the questions focus on travel: Do I relocate? Do I move home? Do I go to grad school?Other voyages appear. They may take place on a rolling path or a sheer rock face. Some tried hanggliding. Others chose more conventional flying and spent a semester abroad. Eagle walkers went 200 miles to raise money. Norman Keats' Blue Star compass took up its place outside the LRC. AH of these are special voyages, part of UWSP.SEMESTER ABROAD IN ENGLAND On August 22, 1983, forty-eight green American students and three leaders boarded Iceland Air at O'Hare International Airport on a four-month 2 journey. Anxieties turned to excitement as we flew through seven time zones and landed many hours later in Luxembourg. We were really on our way! In the next month we raced across the continent, seeing things that we could have only dreamed of a year ago. We became so good at figuring out different exchange rates that it seemed hard to believe we hadn't been doing it all our lives. It was all the pictures, stories, and more. Just ask any one of us ... if you can find us. Lisa Gay 9SPECIAL EVENTS Homecoming................12 Winter Carnival...........16 Rugby fest................18 Bratfest..................19 Earth week................20 Musicfest.................22 Trivia....................24 The Special Events at UWSP ranged from global to trivial. Earthweek '84 featured a debate on nuclear and chemical waste, and focused on alternative energy forms. For the 16th year, WWSP sponsored the world's largest trivia contest. Over 300 teams competed in the 54-hour contest. Homecoming went out on a "What A Feeling'' theme. Rugbyfest was a journey into pain and exhaustion. Sigma Tau Gamma ventured into another Bratfest on April 28 at Bukolt Park. The Winter Carnival took off on a "Sno-lympics" theme. nHOMECOMING 1983 UAB sponsored Homecoming '83 with a "What A Feeling" theme. Jody Pence of UAB Special Events coordinated the activities. This year's Homecoming was an attempt to reinvolve the student body. The results of the efforts were mixed. The competition for King and Queen was fierce, with 14 couples trying for the crown. The Triathlon, a new competition, did not get off of the ground because of a lack of entries. The University Center also got in on the Homecoming activities. Their theme for the week was "Puttin' on the Ritz", based on a Fred Astaire song that was remade by the group Taco. Students were treated to O.J. Anderson, "The Good-Time Mime", who performed in the Encore. 1213HOMECOMING The actual day of Homecoming dawned cool and overcast. It didn't quiet the enthusiasm or the pomp of the homecoming parade. The UWSP marching band led down the parade route to Goerke Field. The game itself was not memorable. Stevens Point was trounced, 42-7, by Whitewater. The Warhawks jumped out to an early lead and looked back. The loss did not deter UWSP students from "Puttin' on the Ritz". 14PUTTIN' ON THE RITZ 15UAB WINTER CARNIVAL The UAB Winter Carnival was held from February 6-11. Billed as the "Snolympics", the Carnival attracted hundreds of participants. While the "other" Olympic teams were slugging it out in Sarajevo in events such as luge, bobsledding, and the biathlon, UWSP students got their fill of competition in tug-of-war, snow football, and snowball throws. UAB Special Events sponsored the Winter Carnival once again. Jody Pence coordinated the UAB efforts. 16SNOLYMPICS 17RUGBY ARCTICFEST A warm weekend in February was the setting of the 1984 Rugby Arcticfest. Twenty teams from all over the midwest participated in this year's event, sponsored by the Stevens Point Rugby Football Club. Eau Claire won the tournament, while the Stevens Point team could do no better than a consolation bracket finish. The conditions were sloppy, as the temperatures reached an unseasonably high 46 degrees. By the time the Sunday finals were played, there was more mud than snow on the ground. The competition in the 20-team field was rounded out with teams from Michigan, Illinois, and Minnesota. 18BRAT FEST Tons of brats, thousands of brat buns, truckloads of keg beer, hundreds of people and one live band were mixed together at Bratfest, sponsored by Sigma Tau Gamma. Held on a cool, sunny Saturday in late April, Bratfest participants managed to stay warm by dancing to the music of the band, "On the Air" and by herding around the beer and brat tables. JRS III ' Ml ■e5w W t . . . . . maaltilfill Big Brother »s watching—Bratfe t 1984EARTHWEEK Earthweek was held April 11-18. It was sponsored by EEN A, Environmental Council and other environmental groups. Highlights of the week included: A filmfest with movies about acid rain and wildlife, a presentation by keynote speaker Stewart Udall—former Secretary of the Interior under President Kennedy—and Earthtunes. Earthtunes is a group of environmental musicians who performed on the CNR front lawn. The film "No Nukes" was shown. Sweet C. e a2) A hand made, working solar oven.MUSIC FESTTRIVIA 1984 A record 309 teams tuned in to WWSP 90FM for the 1984 Trivia Contest. Billed as "the world's largest trivia contest," the competition had a "The Year is Here" theme. Junior-high school teacher Jim "Oz" Oliva compiled the 432 questions. The contest started at 6 p.m. on Friday, April 6, and ended a weary 54 hours later. Network captured the top honors for the second straight year. The team took the lead in the 54th hour by answering a 300-point question that no one else did. The contest featured questions dealing with George Orwell and his best-selling book, 1984. 74 Jim "Oz" Oliva, the question master. A group of broadcasters took turns announcing for the 54 hours of Trivia. 25 FEATURES James Taylor..............28 Chuck Mangione............30 Big Twist.................32 Sno Pek UXB...............33 Gil Eagles................34 Chuck Mitchell............36 Tom Parks.................37 Final Fest................38 Pat McCurdy...............39 We Can Make You Laugh ..40 The Tubes.................41 The Crucible..............42 Equus.....................44 Bloodmobile...............46 International Folk Dancers . 47 Library Reconstruction....48 Registration..............49 International Dinner......50 Kevin Hermening...........52 EPA Debate................53 27AN EVENING WITH JAMES TAYLOR 28On Sunday, April 29, UAB invited everyone to spend "an evening with James Taylor and his band". Taylor's laid back performance was loved by over 2,000 people who braved the cold rain that night. Taylor's selections included favorites as, "Up on the Roof," "Handyman," "Shower the People," and many of his other great hits. Taylor received many standing ovations that brought him back on stage for three consecutive encores. His final statement to the crowd was, "You're small but you're mighty." Maggie PasslerCHUCK MANGIONE The walls of Quandt Fieldhouse echoed with the sounds of Chuck Mangione on April 7. Mangione dazzled the audience of approximately 1,800 with his dynamite brand of music. Mangione opened the concert with his most familiar tune, "Feels So Good". He followed that with his most recent gold hit "Chase the Clouds Away". A large part of the credit for the "Mangione Sound" went to his quartet. The foursome, led by the talented Chris Vadala, played some of the most inspired solos of the evening. Mangione fans were introduced to his father, who hawks his son's memorabilia to the audience.BIG TWIST AND THE MELLOW FELLOWS On Monday Feb. 20, UAB brought Big Twist and The Mellow Fellows to campus for their second appearance. Big Twist and The Mellow Fellows are a Rhythm and Blues band from the Chicago area. They performed in the PBR room before a crowd of about 400. Some of their most enjoyed selections included: "200 LBS. of Joy," and "Just One Woman." 32SNO PEK UXB March 22-23 saw the Stevens Point appearance of Snopek and UXB. The two rock bands lit up the Encore with their brand of music. Sigmunc Snopek, leader of the band, gave a workshop on improvisation at the keyboards on the 22nd. He was then joined by the rest of his band for the concert the next night. Snopek, known around the Madison and Milwaukee area, brought their hits off their albums, such as “If You Love Me, Kill Yourself." The appearance was sponsored by the University Centers. 33GIL EAGLES What do you want to be when you grow up? a drill sergeant? a flamenco dancer? Maybe a rock and roll queen is more your style. Well, you can become all of these in just a few short hours with a visit to a hypnotist. On Dec. 9, UAB Special Events brought in Gil Eagles, a show hypnotist from New York City. About 300 curious and skeptical students packed the Encore for the 8 p.m. show. Eagles' show demonstrated his prowess at extrasensory perception. He asked for two "skeptics" to blindfold him. Then Eagles thrilled the crowd by correctly reciting the serial number of a ten-dollar bill belonging to an audience member. He then named items held by his "skeptic" assistants. After this display was over. Eagles got into the hypnotism. He asked for nine volunteers from the crowd. After hypnotizing them, he put them through their paces. Ordinary students became artists, fishermen, and even martians. The crowd went home with different opinions on hypnotism and extra-sensory perception. 34BELIEVE IT OR NOT 35 ftpCHUCK MITCHELL To begin "Snolympics" or Winter Carnival, UAB brought in comedian-guitarist Chuck Mitchell to the Encore on Feb. 3. A free entertainment program, the Encore was filled to capacity. Through many of his own songs. Chuck told his stories of love, lust, tragedy, and comedy. His versatile talents allowed him to flow from a serious guitar solo into a song sure to make you laugh. Among all of Chuck Mitchell's talents, he was also able to make the audience want to participate in everything! His accents and word choices made the in-between-song transitions something to look forward to. Overall, if you missed Chuck's performance, you missed a well-rounded entertainer. 36TOM PARKS One of the highlights of Winter Carnival was the performance of comedian Tom Parks. Mr. Parks entertained over 300 people in the Encore and gave the trophy for the song chant banner competition to Thomson Hall. His comedy routine was geared to the college student. Tom asked if anyone had ever been to a nude beach and from there he told of his first nude beach experience. He had two problems but one he could solve. Lots and lots of sunscreen would solve the problem of sunburn (which is unthinkable) but a problem remained: how could he put it on casually? Tom made the announcement that UAB would raffle off a metric ton of cocaine in a dump truck. The losers could lick out the dump truck. Tom admitted that he did not like the taste of coke but he sure liked its smell! Being from Hollywood Tom was a little confused over Plover not being a suburb of Stevens Point. 37ONE LAST FLING—FINAL FEST 38 What better way to end the semester than with a big bash? That's what the Public Administration Student Organization thought. Finalfest was held at the Starlight Ballroom, Stevens Point. P.A.S.O. booked On The Air, a five-person group from Manitowoc. UWSP's Deb Rohr provided vocals for the group. Thirty-two half-barrels provided a good-time atmosphere.PAT MC CURDY On January 23, the Encore held a mixed group of people. The Pat McCurdy and the Men About Town, (formerly Yipes), band took over the stage that evening. There were punk rockers and plain ole rock and rollers present to listen to the powerful group. Playing their own songs, most people listened while a few courageous souls got up and danced all night long. Upon request, the band played songs familiar to us such as "Let's Dance" by David Bowie. As "Star Search" contestants, the band was able to meet Ed McMahon and Pat told of the experience. Although they didn't win, they said that Hollywood was a good time alone. The evening was loud, exciting and filled with free souveniors. 39WE CAN MAKE YOU LAUGH The University Activities Board brought to the UW-SP campus a comedy trio claiming, “We Can Make You Laugh." To back this claim, a S25.00 wager was made to anyone who felt he she could withstand the three straight minutes of non-stop comedy without laughing, smiling or even looking away from the comedians. Although it was a tough wager, a few people left the Encore that night, $25.00 richer. 40THE TUBES—LIVE! The Tubes, a San Francisco-based rock band, visited the Quandt Fieidhouse on October 11 with their erotic stage show. The Romantics were the opening act on that night. 41THE CRUCIBLE For the third straight year, a UWSP theatre production received recognition for excellence. The Crucible, Arthur Miller's contemporary classic, was chosen for the American College Theatre Festival. The Festival was held January 25-29 at Rockford College in Rockford, IL. The Crucible's participation at ACTF followed a highly successful run from October 7-15 in Jenkins Theatre. The 20-member cast was praised by the ACTF judges for their outstanding effort. Director Thomas F. Nevins was thrilled with the production's success. In addition to being the only show from Wisconsin chosen for the festival, UWSP was one of only two schools that had no graduate students in their show. Based on their performances in The Crucible, Bruce Busch man n and Jeannie Stehr were nominated for Irene Ryan awards. 424 r 43EQUUS The mind of a troubled psychiatrist was the setting for Equus, the Peter Shaffer drama presented by the Theatre Arts department. The show ran from February 17-25. The UWSP production offered an opportunity for many departments to explore the drama. The play's themes of passion, worship, and psychological troubles crossed many disciplines. Students in Religious Studies, Psychology, English, Communications, and Drama used the play in class. The production, directed by Alice Peet Faust, met with limited success. Small, but enthusiastic audiences were the rule. A minority were offended by the show's sexual content and profanity.45BLOODMOBILE The American Red Cross made two blood drives during the 1983-84 school year. The drives, coordinated by Donna Vanderhoof, were very successful. The Red Cross collected 518 units of blood in their October 4-6 drive. Vanderhoof termed this "a terrific turnout." The bloodmobile and crew are based in Madison. The distance makes planning of blood drives difficult. Vanderhoof had the assistance of Larry Sipiorski of UWSP. The UWSP trip was "one of the smoothest runs" the Red Cross made. According to Vanderhoof, the Red Cross is pleased with the turnout and interest in blood donation at UWSP. 46INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCERS The International Folk Dancers performed at the Sentry Theatre on March 30-31. "Dance: A Celebration of Life" was the theme for this year's festival. Over 500 people attended the performances this year. According to the organization's president, John Knowlton, the group performed 12 folk dances from various countries. Included among these dances were a Krakowiak (Poland), a Harmonica (Israel), Tinikling (Philippines), and an Albanian Wedding Dance. Knowlton added that the 22-member effort was well received and would be continued next year. 47FACELIFT FOR THE LRC In the Spring of 1984, students watched workmen cover the familiar Sundial with earth. The Learning Resource Center and the area surrounding it were being prepared for a major addition to the LRC building. An entire floor plus 4 wing additions to each side of the building are to be completed by the Spring of 1985. The growing campus population and new majors offered here at UW-Stevens Point influenced the expansion of the Learning Resource Center. DMB 48REGISTRATION Thousands of people crammed their way into Quandt Fieldhouse. Anxiety was high, the tension was obvious. Some people went home as winners, while others felt the well-known agony of defeat. There was as much emotion as any Stevens Point vs. Whitewater basketball game. The only catch is tbat this is not a basketball game. It has nothing to do with wrestling or any other sport. It is the twice-a-year experience known as registration. Registration consisted of over 50 different lines for students to sign up for classes. For most, it went smoothly. For others, it is just a day to sit and ponder closed classes and schedule changes. 49INTERNATIONAL DINNER Every year students from all over the world get together to host the dinner of dinners at UW-SFs Allen Center. Members of the International Club prepare foods and entertainment typical of their native countries. This year's meal featured Malaysian foods and was highlighted by foods from Spain, Africa, and South America. A choral group and various members provided song and dance for the audience. The entire meal was prepared by the students beginning the evening before the dinner and continuing straight through the night right up to serving time. DMB so51KEVIN HERMENING Kevin Hermening, the former Iranian hostage, spoke to a group of UWSP students. The 24-year-old Hermening, now a student at UW-Oshkosh, spoke on the physical and mental trials of his 444-day stay. Hermening was the youngest of the 53 hostages, and the only one from Wisconsin. He was one of 13 Marines defending the U.S. embassy on the day that it fell. He spoke of his captors as students who would bring schoolbooks along with them when they were on guard duty. He also spoke of the incredible welcome that the hostages received when they returned home. He stated that none of the 53 knew that the American public even was interested in them. 52THE DEBATE OF THE DECADE Tuesday, April 17, saw UWSP at the center of the "Debate of the Decade." Rita Lavelle, former head of the Environmental Protection Agency Superfund cleanup program, came to Point to debate with Lewis Regenstein. Regenstein is the author of the books America the Poisoned and the Politics of Extinction. The well-attended debate, moderated by SGA President Scott West, discussed the environmental policies of the Reagan Administration. Regenstein took the position that the Reagan Administration's environmental policies have weakened the environmental legislation. Lavelle countered with the argument that environmental regulation in America is costly to taxpayers and creates hysteria. The debate lasted over two hours and was sponsored by UAB and CNR—Student Advisor)' Board. 53t - 'ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Delta Alpha............... Alpha Mu Gamma.................. American Marketing Association. A.S.I.D......................... A.W.R.A......................... A.C.T........................... A.B.E.S......................... Association of Graduate Students C.L.A........................... 56 56 57 57 58 58 59 59 60 Cornerstone Christian Community ..60 CNR STAB...........................61 E.E.N.A............................61 Fisheries..........................62 Gamma Theta Upsilon................62 History............................63 I.A.B.C. S.B.C.....................63 International Club.................64 International Folk Dancers.........64 Knutzen Hall Council...............65 Neale Hall Council.................65 Peace Campus Center................66 Phi Alpha Theta....................66 Phi Upsilon Omicron................67 Pointer Magazine...................67 Roach Hall Council.................68 Senior Honor Society...............68 Sigma Tau Gamma....................69 Ski Club...........................69 Smith Hall Council.................70 S.A.F..............................70 S.C.S..............................71 S.E.T.V............................71 S.G.A..............................72 S.L.S..............................73 Trippers...........................73 U.A.B..............................73 University Band....................74 U p S..............................74 University Writers.................75 W.H.E.A.—S.M.S.....................75 W.P.R.A............................76 Women's Soccer Club................76 Watson Hall Council................77 Wildlife Society...................77 55ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ALPHA MU GAMMA Alpha Mu Gamma. Row 1: D. Omernick, M. Seiler, L. Zietlow, D. Blocher. Row 2: D. Lemancik, D. R. Batzko, P. Falk, B. Phiel, M. Tomfohrde. Absent from photo: K. Brockman, L. jurgella, P. Fugi. zultebe! 56AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION The American Marketing Association is an organization open to business majors who are pursuing a marketing career. The group's major activities centered around setting up possible business situations for its members. The group staged mock interviews with its members and worked on actual case studies supplied by the Small Business Institute. The 4-year-old group had 20 members and was advised by Jay Poutinen. 1st row: T. Firkus, L. Sanville, I. Steppkc, R. Knaus, S. Murphy, P. Johnson. 2nd row: J. Maus, D. Zintman. T. Dcsorcy, J. Fox, M. Smrstick, B. Schumacher, D. Guse. J, Gehrmann, J. Anderson, T. Patterson, J. Poutinen. A.S.I.D. The American Society of Interior Designers numbered about 35 members this year. The group met bi-monthly. ASID brought in guest speakers to talk to students. Sue Hickey of Sentry Insurance gave a talk on design to students. ASID took trips to the Merchandise Mart in Chicago and the Marathon County Chair Display. To raise money, the organization held an ice cream sale at the end of April. They also assisted at the UWSP Open House on March 25. 1st row: L. Servey, R. Quist, J. Rot has 2nd row: M. Zdroik, R. Barnes 3rd row: K. Mandlin, A. Nienow, L. Sonnentag. 4th row: L. Fontanini, L. Brcscman, C. Bottger. 57AWRA The American Water Resources Association spent 1983-84 bringing in speakers to discuss issues important to the group. AWRA heard from Stu Hanson, a Peace Corps worker. They also sponsored speakers from the Wisconsin Valley Improvement Corporation. The group's April banquet saw Ron Henning of the U.S. Geological Survey give the keynote address. AWRA made money by selling t-shirts in the U.C. Concourse and lab manuals for Water 180. 1st row: j. Stauner, ). Faust, K. Wedig, M. Swanson, M. Putzi, E. Spangenberg, J. Schaefgen, A. Polzin, T. Kemper, D. Sullivan, P. Daigle, J. Tcchtman, J. Zwickc, P. Bayer, B. Krick, P. Hansen. ASSOCIATION OF COMMUNITY TASKS The purpose of the Association for Community Tasks is to coordinate student volunteers to work in the Portage County area. The nine executive board members worked with over 300 volunteers during 1983-84. The projects ranged from the old to the new. Volunteers spent time in the "Adopt-a-Grandparent" efforts at the Portage County Home. They also worked with the Headstart program for preschool children of low income households. 1st row: L. Kehoe, D. Streveler, L. Scigcrt, L. Pooler, G. Hilton, A. Turner. 2nd row: D. Dobeck, D. Beatly, A. Applekamp, M. Hendiede. L. Servey, J. Denning. 3rd row: B. Holle, F. O'Brien, S. Christine, M. Vanheret, J. Baumgart, ). Bell.ABES ABES. Row 1: P. Warner, G. Feltz, J. Bass, M. Frencki, J. Harring, M. Kunz, M. Foley. (The executive board). ASSOCIATION OF GRADUATE STUDENTS Association of Graduate Students. Row 1: K. Short, D. Saszak. M. Stein, M. Zeckmei-ster. Row 2: J. Overby, E. Ber-gerson, S. Cohen, D. Tooley, K. Kamke, S. Kruger, L. Pen-dergast, M. Parsley, D. Ross, D. Edelstein, R. Vander Hoof. 59CAMPUS LEADERS ASSOCIATION The Campus Leaders' Association spent the latter part of the 1983-84 year working to restructure their organization. They sought to establish advisory councils to be a communication link on campus. The group sponsored their annual awards night on May 11. They awarded special gavels to 30 outstanding student leaders and five advisors. The program was beld in the Program Banquet Room. Members of the CLA met on the first Tuesday of every month with advisor Cindy Chelcun for a dinner meeting at the Hot Fish Shoppe. l»t row: D. Vytlacil, T. Mosley, T. Hcnng. J. Johnson, C. Chelcun. CORNERSTONE CHRISTIAN MINISTRY The Campus Advance-Cornerstone Christian Ministry planned many group activities for its members. Bible studies were held every weekend for members, plus the group had two “Bring your neighbor" bible studies during the year. Cornerstone had a seminar in family enrichment. People were invited to hear guest speakers on family topics. The group also went rollerskating at the Golden Sands arena in Plover. 1st row: Denise R„ Lisa S.. Rochelle B., Leanne C., Maureen D., Kelly M., Lori W., Craig C. 2nd row: Jeff S., Jon C., Tom G., Cliff S., Jim O., Scott L„ Jay S.. Dave Z. 3rd row: Tom A., Kim D., Jerry M . Mark P„ Ed C., Clint L., Leon D„ Dave H.CNR STUDENT ADVISORY BOARD The College of Natural Re-sources-Student Advisory Board served as a unifying force in student-administration relations. According to the group's first-year advisor, Richard Geesey, CNR-STAB's main function was to direct student input to the administration. The group also acted as an umbrella for 13 CNR student organizations. They worked with the other organizations on scheduling and coordinating events. 1 1 row: K. Clarke. R. Rubin, R. Cordray. 2nd row: $. Fro t, J. Tubbs, K. Karolczak, J. Schulhauser. 3rd row: M. Ostvrdal, J. Ajeneye, A. Bousley. 4th row: T. Scholtcn, M. McNabb, B. Kiene. M. Kuehl. 5th row: J. Malsi, T. Nedobeck. EENA The Environmental Educators and Naturalist Association had a busy year. Once again, they sponsored Earth Week. It ran from April 11-18 and featured guest speakers and a Music Fest. Aside from Earth Week, EENA also sponsored aluminum can recycling in university buildings. Members of the organization built birdhouses. EENA helped with the prairie planting in Schmeekle Reserve and collected prairie seed outside of Stevens Point. They also attempted to raise awareness of environmental issues in area schoolchildren. 1st row: A. Krcjcha, M. Harrcnda. 2nd row: A. Gallagher. T. Settles, T. Stabo. 3rd row: j. Schimpff, E. Nci, N. Boyce.FISHERIES The thirty-five members of the Fisheries Society kept busy with area environmental projects. The Fishheads sponsored a Stream Improvement Day in October. They spent time at the Little Plover River, cleaning the shores. Spring semester activities included a trip to the Wild Rose Fish Hatchery to check the operation. They also did oxygen testing in four area lakes. The Fishheads membership grew in 1983-1984. The 35 members represented an increase of about five over last year. Fred Copes and Jack Heaton were the advisors. Row 1: T. Andryk, C. Jobsis, S. Wubben, P. Jensen. Row 2: J. Shcahan, K. Mencau, S. Fischer, P. Van Eimern, M. Shulski, K. Reeves. GAMMA THETA UPSILONHISTORY CLUB The major activity of the History Club this year involved a panel discussion on the Eastern Front. Professors Walclaw Soroka, Donald Dieterich and William Shelton of the History Department teamed up with Psychology's Dr. Wolfgang Horn. The History Club also sponsored a history awards night in December. General scholarships for excellence in History were given out. The awards ranged from $200-600. Neil Lewis acted as the advisor to the History Club. 1st row: ). Newman, C. Hahn, ). Graettinger, P. Newman, K. Smith, C. Pauly. 2nd row: M. Crams, S. Mabeus. D. Zajicek, J. Thurmaier, N. Lewis, M. LaRochc, J. Miskowski. I.A.B.C. SBC The International Association of Business Communica-tors-Student Business Communicators was a new organization on campus this year. With 22 national members in the organization, 1ABC-SBC was able to offer two $200 scholarships and sponsor a speaker for the annual Rites of Writing. The purpose was to make students aware of communication skills needed in dealing in the business world. Business, English, and Communication majors were exposed to the opportunities offered through IABC-SBC. Dan Dieterich advised the new group. 1st row: M. Sackmann, J. Hammond, D. Dieterich. 2nd row: J. Dumas, C. Cabclka, C. Walter, K. Olufs.INTERNATIONAL CLUB The International Club was run with the purpose of promoting and encouraging an exchange of cultures. The club embraced all nations and cultures bv providing opportunities for social gatherings. These meetings provided friendship, understanding and camaraderie for the club's members. The group's members consisted of both American students and foreign students. This year's main activity was the International Dinner. The dinner sold out of tickets early and provided entertainment and food from many different countries. The International Club was advised this year by Dr. Marcus Fang and William Clark. INTERNATIONAL FOLK DANCERS The International Folk Dancers capped off a busy year with their "Dance: A Celebration of Life" program at the Sentry Theatre. President John Knowlton led the 22 members in the preparation for the March 30-31 performances. The International Folk Dancers performed for various civic and religious organizations during the year. Linda Caldwell was the advisor. 1st row: M. Dilley, K. Day, S. Warns, M. Borchardt, D. Duchrow, D. Vogds, S. Suehring, J. Denning, K. Geracie, N. Bellanti, T. Schulze. 2nd row: S. Huart, H. Saynisch, M. Hann, N. Wade, D. DeMeuse, E. Boldman, J. Ferk, B. Peyke, J. Knowlton.KNUTZEN HALL COUNCIL The Knutzen Hall Council helped residents adjust to college life. They sponsored programming to help students alleviate stress. The topics of discussion ranged from term papers to finals week. The Council helped to install a new snack bar in the hall. They planned a spring formal on April 7. Residents took a road trip to Madison. One of the most important tasks of the Knutzen Hall Council was the establishment of a new alcohol policy for the 1984-85 school year. With the drinking age raised to 19, residence halls faced problems of enforcement. 1st row: E. Wild, W. Krug. R. Arndt, L. Keyw. NEALE HALL COUNCIL Neale Hall Council members represented their dorm this year. As the only all-female residence hall on campus. Neale residents planned many activities. They sponsored a Christmas party with the children of the Headstart Preschool program for disadvantaged kids. Neale had a little brother-sister weekend April 13-15, and a parents weekend April 6-7. These weekends served the purpose of acquainting the families of residents with life in a residence hall. A weight room was installed at the end of the spring semester. 1st row: D. Williams, J. Hanson, J. Kosinski, 2nd row: K. Urban, A. Pauli, B. Baranowski, L. Czarnecki.PEACE CAMPUS CENTER The Lutheran Student Community, also known as the Peace Campus Center, tried to bring students of all faiths together. Reverend Art Simmons, the group's advisor, led bible studies on Wednesday nights. According to the organization's president, Beth Goep-pinger, the Peace Campus Center is unconventional. Students of all faiths are welcome in the group even though it is a Lutheran group. The group went to nursing homes and helped the elderly in their homes. Members collected aluminum cans for a mission. 1 » row: W. McLaughlin. 2nd row: J. Morris, Rev. A. Simmons, B. Coeppinger. 3rd row: K. Fischer, J. Berndt, K. Milner, M. Yuhala. PHI ALPHA THETA A panel discussion on the Eastern Front and the state convention of Wisconsin were the two major events of Phi Alpha Theta. The panel discussion was set up in conjunction with the Milwaukee Sentinel and featured five UWSP faculty. Approximately 150 people attended the event in November. Members attended the state convention and listened to Dr. Carla Hay speak. Patricia Newman was the organization's president and Neil Lewis served as the group's advisor. 1st row: P. Newman, K. Smith, N. Lewis, C. Pauly, J. Gracttinger. 2nd row: S. Mabeus, M. Grams, D. Zajicck, j. Thurmaicr, J. Miskowski.PHI UPSILON OMICRON The UWSP chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron spent the year commemorating the 75th anniversary of the national chapter. Although only in their second year, the group boasted 30 members. Phi Upsilon Omicron is the Home Economics Honor Society, and members must have a 3.0 GPA to be considered for membership. After that, only 10-20% of those eligible are admitted. lit row: R. Barnes, C. Claus, D. Stroik, K. Craft, J. Vanderaa, L. Moesch, J. Moore. 2nd row: L. Cavinski, W. Koshak, L. Donlar, L. Servey, S. Hayes, P. Bintz, K. Glunn, Dr. Czaplewski. 3rd row: M. Ebel, K. Lustig. J. Magnant, B. Robinson, J. Becde, M. Cumming. POINTER MAGAZINE The Pointer Magazine went off in a new direction under the editorship of Chris Celichowski. Known as a liberal forum, the Pointer received the most attention for two conservative moves. Dave Peterson's column, "The Right Stuff," presented a right-wing viewpoint, and Editor Celichowski's decision not to run a Madison abortion clinic's advertisement sparked the most furor. Staffers put out issues on topics such as drugs, death and dying, and fine arts. 1st row: C. Cherek, J. VandenPlas, C. Celichowski, R. Burnside. 2nd row: T. Burkman. P. Gaertncr, L. Sternweis, B. Classen, J. Savagian, E. Voo. 3rd ow: J. Michlig, B. Laste, K. Jacobson, K. Malxahn, P. Waldmann.ROACH HALL COUNCIL The Roach Hall Council tried to keep residents happy and active in residence hall activities. Highlights of the year included a Post-New Year's Eve Dance at Allen Center and a fall picnic at Iverson Park. Roach Hall also took second place in the Homecoming float competition. The Sno-Olympics in February saw Roach Hall participation in the bonfire before the ice-skating party. Advisor Eric Holey and Hall Council President Jerre Sveum also oversaw Roach's participation in Campus Preview. 1st row: J. Weingarth, B. Piatt, L. Blohm, S. Devillers. 2nd row: C. Dickmeyer, E. Holey, M. Rcinholdt, J. Sveum, C. Ory. SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY The Senior Honor Society is a recognition society. Their purpose is to honor and develop students with high academic ranking. The organization is only open to the top ten percent of the senior class and the top 5 percent of the junior class. This year SHS held a workshop in resume and interviewing skills. Businesspersons from the Stevens Point and Wisconsin Rapids area gave lectures to help prepare students for outside employment. Members sought national accreditation for the UWSP chapter. 1st row: K. Brockman, M. Kunz. A. Walherr, T. Andryk. 2nd row: E. Stewart, T. Them, B. Zuydohek, D. Minks. 3rd row: L. Vandenhoy, D. Rosenthal, E. Buehler. 68SIGMA TAU GAMMA Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity capped off a busy year with Bratfest. The annual fling, held April 28, was at Bukolt Park. According to Advisor Bud Steiner, Bratfest "provided a social outlet" for students right before the final exam period. Larry Lukasavage was the president of Sigma Tau Gamma, and he helped coordinate the activities of the 24-member group. The Activities included visits to the Portage County Home to play bingo and cards. 1st row: L. Lukasavage. B. Booth. ). Bigus. D. Diesinger, B. Steiner. 2nd row: E. Atakpo. J. Kurtzwell, F. Etuk. A. Wong. Not pictured: T. Cunsville, K. Udoibok, M. Oradie. J. Popp. SKI CLUB SKI TEAM The Ski Club-Ski Team functioned together this year to put together a schedule of winter events. The Ski Club prepared a trip to Jackson Hole, WY, during the Christmas break, and a Salt Lake City trip for spring break. The Ski Team competed in meets around Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Iowa. They competed in the LaCrosse Cup Ski Race. The Men's team finished eighth out of 18 teams and the women finished ninth. The women also had a 5th place finish at the Welch Winter Carnival in Minnesota. Gary Ellefson and Don Thomas served as vice-presidents of the Ski Club and Ski Team, respectively.SMITH HALL COUNCIL S.A.F.SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY STUDENT EXPERIMENTAL TELEVISIONSTUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The Student Government Association is made up of approximately 100 students. The 8-member executive board oversees the 30 student senators. Outside of this, other students serve on committees. The most important task that the SGA faces is the allocation of segregated fees to student organizations. This year SGA had almost half of a million dollars to distribute. That money represents the largest amount of fees distributed to student organizations by a student government in the state. SGA Executive Board. 1st row: T. Mosley. S. Higgins. S. West, D. McDonald. D. Oja, J. Prasher. Not pictured: L. Sanville. S. Durham. STUDENT LEGAL SOCIETY The Student Legal Services organization is a group of 20 students. The main function of the SLS is to keep the Legal Services office open. Members of tbe group staff the office, which provides legal advice to UWSP students. The SLS worked to bring in guest speakers during the spring semester. They cosponsored State Senator Bill Bablitch's appearance at UWSP. The Student Legal Services had John Morser and Ed Miller as advisors. 1st row: D. Sharer, L. Molhot, P. Pricker. B. Hall. 2nd row: B. Judd, T. Thompson, J. Grimm, D. Johnson, C. Koehn, T. Durst, L. Jurgella, P. Webb, N. Schlieve.TRIPPERS Under new Advisor Richard Geesey, Trippers had one of the busiest schedules of any organization. The highlight of that schedule was a trip to Gila National Forest in Arizona. Members faced a 36-hour trip on a school bus during their spring break. The group also sponsored four cross-country ski trips during the winter. Trippers made opportunities in parachuting, hang-gliding, rock-climbing, and canoeing available to all UWSP students. lit row: J. Richardson. J. Johnson, B. Johaner, J. Purvis, P. Stovcy, V. Bertschie. 2nd row: R. Reuse, K. Schilling, D. Gitzlaff, J. Burns, T. Schmidt, G. Steltenpohl. 3rd row: G. Green, J. Hinkle, R. LaValley, R. Rost, B. McGrath, C. Christison. UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD As one of the most visible student organizations, the University Activities Board gave students a large variety of entertainment this year. The two major concerts featured the Tubes and Chuck Mangione and James Taylor in the Quandt Gym. Besides the major events, the UAB sponsored the minicourses offered on campus. For $15, one could take a wine-tasting course from a Green Bay wine expert. UAB put together a Daytona Beach trip for Spring Break, and offered buses for major Milwaukee concerts, including The Police. 1st row: J. Pence, M. Dombrowski, T. Hansen. 2nd row: R. Gorbette, M. Breitner, K. Koltz. 3rd row: C. Bledsoe, M. Mortell, C. Carter, J. Vandervelde, S- Benner, F. O'Brien.UNIVERSITY BAND The University Band is an organization whose purpose is to give non-music majors an opportunity to continue music study. The 34-member band met at 4 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays during the school year. Under the direction of Dr. Robert Van Nuys, band members performed one concert each semester. Also, the University Band played a special outdoor concert in the springtime. Band members traveled to area high schools, such as Rosholt, to make students aware that they could pursue study without being a music major. UNIVERSITY FILM SOCIETY The University Film Society worked to bring varied and quality movie programming. Their purpose was to bring in older classics that belonged to a different genre of cinema. Some of the classics offered by the group were "Rebel Without a Cause", 'The King and I", and "Harold and Maude". Some of the lesser-known films that they brought in were "Jezebel", and "Foreign Correspondent". Judy Cernoia acted as president of the organization, and Roger Bullis was the advisor. 1st row: M. Verbrick, J. Cemoia, E. Baumgart, T. Schulze. S. Stefaniak. 2nd row: J. Heinle, J. Render, S. Chappell, J. Miller, L. Loewus. Not pictured: M. McCarragher, L. Herwald. D. Walsh. R Bullis.UNIVERSITY WRITERS The University Writers published “Barney Street” once again this year. “Barney Street" is the undergraduate literary magazine of UWSP. It contained poetry and short stories written by UWSP students. The University Writers cosponsored, with the Writing Lab, the Rites of Writing. The Two-day workshop, held April 10-11, focused on specific writing skills. Poetry writing and freelance writing were two of the subjects covered. An appearance by Stuart Dybeck, a nationally-known writer, was the highlight of the workshop. 1st row: B. Little, N. Winter, L. Woodruff. 2nd row: K. Woodward, T. Kurtzweil, L. Cay. WHEA—SMS The Wisconsin Home Economics Association-Student Member Section worked to develop the leadership skills of its members. The 30 people in the organization attended lectures on leadership skills. They also went to a District WHEA meeting in Madison in November. The topic of discussion was “Influencing Public Policy". Karolee Roe and Deb Joski represented the group at the state level. Roe was the president of the state chapter, and Joski was the vice-president. lit row: M. Zdroik, S. Stach, J. Armstrong. P. Bimtz, A. Jacobson. 2nd row: K. Hanson, K. Schilling, D. Konop, T. Rcntmccster, S. Mishler, J. Michaels.WPRA The Wisconsin Parks and Recreation Association grew this year. According to President Beth Goeppinger, the WPRA had ten more members than in the previous year. WPRA sponsored a popcorn sale during the week of February 13. Also, they organized a Boundary Waters canoe trip after finals week. The group was well represented at the state level as Elaine Jane Cole was elected as chairperson for the state section of WPRA. 1st row: Dr. R. Geesey, B. Gocppingcr, L. Minch, J. Baltich. 2nd row: K. Feste, R. Cordray, J. Purvis, S. Sutton, B. Watson, D. Eklund. 3rd row: M. Queoff, D. Douglas, K. Fix, G. Varsik, J. Miorana, S. Omeil, D. Queoff, M. Getty. WOMEN'S SOCCER CLUB The Women's Soccer Club spent most of its first year trying to gain recognition and funding for its activities. They also played a six-game schedule. Included in those six games was a trip to the state tournament at Marquette. The Woman's Soccer Club did not have a regular coach. Jeff Miller, president of the Men's Soccer Club, helped the club out by acting as a part-time coach. The twelve members of the club were advised by Lynn "Red" Blair. 1st row: M. Galles, ). Cernoia, P. Hochhaltcr, D. Lawson. 2nd row: B. Krig, A. Adams, G. Kosanke, B. Brooks, M. Anderson, S. Brutlag. Not Pictured: G. Waddick, E. Kelly.WATSON HALL COUNCIL The basis for Watson's Hall Council was to run hall activities. Some of their activities included a Slave Sale, various holiday parties such as Christmas and Valentine's Day, and a Birthday party for Ryan, the hall director's son. Watson Hall Council also held a Brother Sister Weekend on March 30-April 1, and a Parents Weekend on May 5-7. Watson Hall Council also provided an array of educational programs which included a Suicide Prevention Program and a Last lecture series in which various professors were asked to give their final lecture. 1st row. M Kurdogla. J. Walkenhorst, A. Heller, C. Arkin, J. Voelker. WILDLIFE SOCIETY The Wildlife Society had one of the busiest years of any student organization. The 200 members started early with a recycling drive on September 10 being the first activity. As the year went on, members built birdhouses, observed cranes, and planted trees and shrubs. President Rob Bouta presided over all of the activity. In addition, the Wildlife Society had a t-shirt and book sale in late February. The group also coordinated National Wildlife Week from March 18-24. 1st row: B. Wright, M. Moser, D. Miller, R. Bouts. 2nd row: J. Janvrin, T. Vernes, C. Knotts, J. Beringer, T. Wright. P. Fasbender. Not pictured: M Cies. K. Clarke. SPORTS Football................80 Basketball—Men's........82 Basketball—Women's......84 Softball................85 Track—Men's.............86 Track—Women's...........87 Baseball................88 Swimming—Men's..........90 Swimming—Women's........91 Tennis—Women's..........92 Hockey..................94 Field Hockey............95 Golf....................96 Volleyball..............97 Intramural Sports......100 79FOOTBALL An extremely young UW-Stevens Point football team struggled somewhat in 1983. The Pointers finished with a 4-6 record. Coach D.J. Leroy had only five seniors on his team, compared with 36 freshmen and sophomores. The Pointers were led on defense by Senior Mike Evenson. Playing tackle, Evenson was named as the team's Most Valuable Player after the season. Dave Geissler led UWSP's offensive attack. Only a sophomore, Geissler led the conference and was third in the nation in passing efficiency. Leroy considered the Pointers' 17-14 loss to LaCrosse one of the high points of the season. LaCrosse was ranked second in the nation and it showed that "we could play competitively with those guys." 8081BASKETBALL The Pointer men's basketball team capped off a 28-4 record with a visit to the NAIA national finals. The team lost an overtime heart-breaker to Fort Hays State of Kansas, 48-46. On their way to the tournament in Kansas City, the team won its 3rd straight WSUC crown with a 16-2 record. Junior guard Terry Porter came on to win all-American honors after winning the MVP award in the national tournament. He also earned a berth at the Olympic basketball trials. Coach Dick Bennett was named NAIA coach of the year. Brad Soderberg earned all-WSUC laurels.WOMEN'S BASKETBALL The UWSP woman's basketball team took a young team into the WWIAC playoffs this year. The Lady Pointers finished with a 13-10 record. Coach Bonnie Gehling had Regina Beyer and Sue Murphy as two of her top performers. Beyer finished her career as the second leading scorer in UWSP history. She was the second person to break the 1,000 point mark. Murphy set a new team record for career assists. Highlights of the year included an upset victory over UW-Green Bay, the top-seeded team in the WWIAC. The Lady Pointers then advanced to the playoffs. Their season ended after a loss to UW-Whitewater in the first round. 84WOMEN'S SOFTBALL The UWSP Women's Softball team suffered through a frustrating 9-14-1 season. Injuries to key players and a lack of offense were the main reasons why the Lady Pointers failed to defend their WWIAC title. Coach Nancy Page's team lost the services of their all-conference second baseman. Madonna Golla, to a broken collarbone. Sue Murphy led the team in pitching with a 1.44 ERA. However, she lost a no-hitter to UW-Parkside by a 1-0 score when the punchless Pointers could not push a run across. At the Sentryworld complex, the Lady Pointers ended their season in the WWIAC tournament, losing to River Falls. 85MEN'S TRACK AND FIELDWOMEN'S TRACK 87BASEBALL The UWSP Baseball team struggled through a strange year. The Pointers ended up with a 12-13 overall mark, which included a 7-5 record in the WSUC Southern Division. The team finished one game out of first in their division. Coach Ron Steiner watched his team suffer through a tough Spring trip in the South. They came back to Point and upset nationally-ranked Oshkosh in both games of a double header, 6-2 and 5-1. Then, with a share of the division title a game away, they lost to winless Platteville, 5-4. This left Stevens Point one game behind UW-Oshkosh and UVV-Whitewater, who shared the division crown.Sophomore Doug Konruff led team with his pitching. He had a 3-1 record, including two complete game victories over Oshkosh. Senior John Sauer was the offensive star. He finished with a .329 average and a .486 slugging percentage. He also led the team in hits, homers, and runs batted in. 89MEN'S AND WOMEN'S SWIMMING The UW-Stevens Point men's and women's swim teams enjoyed varied success in 1983-84. The men, under Coach Red Blair sent ten team members to the national meet after an undefeated record in conference dual meets. The lady swimmers, plagued by injuries, could do no better than a 6th place finish in the nine-team WWIAC conference meet, behind conference champion Eau Claire. Leading the dogfish this year were conference champs Pete Samuelson in the 200-yard backstroke, and Greg Schneider, who won the 200-yard breaststroke. Joining Samuelson and Schneider at the national meet were: Tom Veitch, Steve Davis, Chris Morse, Scot Moser, Jeff Stepanski, John Hanson, and John Johnstone. 90ONE STROKE AFTER ANOTHER The swim team dedicated its 1983-84 season to Scott Slaybaugh. Slaybaugh, a two-time all-American in the sport, was killed in a bicycling accident during the summer. Members of the team wore black swimsuits and Coach Red Blair wore a black armband in honor of the deceased Slaybaugh. AND ANOTHER . . . lNU another.16 SINN3JL93HOCKEY An extremely young UW-Stevens Point hockey team suffered through a difficult season. A 2-21-1 record was all that the young Pointers could salvage. The UWSP squad had no seniors and only 4 juniors on the team. Coach Linden Carlson filled out the rest of his squad with freshmen and sophomores. The inexperience showed on the ice, as the Pointers stayed close to a number of opponents, only to lose the game in the final period. Carlson pointed to next year with enthusiasm. "We've got everybody coming back with a year of experience," he said. UWSP also played in a very difficult league. Superior and River Falls both won national championships in their divisions. 9495 GOLF 96VOLLEYBALL The UWSP women's volleyball team had an up and down year. The spikers compiled a 23-20 record overall. Their record in the WWIAC was 12-9, which was good for 5th place. Coach Nancy Schoen had allconference performers Karla Miller and Dawn Hey to lead the team. In addition. Hey was voted as the team's Most Valuable Player. Carol Larson made second-team all-conference honors. Some highlights of the season included a victory in the six-team invitational held at Berg Gym. During the invitational, Stevens Point upset nationally ranked Illi-nois-Benedictine. According to Schoen, “It was a year of peaks and valleys." 979899INTRAMURALS 100 02103MS.DORMS Baldwin.........................106 Burroughs.......................107 Hansen..........................112 Hyer............................115 Knutzen.........................118 Neale...........................121 Nelson..........................122 Pray............................124 Roach...........................125 Sims............................127 Smith...........................128 South...........................130 Steiner.........................132 Thomson.........................133 Watson..........................134 Off Campus Living...............136 Nite-Life.......................138 The Square......................140 Stevens Point Area..............142 University Center...............144 LRC.............................146 Debot...........................148 Allen...........................150 Delzell.........................152 CONGRATULATIONS 3-SOUTH SMITH!! Winners of the Most Creative Wing Photo Contest 1984!!BALDWINBURROUGHS 1—SOUTH 1st row: M. Ngare, H. See, J. Spicuzza. 2nd row: T. Edwards, D. Cilento, T. Pilla, A. Wilker. B. Klimko, T. Prickette. 3rd row: D. Jackson, H. Casely, B. Gasperic, C. Linhart, B. Cat, T. Rehring, C. Eick, A. Acossta. 1—WEST 1st row: P. Welch, D. Pukowski, T. Sch ill, K. Ritchie, T. Rubin, K. Hickson. 2nd row: J. Exo, B. Boehnlein, J. Horne, L. Igl, W. Teuscher, R. Dolfen, P. Schwecke, T. Weinberger, G. Reehl. 2—NORTH 1st row: K. Gadbaw, C. Hanson, J. Olson, L. Findler, C. Strebe, R. Royce. 2nd row: W. Lee, J.N. Wong, S. Lee, E. Ho, M. Skoh, C.Y. Lim, K. Smith, R. Wernerg. 1072—SOUTH 1st row: S. Lee, K. Jones, N. Bhaskar, A. Strege. 2nd row: E. Claus, M. Schmeling, K. Brody, V. Schwantes, M. Calder, F. Messa. 3rd row: L. Nowak, L. Byrne, L. Meline, S. Raven, K. Fermanich, M. Folster, J. Guelzow. 2—WEST 1st row: J. Klimovitz, B. Braun, S. Marz, J. Chapman, J. Passer, T. O'Connor, W. Darnell. 2nd row: Y. Thompson, R. Yakey, R. Nodolf, D. Roloff, K. Poechat, S. Kemmetz. 3—NORTH 1st row: M. Vonck, P. Quandt, S. Mamajiwalla, J. Pike, N. Rease, M. Yilmaz. 2nd row: T. Stratton, R. Wilson, G. Yaeger, D. Peterson, P. Summerall, D. Lange, K. Hutter, K. Joseph, J. Lundeen, Y.L. Yau. 1083—SOUTH 1st row: S. Hoeft, T. Schaller, J. Watry, B. McDonald, K. Schmidt. 2nd row: S. Carriere, A. Ratzlaff, S. Proctor, J. Vanegas, W. Agwu, T. Kelly. 3—WEST 1st row: T. Virgil, K. Greeney, D. Grub, M. Homer, B. Doktor, T. Farmer, I. Murph, G. Omro, J. Shifty. 2nd row: T. Cash, L. Lukey, D. Crackass, M. Twobeers, B. Lee. 4—WEST 1st row: J. Brockhus, K. Schremp, K. Heiden, B. Peterson, C. Mcttugh, J. Platt. 2nd row: K. Mack, S. Moulis, J. Huenink, F. Bennin, M. Boettcher. 109no• I HANSEN 1—EAST 1st row: K. Ferminich, C. Woon. S. Benda. R. Barber. D. Riewe, T. Olkowski, S. Troha. J. Cox. 2nd row: D. Elliott. D. Grenberg. T. Olstad, D. Swendrzynski, C. Clauer, B. Bleskc. R Ashbeck, K. Hartwig, K. Rasmussen. 2—EAST 1st row: B. Schauf, L. Hollar. 2nd row: L. Inman, S. Szymber, S. Dreas, R. N ce, J. Miller, D. O'Shea, L. Grzesiakowski, J. Duffo. 3rd row: M. Dalmonte, C. Olds, M. Greber, T. Belanger, M. Sierra, B. Southard. B. Peterson, C. Cherney. 3—EAST 1st row: K. Alwin, J Rodgers, P. Rosik. J. Carey. J. Jarvensivu. J. Ullrich, J. Lindholm. 2nd row: J Baltich, M. Schoeni, J. Gruetzmacher, T. Sullivan, B. Kraklow, J. Lehmann, J. Wieczorek, M. Plummer, D. Ebbers. M2 ,« 3—NORTH 1st row: M. Pawlak, B. Karczewski; D. Krupp, R. Cailtcux, M. Tautges. 2nd row: M. Sommers. G. Wert, T. Crasser, J. Mertes, B. Thiel. V. Halama, R. Kabelowsky, E Burling, G. Scott, J. Cook, D. Tubbs, T. Fredenberg. 3rd row: K. Larson. 4th row: J. Grundahl, D. Groeschl, B. Weisenbeck, T. Goebel, J. McCormack, M. Meissner. 3—WEST 1st row: M. Miller. P. Mitchell, M. Szumski, J. Olson, G. Kasper, B. Clement, C. Gruckbauer, J. Olsen. 2nd row: T. Kearby, J. Teitgen, S. Jordan, S. Druckery, D. Koches, C. Goodwin, R. Daberkow, T. Olp. 4-NORTH 1st row: L. Locey, K. Hirsch, S. Meunier, L. Singert, S. Wentland. 2nd row: K. Forster, J. Kirchoff, K. Caraway, S. Carlson, A. Zuidema, B. Kruse, K. Gauthier, D. Logerquist. 3rd row: S. Kaschel, J. Kolonick, L. Hegna, M. Kemnitz, J. Chaffin, N. Irving. G. Laabs, S. Vincent. E. Zins, A Gradecki. Not pictured: R. Friewald, D. Kellom. C. Discr. 113114HYER l-WEST 1st row: D. Olson, S. Bultman, G. Teetzen, G. Davis, E. Przybylski, J. Burns. 2nd row: N. Flanagan, D. Stoiber, M. Minehart, L. Axlen, J. Raster, M. Peltier. 2-WEST 1st row: F. Sell, L. Schmitt, M. Lloyd, M. Linderwell. 2nd row: E. Dare, B. Schieffer, P. McClutchy, L. Nelson, A. Nowakowski, J. Wienheimer. 3-WEST J. Tibbetts, B. Piepenburg, D. Bode, T. Finger, M. Grunt, K. Doerr, R. Whacker. 1154-EAST 1st row: J. Schieffer, L. Fortier, E. Stuntebeck, B. Pollard, L. Glebke, M. Harenda, J. Goehler, G. Hoch, P. Podalak. 4-WEST 1st row: P. Speaker, T. Crowley, L. Lambert, S. Wilhelmi. 2nd row: M. Volk, A. Schroeder, T. Marino, M. Condon, C. Paul, B. Krig, M. McAllen. 116117KNUTZEN 1-SOUTH-WEST 1st row: T. Garrison, K. Dorner, L. Fenlon, K. Larson, L. Liebzeit. 2nd row: K. Anderson, Gaylord, A. Shue, J. Schultz, S. Kluck, S. Larson, S. Ehlke, S. Kadrich. 2nd row: T. Dombrowski, M. Bowden, C. Riwer. 2-EAST 1st row: L. Deremo, S. Horlock, j. Pelot, J. Mayhew, R. Surita, D. Thurman, P. Kulick. 2nd row: M. Martin, D. Gardner, J. Russell, M. Kumm, M. Dowd, C. Loew, J. Shea, J. Reynolds. 2-WEST 1st row: P. Carriveau, J. Spitzer, T. Buri, C. Fitzwilliams, C. Krueger, J. Amrbein, B. Basch. 2nd row: K. Kasper, A. Savagian, K. Walstrom, M. Hassman, A. Wenzel. 1183—EAST 1st row: K. McCann, J. Hollow, C. Bradford, K. Moistner, C. Salm, L. Siegle, D. Main-guth, M. Smith, T. Lewis. 2nd row: B. Windsor, J. Wolters, H. Miller, D. Lintelmann, N. Ludwig, S. Wawrykiw. 3—SOUTH 1st row: C. Reardon, L. Keyes, M. Valk, M. Loeffler, C. Hy-try, T. Burch. 2nd row: W. Krug, M. Crescio, A. Merkel, L. Anderson, S. Leander, A. Beleau, S. Hay, M. Marks, H. Dickas, K. Fischer, J. Spink. 3rd row: S. Lubinski, M. Bowman, J. Lawdon, M. Monen, K. Langenhahn, T. Schacker, B. Sperberg. 4—SOUTH 1st row: T. Quoss, P. Dowd A. Rosenfield, J. Stroh, C Metcalf, C. Dehring, J. Schaef gen. 2nd row: E. Crowley, A Goehe, P. Siecsleicz, B. Groe schl. 1194-WEST 1st row: G. Cismosk, B. Beck, T. Runnels, D. Mattek, L. Chiwona, K. Lade, K. Olson, R. Meyer, P. Cherney. 2nd row: M. Werdeo, P. Clark, M. Henry, R. Bennett, K. Chesek, R. Mealy. 120NEALE 3-NORTH 1st row: L. Millenbah, K. Marshall. 2nd row: K. Tveten, H. Dickas, K. Cashman, P. Paulson, B. Wilhorn. 3rd row: B. Janke, C. Schrauth, S. Zaddack, R. Doty, K. Buchholz, W. Krueger. Not Pictured: C. Padilla, P. Huebner, M. Hartenbach, V. Dollard, D. Pacolt.NELSON 2nd FLOOR 1st row: M. Greenwood, E. Davids, P. Ferraro, S. Hull. 2nd row: C. Koehn, C. Olsen, J. Nelson, T. Andryk, G. Ste-ver, J. Pikes. 3rd row: S. Anderson, P. Walton, S. McKay, P. Flucke, S. Schulz. 3rd FLOOR 1st row: D. Brauer, C. Green, S. Edmonds, K. Olufs, M. Stainbrook. P. Boness, K. Carpenter, L. Mayer, C. Ahl, B. Piatt, M. Paulsen. 3rd row: N. Nietman, L. Libman, K. Dickenson, B. Maruszczak, C. Beckman, L. Gerbitz, E. Lue-bke. 1st FLOOR 1st row: S. Jordan, P. Miller. 2nd row: B. Watson, T. Go-beli, K. Lukow, B. Vandertie, T. Crase, S. Barron, L. Woodruff, B. Coakley, K. Fischer. m123PRAY 3-WEST 1st row: C. Beranowski, J. Pischke, M. O'Brien, M. Tate. 2nd row: J. Havey, P. Hammond, T. Finnegan, J. DeMoe, K. Kohlbeck, M. Norwood, B. Ronca, C. Besaw, M. Sneller, M. Cotter, S. Watson. 124ROACH 2-EAST 1st row: C. Gretz, K. Nagnes, J. Weingarth, L. Blohm, M. Miller. 2nd row: D. Kloes, P. Miller, T. Koehnen, C. Minch, K. Lawler, D. Much, E. Erickson. 3rd row: L. Alger, C. Markobiz, M. Redding, C. Golla, J. Nilles, C. Freismuth, J. Sutherland, J. Knowlton, B. Bord, L. Reetz, L. Vick. 4-SOUTH 1st row: D. Schwaiger, C. Ecker, K. Hanson. 2nd row: A. Wadzinski, D. Beno, C. Thurber, C. Minlos, B. Frank, 3rd row: K. Rohloff, D. Sherbui, M. Charlier. 4th row: S. Johnson, M. Moshea, L. Aerkes.921Ll SWISSMITH 1—SOUTH-WEST 1st row: L. Hall, P. Reise, M. Paschke, M. McKee, M. Seil, L. Hemmersbach, A. LeGrand, P. Boettcher, J. Moyer. 2nd row: S. Saunders, R. Quesnell, C. Baily, K. Janisse, L. Zubke, T. Tracy. 3—WEST 1st row: K. Dorr, C. Markee, J. Favel, J. Coziahr, L. Piontek, M. Marconi, P. Nizzi, T. Luchsinger, P. Locke, E. Wohler. 1—NORTH 1st row: L. Klobuchar, T. Gille, J. Phillges, M. Hendricks, D. Winnie, M. Martin, C. Cimbalo. 2nd row: K. O'Brien, R. O'Dell, M. Lemley, D. Loeschmann, M. O'Dell, P. Croke, P. Henry. 128SOUTH 1st FLOOR 1st row: M. Ferrey, G. Holmes, J. Jeske, J. Meinel. 2nd row: D. Hagen, J. Bruer, Magruger, B. McCutheon, D. Konz, G. Kremer. 2nd FLOOR 1st row: P. Beisbier, L. Pierce, R. Warren, S. Nillies. 2nd row: Z. Balazs, J. Lurvey, L. Ruhbusch, P. Gaulke, L, Schmaeng. 3rd row: S. Fena, E. Krueger, D. Jackson, K. Jacobs, T.J.S., D. Pluciennik. 3rd FLOOR 1st row: T. Weiser, J. Ishmael, G. Zivney. 2nd row: J. Knotek, J. Thayer, J. Jimenez, S. Wise, D. Ohlsen. 3rd row: B. Brooks, M. Hammitt, J. Christiansen, M. Freeman, I. Steppke, P. Wyss, R. Seidler. no1 _ 4TH FLOOR 1st row: B. Harris, C. Brown, S. Wubben, K. Willie. 2nd row: M. Goldsmith, L. Przywana, T. Suhr, K. Perzanowski, M. Wurtz, R. Dow, J. Techtman, A. Pekarske. 3rd row: D. Meintz, D. Kries, S. Koopman, K. Ilgs. 131STEINER 13?THOMSONWATSON 3-EAST 1st row: J. Raasch, P. Runge L. Dann, S. Bugni. 2nd row: J McArthur, A. Heller, S. Saari S. Burnes, T. Stib, J Schomisch, J. Burdick, S Bassett. 3rd row: D. Reinders T. Bonikowski, T. Smith, j Hoekstra, A. Heuring, A. Stitt D. Dwasny, T. Watson. 4-WEST 1st row: T. Buss, J. Fitz-Wil liams, K. Caldwell, R. Pence 2nd row: J. Hampton, J Walkenhorst, G. Gonering, B Haimes, D. Wolfe, L Lortscher. 2-NORTH 1st row: K. Brooks, T. Cable, M. Garrison, D. Tuttrup, K. Seay, D. Reiter, R. Schwalbe, D. Tenhaken, J. Olson. 134LIVING OFF CAMPUS ,-4137NIGHT-LIFE 138139THE SQUARENightlife on the Square was a facet of UWSP that nearly every student explored during their time here. Almost 20 bars packed the area and made it a popular place every weekend. Thursday nights started it out. Happy hours at Butters Bar and Big Moon Saloon packed the people in the doors. Friday and Saturday nights meant dancing and drinking at Bruisers. Each student fought for his or her personal two inches of dancing room. The names of the bars may change from The Big One to The Barrel Inn, but the crowd still pours in. The end of the weekend slowed the partying down, but it never stopped completely. THE STEVENS POINT AREA 147AND ITS PEOPLE 143UNIVERSITY CENTER 144 LEARNING RESOURCES CENTERALLEN CENTER 50 DINING at the University Centers 7 The Park Place -wsMixc swan "- !.® 1 » »•. Ha.h IfWM, TOMC a»4 ;«lly "UtC Wkolt tarter. Oelae la«e, »4 a m 4hm Ms Corner V 7 "SUCK SPECIAL-V(|lUlllB S l with a carte Plccadell -1AJOVIC $nCU0.--JJ.7I CtlllK CrltWar «a a Croleoaat with (h» a 4 a » lta Ml Board Menu » RLAjtrxsr Scrani 1 ad 4 Fried I-'qqa rranch Waffle Debot Pizza Parlor All TOM Can tat Mia 1.44 Ccaa watch tM IKUn pet Mat on Nonday I kt foottalltt 4. 10-1.00 re 'Vnlah’s Jat ana a up for 11.44 ht football The Woodci Hath a rownt LUNCH S XV Tranch Onion Soup andwxh with Hot Turkey on 1 un v Cravy a Pickle Tuna Noodle Catacrola Trult Plate of Turkey Peat Sliced Carroti r Tier cat DINNER a day. plain Pork Chopt v Gravy 1 rata 4 Kraut Ravioli i1-," Trl-Tatora Waxed Beans Stewed Tone toe J ”c m wv . m Mil ■ UMN HI • 01 •••H-l (a «..l Main iwe »a I»iai Jfc. MHUU a. • w « I la . M -IMa a ytl 0 W«« w • «» ——■ aiaa I«I am. 111 n » a laUaw.ia .1 »«1'I aiau i«at aw. 11 • it a T a Oa«y.- maud Ay Ow (lam Caaa. Fnai Skae. a o »«. | taafnea — taaoi niHi rrrr » 9 « »•. T 15 M V I k MUM m«i • r« 1 own, ■•♦•••• •• VMH 1MI !«•• »•«ll DEZELL COMPLEX 52154PROFESSIONALS Chancellor Marshall............160 Vice Chancellor McDonough Dean Staszak.................161 Dean Kroft.....................162 Dean Palombo...................163 Dean Thoyre....................164 Dean Trainor...................165 Dean Fritschel.................166 LRC Department.................167 Art Department.................167 Biology Department.............168 Business Economics Department..168 Chemistry Department...........169 Communication Department.......169 Communicative Disorders........170 Education Department...........170 English Department.............171 Foreign Language Department....171 Geography Geology Department.... 172 H.P.E.R.A. Department..........172 History Department.............173 Home Economics Department......173 Math Computer Science..........174 Medical Technology Department ....174 Military Science Department....175 Music Department...............175 Natural Resources Department...176 Paper Science Department.......176 Philosophy Department..........177 Physics Astronomy Department...177 Political Science Department...178 • Psychology Department.............178 Sociology Anthropology.........179 Theater Arts Department........179 155A yearbook is for remembering and I trust that sometime in the future, as you recall your years at the University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point, you will look at the yearbook for 1983-84 and be reminded of happy times and profitable times on this campus. Even though we may have more of winter than many of us would think equitable, the seasons generally treat this campus kindly. Some of you will remember outdoor activities much more vividly than others, whether it be skiing, or hunting and fishing, or intramurals and intercollegiate athletics, or just hiking in»Schmeeckle Reserve. There are many things which are available here and which you will want to recall in leisure hours. Indoor activities, as well, will be warmly remembered. From the performances of the Jazz Band to The Crucible and Coppelia, and perhaps the highlight of the year, the fantastic success of the men's basketball program both here and in Kansas City, and the phenomenal performance of Terry Porter in the Olympic trials. There are many more activities too numerous to mention, many of which were in small groups, some of which were with large throngs. But these pages will help you to remember 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 this was a good part of your life and well remembered. Philip R. Marshall Chancel lor fiJLlf IS Vice Chancellor Patrick McDonough. Dean of Graduate Studies, David Staszak. Since the summer of I960, UW-SP has had a graduate program. Then a cooperative program with the State Colleges and the University of Wisconsin, it became a fulltime academice year program in the fall of 1966. David J. Staszak is the Dean of Graduate Studies and Coordinator of Research. 157ACADEMIC SUPPORT PROGRAMS The Learning Resource Center and Academic Support Programs are headed by Dean Mary Kroft. The LRC houses an official Federal and State depository, the Interlibrary Loan service, the Instructional Materials Center, and a Student-Faculty Media Production Lab. Dean of the Academic Support Programs, Mary Kroft. 158 COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS Dean of Fine Arts, Paul Palombo 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 Communication Department which offers courses in Communication, Journalism, and Radio-TV-Film. 159COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE The College of Letters and Sciences has programs designed to give the student a well-rounded education in social studies, sciences, languages, and humanities. This College also contributes to training the student for professional, technical, and graduate studies. Howard Thoyre is the Dean of the College of Letters and Sciences. College of Letters and Science, Dean Thoyre. I 160COLLEGE OF NATURAL RESOURCES College of Natural Resources, Dean Trainor. The College of Natural Resources is the main college of UW-SP. It offers programs in Forestry, Resource Management, Soil Science, Water Resources, Wildlife Management, and Paper Science. Daniel O. Trainer is the Dean of Natural Resources.COLLEGE OF PROFESSIONAL STUDIES The School of Communicative Disorders, the School of Education, the School of Home Economics, and the School of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Athletics comprise the College of Professional Studies. The Military Science, Medical Technology, and Gesell Institute programs are also included in COPS. Arthur L. Fritschel is the Dean of the College of Professional Studies. College of Professional Studies, Dean Fritschel.ACADEMIC SUPPORT PROGRAMS LRC FACULTY 1st row: W. LaMarchc. M. K. Croft, C. Van Horn, J. Gillesby. A. Barrows. F. Buehler, K. Wrycza. J. Singh. 2nd Row: E Graboski. J. Sachtjcn, H. Kaminski. C. Neidlein, T. Chao. M. L. Smith, A. Randlett. M. Nelles, G. Allen, L. HuiZar. E. Davidson. S. Equitz, C. Berger, M Stumbris. J. Maas. ART DEPARTMENT 1st row: W. Halverson. M Brueggeman, L. Aronson, D. Smith. 2nd row: G. Hagen, R. Schneider. H. Sandmann. N. Keats, J. Gallagher, S. Hankin, H. Runke, D. Fabiano.BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Row 1: J Barnes, D. Hillier, D. Post, V. Heig, S. Taft, row 2: C. Geiseman, D. Potter, S. Van Horn. K. Hall. R. Wilde. C. Long, row 3: B. Freckman, E. Stern, C. White, M. Temp, R. Simpson. V. Thiesfeld BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT Row 1: M. Sullivan, T. Wines, R. Choyke. C. Jacobsen. D. Christie, G. Seyforth, B. Jackson, A. Carlson, R. Mille. Row 2: J. Dunigan. V Gruet macher. E. Yener, D. Gillo, R. Taylor, J. Poutinen. P. Warner, Y-K Fan, J. Haine, L. Weiser, J. Jensen, R. Burnes.CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT 1st row- O. Andrews, C. Farnsworth, J. Droske. R. Weaver, D. Chitharanjan, L. Engebretson. 2nd row: S. Bondeson, K. Taft, D. Showaltcr, D. Barge. C. M. Lang. J. Reed, R. Trytten, R. Sommers. COMMUNICATIONS DEPARTMENT 1st row: L. Kokkcler, R. Bullis, M. Christopherson, E. Garinski, L. Terlip. 2nd row: H. Kim, R. Ilkka, C. Y. Allen, W. Hanford. J. Haney.COMMUNICATIVE DISORDERS DEPARTMENT 1st row: G. Johnson. L. Tufts, J. Curtis, G. Chappell. 2nd row: W. Meyer, G. Lof, L. Stombaugh. M. Day, G. Clascoe. EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 1st row: W. Kirby. B. AlUr, R Schmatz, M. Miller, T. McCaig, J. Price. L. Riggs 2nd row: R Wood, H. Kuse, D. Benz, R. Kann, D. Miller, J. Pearson, R. Oliver, N. Kaufman. R. Van Drcser, M. Thompson, T. Hayes. 166ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 1st row: L. Lewis. M. Shumway, H. Heaton. S. Odden, D. Holborn. A. Lehman, D. Pattow. R. Dorgan. H. Sparapani. 2nd row: R. K. Miller, L. Burress, T. Bloom. T. Buchholz. R. Behm. M. Buggs. K. White. L. Watson. J. Mickelson, I. Stelmahoske. J. Gifford. FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 1st row: J. Seiler, B. Knowlton, M. Seiler, M. Morgan, K. Palka. 2nd row: M. Bloom, L. Papin, R. Price, G. Strauch, R. Assardo, S. Lewis.GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY DEPARTMENT 1st row: K, Rice, D. Stel .er. M Parry, W. Difford, R Anderson. 2nd row: T. Detwyler, G. Meyer, W. McKinney. D. Stetzer, M. Amundson. D. Multhauf. H.P.E.R.A. DEPARTMENT 1st row: D. Counsell, L. Blair, D. Amiot, R. Kociuba. R Steiner, D. J. LeRoy, J. Munson. 2nd w: D. Schallert, B Gehling, D. Soderberg. W. Gorell, C. Crandall, P. Kasson. M Biddlestone. C. Huettig. J. Herrold, N. Schoen, A. Clawson.HISTORY DEPARTMENT Is row: W. Skelton, R. Nelson, C. Morrison, T. Wick, N. Lewis, R. Face. 2nd row: D. Wrone, S. Pistono, H. Walker, P. Mertz, D. Dietrich, W. Soroka, C. Rumsey, R. Knowlton, C. Gibson, J. Paul. HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 1st row: M. Baird, L. Johnson, J. Ginglcs. L. Brucker, K. Buss, M. Wiszynski, G. Hendel. 2nd row: C. Fedje, R. Balakrishnan, E. Pankowski, R Morin, M. Darga. J. Rye, S. Randall, M. Dzaplewski, J. Malone, B Wehrwein.MATH AND COMPUTER SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 1st row: O. Rice. D. Goulet. R. Morris. G. Mages, R. Schoenecker, M. Friske, B. Staal. 2nd row: J. Weiler, C. Johnson. D. Olson. J. Johnson, S. Carlson, M. Liu. K. Brown. A. Satya. M. Gopalakrishnan. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY DEPARTMENT S. Raab, D. Chitharanjan. 70MILITARY SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 1st row: CPT S. Miller. A. Deschler. R Amundson. J. Firkus. MA) J. Reilly. 2nd row: SCM R Woehr. CFT G. Leopold. SSC J. Rouse. SFC B Tchida. CPT T. Beeson. LTC L Hartley, MA) A. Shaulis. MUSIC DEPARTMENT 1st row: B. Martz. E Mart , C. Callahan, G- Larrick, B. Alvarez, M. Thomas, V, Bcluska. 2nd row: j. Thomas. D. Beadle. D. Copeland, R. Van Nuys. C. Goan. K. Franceschi. L. Smith. 3rd row: P. Doebler. D. Greene, S. Sundell, M. Keller, J. May, R. Pinnell, C. Reichl, J. BorowiczNATURAL RESOURCES DEPARTMENT 1st row: D. Trainer, J. Cravens, J. Newman. C. Mildred, A. Koonce, S. Szczytko, W. Kearby, L. Nauman. 2nd row: M. Harpstead. G. Meyer, J. Hardin. W Chiat, M Cross. J. Houghton, R Anderson, E. Spangenberg. R. Champeau. C. Lee, I Korth, R Engelhard. T. Roeder. K. Beattie. PAPER SCIENCE DEPARTMENT M. Kocurek, S. Deodhar, R. Rouda, L. Graham. I fxtttPHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT Row 1: ). Olden. J. Zawadsky, |. B. Callicott. Row 2: J. Vollrath, J Hillings. A. Herman. D. Fadner. R Feldman. J. Schuler. PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY DEPARTMENT Row 1: A. Taylor, R. Lokken, K. Ra dan, M. Bernstein. Row 2: A. Blochner, J. Chander, R. Bcoken, G. Kulas. F. Schmitz.POLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Row I: S. J. Woodka. J. Canfield. B. Singh, J Moreer. Row 2: D Riley. R. Chri»toffer»on. M. Cate . J. 0»ter PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT Row I: D. Henderson, B. Martin. N. Bayne. J. Holme Row 2: T- Rowe. C. Dietrich. D Kortenkamp, ). Johnston. P. Schweiger, P. Sudevan.SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY DEPARTMENT Row 1: K. Throckmorton. G. Skelton. V. Fish, E S. Bishop, J. Rathowski. Row 2: R Ackley, E Massier, J. Moffatt, J. H. Moore. D. Stafford. THEATER ARTS DEPARTMENT Row 1: T. Nevins, S. Hughes-Cingrasso. J. Moore, K. Studd. Row 2: L. Martin-Moore, L. Caldwell, S. Sherwin, A. Peet-Faust. F. Bridgeman.178rABBOTT, SUZANNE R. Communication From: Amherst, Wl ADAMS, ANN C. Early Childhood Education From: Brookfield, V%'l ADAMSK1, JAMES J. Communication From: De Pere, Wl ADDISON, JANE ELIZABETH Communication From: Minnetonka. MN AINSWORTH. ANN L. From: Wisconsin Rapids. Wl ALBERTSON. JUDY M. Business Education— Office Administration From: Stevens Point, Wl ALIOTA, MARY C. Business Administration From: Brookfield. Wl ALLEN. BRIAN K. Forestry From: Manitowoc. Wl ALLEN, VALORIE JEAN Communication From: Shiocton, Wl ANDERSON, ALAN G. Wildlife From: Palatine, IL ANDRYK, THOMAS M. Water Resources, Fisheries, Biology From: Milwaukee. Wl ANNEBERG, JERRI SUE Business Administration From: Aberdeen, WA ARMSTRONG, JOY M. Home Economics Education From: Green Bay, Wl ATAKPO, ENE A. Business Administration, Communication From: Nigeria ATCHERSON, ALICE LOUISE Fashion Merchandising From: Unity, Wl BALCORD, CHARLENE D. Sociology, Broadfield Social Science From: Stevens Point, Wl BARNES, RAE A. Housing and Interiors From: Stevens Point, Wl BAUMGART. EDITH A. Communication From: Florence. Wl BAYER, REGINA C. Water Chemistry From: Appleton'. Wl BEEDE, JAMIE ELLEN Dietetics From: Menasha. Wl 180BEHRENS. SCOTT C. Wildlife Management. Biology From: Burlington, WI BEIGEL, LISA J. Elementary Education From: Bancroft, WI BENEDICT, LIZABETH JO English From: Racine. WI BENTLEY, REX PAUL Broadfield Social Science, History From: Amherst, WI BERG, PAULA JEAN Business Administration From: Antigo. WI BERGS, JULIANA MARIE Food Service Management From: Milwaukee. WI BINA, TAMMY Communication, Political Science From: Antigo, WI BINS, DAVID FRANCIS Psychology From: Wausau, WI BLANCHARD, SCOTT G. English From: Marinette, WI BLOHM. LORI LYNN Psychology From: Wausau, WI BOELTER, KELLY J. Fashion Merchandising From: Neenah, WI BON ATI, AMY E. Communicative Disorders From: Rochester, NY BOSS. ANNETTE MARIE German From: Wisconsin Rapids, WI BOWEN. ELIZABETH ALLISON Resource Management From: Stevens Point, WI BRAATZ. PATRICK D. Schofield, WI BRADLEY. LOUISE MARIE Elementary Education From: Oconto Falls, WI BREIDENBACH, PAUL D. Communicative Disorders From: Palmyra, WI BREIER. JULIE ANN Housing and Interiors From: Manawa, WI BRENNAN. SANDRA C. Psychology, Broadfield Social Science, Secondary Education From. Manitowoc, WI BROCKMAN. KAY MICHELLE Wildlife. Biology, Resource Management From: Vesper. WI 181BRODBECK, ROBBIN M. Biology From: Hartford. W! BRONK, THERESA A. Business Administration From: Wisconsin Rapids. WI BRUNNER. LUCILLE M. SKAYER Elementary Education From: Wisconsin Rapids. WI BRZEZINSKL CYNTHIA ANN Elementary Education From: Wausau. WI BUCHKOSKI. DANIEL JOHN Mathematics From: Mosince, WI BUCKMAN. LINDA JEAN Elementary Education From: Wisconsin Rapids, WI BUEHLER. EDWIN JOHNSTON Paper Science From: Hancock.WI BUFF AT. DREW S. Biology From: Duluth. MN BULZAK, MARY J. Wellness From: Phillips. WI BUNTROCK, BRIAN VIRGIL Forestry From: Madison, WI BUTCHART. CAROL M. Early Childhood Education From: Waukesha. WI CAHAK. JEROME G. Resource Management From. Muskego. WI CAMPBELL, WILLIAM MARTIN Wildlife Management From: Scandinavia, WI CARPENTER. CHERYL ANNE Communicative Disorders From: Mequon, WI CARROLL. KAROLYN JOAN Fashion Merchandising From: Antigo, WI CARROLL, MARGARET ANNE Elementary Education From: Rib Lake. WI CASPER, KATHY LOU Soil Science, Resource Management From. New Berlin, WI CHARLESWORTH, JILL ELAINE Elementary Education From: Appleton, WI CHEREK, CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL Communication, Psychology From: Waukesha. WI CHERF, LORI JEAN Elementary Education From: Janesville. WI 18?CHEUNG, TERRENCE K. Business Administration From: Hong Kong CHEW, MIN-SENG Business Administration From: Singapore CHRISTENSON, CAREN JANE Housing and Interiors From: Appleton, W| CHRISTENSON, LISA JO From: Whitefish Bay, WJ CHRISTISON, DANIEL LEWIS Psychology From: Wisconsin Rapids, WI CLARK. JULIE JEAN Communication From: Appleton, WI COEHOORN, LEANNE K. Communicative Disorders From: Clinton, WI COLLINS. LORRIE S. Fashion Merchandising From: Green Bay. WI COMBS, LAURI A. Fashion Merchandising From: Normal. IL COOMBS, DEBRA A. Business Education From: Rosholt. WI CRABB, WILLIAM JOHN Forestry From: Brookfield, WI CRASS. MARK JOHN Biology. Wildlife From: west Bend. WI CRAWLEY, GERRIANN E. Elementary Education From: Mukwonago. WI CURLEY, RICK LEE Physical Education From: Modesto. CA CURTIS, SUE E. Communicative Disorders From: Janesville. WI CUSTER, DAVID S. Physical Education. Coaching From: Stevens Point, WI CYRAK. VICKI A. Forest Management. Resource Management From: Fort Atkinson. WI CZYSH, NANCY L. Foodservice Management From: Oak Creek. WI DAMRAU, DALE ALAN Business Administration From; Wisconsin Rapids, WI DAMRAU, DOREEN MARIE Business Administration From: Wisconsin Rapids, WI 183DAVIES, GWEN Interior Design From: Madison, Wl DE BRAAL, WILLIAM KENAN Forestry. Resource Management From: Appleton. W| DEGEN, RICHARD F. Forestry From: Waupaca. Wl DENKER, JULIE LYNN English From: Sauk City, Wl DENNING. JACKIE Communicative Disorders From: Racine. Wl DENNING, JACKIE A. Communicative Disorders From: Racine. Wl DE WISPELAF.RE, LAURIE ANN Forestry. Recreation From: Luveme. MN DIVER, DEAN W. Business Administration From: Stevens Point, Wl DOMASZEK, SANDRA J. Managerial Accounting From: Amherst Junction, Wl DOMBROWSKI, BARBARA KAY Mathematics From: Port Edwards. Wl DOPP, JOEL M Psychology From: Almond. Wl DOYLE, ELIZABETH T. Fashion Merchandising From: Creen Bay. Wl DRISCOLL, MAUREEN MARIE Spanish, Communication From: Cedarburg. Wl DUENING, TIM J. Geography From: Eagle River. Wl DUNN, KATHLEEN J. Communication From. Stevens Point. Wl DURRETT. JULIE ANNE Psychology From: Menomonee Falls. Wl DURST. TAMERA ANN Political Science, French From: Plover. Wl EFANGF., KENNETH IKOME Brokerage Business From: Stevens Point, Wl F.HLERS, JEFFREY WAYNE Water Resources From: Racine, Wl EISERMAN, REGINA ROSE Elementary Education From: Monroe. Wl 184ELSTAD, ROBIN M. Dance Education From: Whitehall. W! ENGLES. SCOTT L. Communicative Disorders From: Manitowoc. WI ERDMAN, CYNTHIA ANN Dietetics, Food Service Management From: Cedarburg. WI ERICKSON, RALPH D. Water Chemistry From: West Bend, WI ERICKSON, STEVEN E History From: Wausau, WI ESSELMAN, JANE M. Elementary Education From: West Bend, WI EZEAGU. FRANCIS A. Political Science From: Nigeria FABER, JENNIFER KAY Business Administration From: Stevens Point, WI FAIRCHILD, SHAWN MICHAEL Natural Science From: Plover. WI FAIT, DAVID M. Paper Science From: Marshfield. WI FALK, PENNY LOU Anthropology. Spanish From: Antigo, WI FANG, GILFRED E. Art From: Stevens Point, WI FARLEY, MIKE J. Forestry From: Hales Comers. WI FAUST, JENNIFER JANE Water Chemistry From: Cross Plains. WI FF.IBER, LISA G. Early Childhood Education From: Pickenngton, OH FELDT, DALE A Mathematics From: Conover, WI FERMANICH, MARY ELLEN Psychology From: New London, WI FERRER, CARRIE LYNN Public Administration From: Neillsville, WI FINK, TERRI A. Managerial Accounting From: Junction City. WI FINN, MARYELIZABETH Psychology, Sociology From: Wauwatosa. WI 185FIRKUS, TRINA F. Business Administration From: Wittenberg. VVI FLUCKE, PETER A. Forest Recreation From: Shorewood. Wl FLUGAUR. RICK ANTHONY Accounting From: Stevens Point, WI FOELKER, SARA J. Dietetics From: Fort Atkinson. WI FORTIN, LYNN MARIE Business Administration From: Miami, FL FRICKE, MARTHA J. Business Administration From: Kohler, WI FRON BERRY, DAVID SCOTT Communication From: Elm Grove, WI FROST. SANDRA LYNN Wildlife Management, Biology From: Coloma. WI FUGELSO. SUSANNE Dance From: Coon Rapids. MN GAAB, MIKE J. Business Administration From: Medford. WI GAILEE, AMY JO Business Administration From: Tomahawk. WI GARNF.AU, ROBERT DENIS Natural Science, Secondary Education From: Laconia, NH GAVINSKI, LILLIAN KAY Dietetics, Food Service Management From: Wausau. WI GENTILE. LAURA LYNNE Biology From: Oak Park. IL GERHARD. JEAN L. Sociology From: Rosholt, WI GERLACH, CAROLYN DEE Elementary Education From: Kenosha. WI GIBB, RON S. Business Administration From: Stevens Point, WI GIERACH, JAMES P. Business Administration From: Wautoma, Wl GILKEY, DEBORAH JEAN Dietetics From: Elkhorn, WI GILLES, JAMES L. Elementary Education From: Black River Falls, Wl 186GILTNER, SCOTT D. Business Administration From: Stoughton. WI CLAMAN. RODERICK A. Forestry Management From: Milwaukee. WI GLORVIGF.N, JOEL K. Art From: Babcock. VVI GLUCK, ROBERT MICHAEL Forestry Administration From: Random Lake. WI GOLLA, MADONNA M. Physical Education From: Wautoma, WI GOUTY, TINA F. Theatre From: Gary, IN CRAETTINGER. JANET ROSE History. Social Science From: Tomahawk, WI GRAHAM, JACQUI LEE Biology From: Brodhead. WI CRAMBO, SANDRA L. Elementary Education From: Menomonie, WI GRAMS, MART A. JACOB Latin American Studies, History From: Granton, WI CRAY. LAURA LYNN Physical Education From: Fish Creek, WI GREEN, COLLEEN MARIE Communication From: Menomonee Falls. WI GREENLAW, SARAH Communication From: Marshfield. WI CRESS, JEFFREY J. Business Administration From: Antigo. WI GROH, GERALD JOEL Political Science, Public Administration From: Memphis, TN GUI LB AULT. LAURIE A.W. Sociology From: Plover. WI GUMM. ELLEN SUE Elementary Education From: West Bend. WI GUSE, DEBBIE E. Business Administration From: West Bend. WI GUST, PAMELA JANE Communication From: Marshfield. WI HAAPALA. AMY L. Psychology From: Green Bay, WIHACKMAN, YVETTE K. Psychology From: Manitowoc, WI HAESE, LAURIE M. Communicative Disorders From: Mishicot, WI HAFEMAN, SHELLIE L. Fashion Merchandising From: Algoma, WI HAHN, ROSS E. Mathematics Education From: Reeseville, WI HALL, BERNARD S. Political Science From: New London, WI HAMMOND, KATHLEEN M. Fashion Merchandising From: Glendale, WI HANSON, LORI ANN Dietetics From: Glendale, WI HARPER. DUANE E. Urban Forestry From: Eau Claire, WI HARRISON, HOWARD ERIC Forestry From: Stevens Point, WI HARRISON, JOY CHF.RRIE Managerial Accounting From: Stevens Point. WI HAWORTH, MARCY Wildlife, Biology From: Edina. MN HEGNA, WENDY S. Communicative Disorders From: Mcnomonie. WI HEILMEIER, LAURIE A Elementary Education From: Schofield. WI HELBACK, SUSAN L. Biology From: Greenfield. WI HELD, CATHERINE M. Dietetics, Food Service Management From: Sheboygan, WI HELMING, LOIS M. Elementary Education From: Tomah, WI HERWALD, LISA AMELIA Communication From: Green Bay, WI HICKMAN, LISA MARIE Elementary Education From: Wausau, WI HILDEBRANDT, SUSAN K. Physical Education From: Menasha. WI HILLE, DARCY A. Mathematics From: Stevens Point, WI 188HILTON, GRACE S. Communicative Disorder. From: West Paterson, NJ HIMMERICH, REBECCA JANE Psychology From: Watertown, Wl HINKLE, PAMELA ARLINE Elementary Education From: Stevens Point, W'l HOLLAND KEVIN J. Resource Management From: Boulder Junction, Wl HOLMSTROM, MARCIA KAY Mathematics, Computer Science From: Marinette, Wl HOLVERSON, NOLA LYNN Dietetics From: Appleton, Wl HOPPE, MARY I. English Education From: Shawano, Wl HOSTY. JOHN R. Business Administration From: Oak Park, IL HUNT, KEVIN O. Business Administration From: Ashland, Wl HUSTEDT, LINDA L. Elementary Education From: Nekoosa, Wl HYAMS, ANN Public Administration From: Minnetonka, MN IHEANACHO, NNAMDI I. Managerial Accounting, Business Administration From: Nigeria JACOBS. AMY LYNN Communicative Disorders From: Nekoosa, Wl JACOBSEN, JENNIFER K. Communication From: Rochester, MN JACOBUS. MARY J. Elementary Education From: Deerbrook, Wl JAEZZADEH. BABAK Psychology From: Tehran, Iran JAHNKE, KATHERINE ANNE Communicative Disorders From: Tomahawk, Wl JANSE, MICHAEL G. Business Administration, Marketing From: River Falls, Wl JAWORSKI, JAN ARTHUR Urban Forestry From: Shorewood, Wl JENSEN. GARRETT PAUL Political Science From: Madison. Wl 189JOHANEK, BRIAN STEVEN Biology From: Green Bay. Wl JOHNSON. DAVID M. Political Science From: Plover, Wl JOHNSON. EUGENE CHARLES Ceography From: Eau Claire. Wl JOHNSON, LISA JO Elementary Education From: Edgerton, Wl JOHNSON, PATRICIA A. Communication From: Green Bav, Wl JOHNSON, TAMMY LYNN Business Administration From: Hudson, Wl JOHNSTON. JENNIFER L. Forest ty From: Brandon, Wl JOSK1, DEBBIE Dietetics From: Green Bay, Wl KAKES. PENNY L. Mathematics, Secondary Education From: Bryant, Wl KAMINSKI. ALAN GERARD Communication From: Rosholt, Wl KATZMARK, CAROL JEAN Elementary Education From: Stevens Point. Wl KF.HOE, LAUREANN CHRISTINE Sociology From: Marinette, Wl KENNEDY, PAUL EDWARD Theatre From: Waunakee, W| KERRIGAN, COLLEEN A Psychology From: Wiiineconne, Wl KEUNE, IRENE ANN Communication From: Reedsville, Wl KHOO, SENG-KHUAN Business Administration From: Malaysia KIEKHAEFER, SUE ANN Physical Education From: Reedsville, Wl KILGF.R, JEAN RENEE Vocal Music Education From: Park Falls, Wl KIRCHOFF, KAY MARIE Psychology. Spanish From: West Bend, Wl KLUMP. CARRIE M. Psychology From: Milwaukee, Wl 190KNAUS. ROBERT H. Business Administration From: Oshkosh. WI KNIGHT, BRADLEY G. Biology From: Fond du Lac. WI KOEHN, CHRISTOPHER W. Political Science From: Muskego, WI KOEPPEL, JEFFREY F. Paper Science. Engineering From: Two Rivers. WI KOHLMANN, MARIANNE CAROL Art From: Racine, WI KOMAREC, JULIA ANNE Biology From: Kenosha, WI KOSHAK, WANDA K. Dietetics From: Arcadia, WI KOSOSKI, CARRIE LEE Communicative Disorders From: Niagara. WI KOVARIK, TECKLA M. Early Childhood Education From: Park Falls. WI KOWALKE, BOB G. Business Administration From: Conover. WI KRAFT, KIT Forest Management From: Wisconsin Dells. WI KRAHN, PAUL RAYMOND Water Resources From: Elmhurst. IL KRICK WILLIAM ROBERT Water Chemistry From: New Berlin, WI KRIZENESKY, JOHN A. Soils From: Rhinelander. WI KRONEN, BRUCE F. Resource Management From: Minneapolis. MN KRIG, BETSY A. Psychology, Social Science From: Deephaven, MN KUEHL, MARLA LAUREEN Biology From: Green Bay. WI KUHL, LINDA L. Managerial Accounting From: Stevens Point, WI KRUMWIEDE. KATHERINE ANN Communication From: Elkhorn. WI KURZYNSKI, CHARLES HENRY Business Administration. Economics From: Stevens Point. WI 191LAATSCH, MARGARET MARY Geography From: Hartland, VVI LAMERS, TRACEY A. Biology From: Kimberly. Wl LARSEN. JENNIFER A Business Administration. Economics From: Stevens Point. Wl LARSON, MARILYN JEANNE Elementary Education From: Madison. Wl LAU, LINDA L. Communication From: Merrill, Wl LECHNER, KERRY SCOTT Communication From: Winifred. MT LeMERE, RENEE JEAN Water Chemistry From: Appleton. Wl LEMKUIL, SUE ANN Biology From: Oshkosh. Wl LEPAK. SCOTT MICHAEL Political Science From: Wausau. Wl LINDNER. LORI ANN Dietetics, Food Service Administration From: Loyal, Wl LINTELMANN, ROBERT DELL Forestry From: Waukesha, Wl LINTEREUR, ANNE C. Elementary Education From: Tomahawk, Wl LLOYD, KATHARINE PATRICIA Psychology From: Stevens Point, W| LORENZ, CYNTHIA ANN Housing and Interiors From: Sheboygan. Wl LOTZ. JEFFREY MICHAEL Physical Education From: Kewaunee, Wl LUECKE, SANDRA D. Elementary Education From: Howards Grove. Wl LUEDTKE. GREG A Communication, American Studies From: Wittenberg. Wl LUTZEWITZ, MICHELLE G. Business Administration From: Bowler, Wl LYONS. MAGGIE L. Business Administration From: St. Germain, Wl MABEUS, STEVEN DONALD History From: Marshfield. Wl 192MacCRECOR, DANIEL CARL Water Chemistry From: Elgin. IL MACKAY. STEVEN D. Business Administration From: Hancock. Wl MADAY III. JEROME ANTHONY Music-Composing From: Milwaukee, Wl MADDEN. SANDRA KATHERINE Music From: Cedarburg, Wl MAES, MARY LOU Business Administration From: Stevens Point, Wl MAHOWALD. ELIZABETH L. Housing and interiors From: Sartcu, MN MAIR, ROBERT JAMES Communication. Business Administration From: Janesville, Wl MALESKI, CAROLYN R. Communicative Disorders From: Wisconsin Rapids. Wl MALSI, JEFF R. Forest Management From: Elgin. IL MALZEWSKI, DAVID E. Forest Management From. Milwaukee, Wl MARTIN. JULIE ANN Forestry From: Hamilton, IL MAUS, JULIE ANN Business Administration From: Green Bay, Wl MAYEK, JEANETTE L. English From: Stevens Point, Wl MAYER, RODNEY J. Business Administration From: Green Bay. Wl MAZNA, CHERYL A Elementary Education From; Denmark, Wl McCRARY, CINDY LEE Russian, East Central European Studies From: Kenosha. Wl McCUE, JOSEPH JOHN Water Resources, Biology From: Westmont, IL McKINSTRA, CAROL A. Biology Education From: Freeport, IL MEHICAN, MICHAEL D. Computer Science From: Whitefish Bay, Wl MEYER, GWYNNE LILIA Fisheries, Biology From: Winnebago, IL 193MEYER, PEGGY A. Communication From: Menomonee Falls, VVI MEYERHOFER. ANNA MARIE Elementary Education From: Burlington, VVI MEYERS, LISA K. Dance Education From: Potter, WI MICHAEL, KAREN ANN Watershed Management From: Horicon.wl MICHALSKI, VINCE PAUL Resource Management From: Luxemburg, WI MILLER, CHRIS SEAN Forestry From: Wild Rose, WI MILLER, DEBRA LEE Wildlife, Biology From: Unity, VVI MILZER, JAMES SCOTT Forestry From: Oak Creek, WI MISCHLER, LOIS L. Psychology From: Combined Locks, WI MITCHELL, PATRICK J- Business From: Stevens Point, VVI MLODIK, ARNOLD H. Business Administration From: Wittenberg, WI MOELLER, MARY M. Elementary Education From: Rhinelander, WI MOLHART, LIZ K. Psychology, Business From: Milwaukee, VVI MOLSKI, CHRISTIN ANN Business Administration From: Stevens Point, WI MOORE, JUDITH A. Child and Family Studies From: Rhinelander, WI MOORE, MARY F. Communication From: West Bend, WI MOORE, ROBIN E. Sociology From: Thiensville.WI MOSER, MARY FRANCES Wildlife Management, Biology From: Hartford, VVI MOSLEY, TRACEY RAY Communication From: Milwaukee, VVI 194MOYLE, DANIEL E. Forestry Administration From: New Berlin, W1 MUSLAND, THEODORE C. Political Science From: Plainfield, WI MYERS. MITCHELL S. Biology, Limnology From: Mount Carroll, IL NAVIN. RANDY LEE Sociology From: Waupaca, W1 NEILSEN, KITTY From: Waupaca, WI NELSON, CATHERINE LOUISE Early Childhood Education From: Brown Deer, WI NELSON, JENNIFER MARTHA Elementary Education From: Edgcrton, WI NELSON, KELLY C. Communication From: Crandon, WI NELSON. KERRI K. Communicative Disorders From: Cadott. WI NEWMAN, PATRICIA ANN History, Political Science From: Stevens Point, WI NIQUETTE, DANIEL J- Limnology, Biology From: Manitowoc, WI NOBLE, JULIE ANN Psychology From: Burlington, WI NORTH, GAIL JOAN Water Resources From: Racine, WI NOVAK, ROBERT N. Forestty From: Prospect Heights, NWAGBOSO, MICHAEL CHINAKA Biology From: Nigeria NYARKO, FERDINAND NASH Business Administration, Economics From: Accra. Ghana OBERMANN, JOAN C. Elementary Education From: Eagle River, WI O'BRIEN, SEAN L. Wildlife Management From: Rice Lake, WI O'CONNOR. MARIANNA T. Resource Management From: Pewaukee, WI OKEY, SANDRA JO Wildlife, Biology From: Cassville, WI 195OLINGER. CURTIS MARK Soil Science From: Milwaukee. VVI OLSEN. CHRISTOPHER R. Forest Management From: Green Lake, W1 OLSEN. DIANE J. Early Childhood Education From: Oitbwa, WI OLSON. CATHERINE ANN Music Education From: Ellison Bay, Wl OLSON, CHRISTOPHER R. Urban Forestry From: Riversiae, IL O'NEILL, WILLIAM SHANE Business Administration From: Glen Ellyn, IL OSAR, KATHLEEN MARY Elementary Education From: Port Washington, Wl OTTO, JOAN M. Business Administration From: Appleton, WI OTTO, RICKY D.E. Economics From: Appleton.WI OXLEY. GALE W. Music From: Woodruff, WI PAQUE, BARBARA LYNN Office Administration From: Ripon, Wl PARRISH, BOB J. Business Administration From: Baraboo. WI PARSONS. BRADFORD GEORGE Water Resources From: Peoria, IL PARSONS, VALERIE A. Psychology. Spanish From: Stockbndge, WI PATRICK. JOHN V. Forestry From: Milwaukee. WI PAWLOWICZ, BRYAN LEE Communication From: Colby. Wl PENCE. JODY L. Communication. English From: Gleason, Wl PETERSON. BLAINE W. Urban Forestry. Forest Management From: Cordon, WI PETERSON. LOREE ANN Elementary Education From: Sparta, Wl PIECZYNSKI. JODI M. Communicative Disorders From: Stevens Point, Wl 196PILGER, PETER S. Psychology From: Bamboo. VV1 PIUS. EPIE E. Anthropology. History From: Cameroon. Africa PLACE. PATTI JO Communicative Disorders From: Oshkosh, WI POMERENKE, THERESA JOANN Business Administration From: Hartland, W! POOLER, LISA M. Communicative Disorders From: Appleton.Wl PRASHER, JEAN A. Public Administration. Sociology From: Appleton. WI PROHASKA, LESA KAY Communicative Disorders From: Platteville, WI PRZYBYLSKI, EARL Water Chemistry, Fisheries From: Milwaukee. WI PUENT, DAVID CHARLES Drama From: Mauston.WI RAMAKER, JODI RENEE Forestry. Parks and Recreation From: Kiel, WI RAMSAY, JAMES DAVID Biology From: Appleton. WI RASMUSSEN. BRIAN S. Communication From: Appleton, WI RATHKE, GAY DIANE Elementary Education From: Cecfarburg. WI RECKNER, DALE P. Political Science From: Spencer, WI REINERT. DENICE MARIE Communication, Health Fitness From: Luxemburg. WI RESER, PAUL A. Anthropology. Psychology From: Stevens Point. WI RIEBOLDT, RUTHANN MARIE Art From: Sheboygan, WI RIPLEY, RICK J. Business Administration From: Krakow. WI RISING. BETH M. Resource Management From: Minneapolis. MN ROBERTS, SUSAN MARIE Communication From: Kenosha. WI 197ROE KARA LEE J. Home Economics Education From: Wittenberg. Wl ROHR, DEBRA A. Music Education From: Two Rivers. Wl ROLLINS. BRIGITTE G. Art, German From: Karlsrehe. Germany ROSIER, WENDE SUE Wildlife Management From: Glendale. Wl ROSS, GARY F.. Physical Education From: Madison, Wl ROTH AS, JOYCE ANN Housing and Interiors From: Chicago, IL RUETHER, LINDA B. Psychology. Sociology From: Two Rivers, Wl RUSCH, JACQUELYN LEIGH Physical Education From: Reedsville, Wl SACKMANN. MICHAEL G. Business Administration From: Athens, Wl SAINDON, MARILYN ANNE Mathematics From: Wausau. Wl SALIBI, CHUCK K. Forestry Management From Marshfield. Wl SALVIN. ROBERT T. Biology From: Stevens Point. Wl SANKEY, JAMES E. Business Administration From: Stevens Point. Wl SARAFOLEAN, DAVID MICHAEL Water Chemistry From: Minnetonka. MN SARNOWSKI, MARY BETH Art From: Stevens Point, Wl SCHACHT, AMY J. Early Childhood Education From: West Bend, Wl SCHAEFER, JEFFREY EDWIN Broadfield Social Science. Secondary Education From: Fond du Lac. Wl SCHMIDT, KATHY L. Fashion Merchandising From: Evanston, II. SCHMIDT, SARAH LEE Sociology From: Appleton, Wl SCHMITT. MICHAEL ALLEN Physical Education From: Columbus. Wl 98 SCHNEIDER, KIM ALICE Elementary Education From: Hartford, Wl SCHOEN BERGER, BRENDA ANN Business Administration From: Tigerton, WI SCHOENMAN, NANCY THERESE Art Education From: Wauwatosa, Wl SCHOLZE, VICKIE JEAN Sociology From: Rudolph, Wl SCHREINER, AMY L. Business Administration From: Mcnasha, Wl SCHOLZEN, MARY JOAN Art Education, Drama Education From: Wisconsin Rapids. Wl SCHULEIN, JEAN A. Organizational Communication From- Stevens Point. Wl SCHULHAUSER, JAMES MICHAEL Forestry From: Marshfield, Wl SCHULTZ. VICTORIA A. Housing and Interiors From: Clintonville. Wl SCHULZE, TERRI R. Communication From: Almond, Wl SCHWARTZ, LORI ANN Communicative Disorders From: Neillsville. Wl SCHWEINSBERG, REGINA MARIE Soil Science, Water Resources From: New Brighton, PA SEAMAN, ROBERT JAMES Geography From: Binghamton. NY SEE, UN-TIAN Managerial Accounting From: Malaysia SENCSTOCK, JUDITH K Food Service Management From: Clintonville, WI SEVENICH, DAVID MARK Chemistry From: Stevens Point, Wl SHANNON, ROBERT F. Political Science. Public Administration From: Stevens Point, Wl SHEVELAND, LARRY D. Business Administration From: Brookfield, WI SHIMEK, STEVEN B. Forestry From: Rccdsvillc, Wl SIAU, SIOK-CHIOK Mathematics From: Malaysia 199TOMSKI. LISA RENEE Elementary Education From: Kempster, YVI TOMTSCHIK, JOHN EMIL Business Administration, German From: Clintonville, VVI TOWNSEND, STEVEN L. Resource Management From: Park Forest, IL TUBBS. PATRICIA ANN Computer Information Systems From: Wiseonsisn Rapids, YVI UTRIE, ANTHONY ORLANDO Communication From: Green Bay, YVI VALISKA, BARBARA LYNN Paper Science, Engineering From: Mosinee, YVI VARDENHOY. LYNN MARIE Wildlife From: Seymour, YVI VANDERHEYDEN, TINA L. Commnicative Disorders From: Green Bay, YVI VANDERLOOP, LEZLIE Fashion Merchandising From: Kaukauna, YVI VANDERLOOP, SHARON M. Fashion Merchandising From: Kaukauna YVI VAUGHN, JENNIFER L. Communication, Art From: Appleton. YVI VERNELL, PATRICIA SANDERS Sociology From: Milwaukee, YVI VERTZ, VALERIE MARIE Elementary Education From: Neenah, YVI VIRGIL, ANNE C. Psychology. Spanish From: Ladysmith, YVI VUGRINEC, BARBARA ANN Business Administration From: Eagle River, YVI WACEK, LORI K. Dietetics From: YVaterloo, YVI WACHA, TERRIfc JOAN Business Administration From: Cedarburg. YVI WALDHERR, ANN M. Communicative Disorders From: Stevens Point, YVI WALDHUETTER, DAVID JAMES Forestry From: Brookfield, YVI WANG, LI-XING GRACE Mathematics, Computer Science From: Japan 202WARREN, ROBYN L. English From: Rhinelander. Wl WATSON, DEBRA JO Forestry From: Portage, WI WEBB, PAULA JEAN Political Science, Public Administration From: Wausau, Wl WEBER, LAMAE A. Business Administration From: Merrill, WI WEGNER, JOHN F. Paper Science, Engineering From: Deer brook, WI WEI RES, LISA MARY Urban Forestry From: Pecatonica, IL WERRE, MARK S. Resource Management From: Dakota, MN WESELY, LORI J. Vocal Music Education From: Friendship, WI WICK, DAVID ALLAN Computer Information Systems From: Stevens Point, Wl W1DSTRAND, SUSAN E. Nutrition, Food Service From: Cedarburg, WI WIEBUSCH, MARY JANE Sociology From: Oconto, WI WIEDMEYER, CHRISTINE A. Mathematics From: West Bend, Wl WIF.MER, DEBORAH LYNN English From: Milwaukee, WI WILKE, CHRISTOPHER CHARLES Urban Forestry From: Appleton, WI WILSON, RANDALL LYNN Biology From: 'Wautoma, WI WINTER, NANCY E. English From: Kennan, Wl WOLF, DIANE G. Business Administration From: Marshfield. WI WOLF, JANET RENEE Physical Education From: Elkhorn. Wl WOOD. CONNIE E. Music Education From: Bara boo, WI WORZALA, JULIE MARIE Dietetics From: Elm Grove, Wl M3WRIGHT, ROBERT G. Wildlife From: Burlington, Wl WUESTENHAGEN, ROBERT G. Forest Management, Resource Management From: Milwaukee, Wl YATSO JR., GEORGE E. Business Administration From: Oconto Falls, Wl YEO, RUTH ENG ENG Music From: Singapore YULGA, JAMES A. Biology From: Stevens Point, Wl ZAHN, DAVID C. Mathematics, Computer Information Systems From: Shawano, Wl ZAMZOW, JULIE KAY Elementary Education From Merrill. Wl ZAUNER, DAVID G. Physical Education From: Stevens Point, Wl ZBLEWSKI, JANICE F. Computer Information Systems From: Hatley, Wl ZIEMER, DONNA RAE Nutrition, Food Science From: Reedsville. Wl ZIENKE, JULIE MARIE Microbiology From: Neenah, Wl ZUGE, MELANIE J. Elementary Education From: Manawa, Wl ZUYDHOEK, MARY BETH Elementary Education From: Crandon, Wl ZWICKE, JANET MARIE Watershed Management From: Milwaukee. Wl 204205THE 1983-84 HORIZON YEARBOOK STAFF Front Row: Min-Seng Chew, Donna M. Brauer, Jim Sell. Back Row: Mary Moore, Paul Kennedy, Bob Busch, advisor. 204Donna M. Brauer, Editor Jim Sell, Photographer As Editor, Donna finalized all decisions in the production of the yearbook. She also helped staff members during the year, mainly finishing layouts and copy in the summer. Beginning in January, Jim shot all the photos for events occurring in the spring semester. During the summer. Jim also helped in finishing the book doing layouts and copy. An efficient Business Manager. Min-Seng made our budget balance in order to buy the camera equipment needed. He was always on top of things when it came to money. Min-Seng Chew, Business Manager Paul Kennedy, Copy Writer Mary Moore, Layouts A graduating Senior, Mary mainly worked from January to April. Some of the layouts within the book have been designed by her. Also a graduating Senior, Paul wrote copy when he could for the book. Most of the copy appearing in the book was written by him and editing other's work was also his responsibility. Thank you to University Transportation, Sports Information, and Student Government Association for their help in making our last minute Kansas City trip possible. 207See our elegant collection of beautiful diamond rings with so much choice at a price you can afford. We now have Ixco location : Otterlce's Jewelers 1116 Main Street, Stevens Point, WI 344-2584 Stop in at our new location: Otterlce's Jewelry and Gifts Located in the 4-Seasons Square, Park Ridge, WI 341-3313 • . ' s' JEWELERS WELCOME TO Two Cozy Fireplaces Unusual Slush Drinks Featuring Delicious Char Burgers Light Dinners Pizza Salad Bar 200 Division St., Stevens Point, WI Pizza Delivery 341-5656CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '84 American spv pgs pdd lopp 640 0IVISI0N ST. P.0. 80X 148 STEVENS POINT. Wl 54481 HOUSE OF THOMAS BEAUTY SALON ELECTROLYSIS MEN'S HAIR STYLING Within walking distance from campus. Located in back of the YWCA 1000 Prentice Street Stevens Point, WI 54481 REDKEN We use and prescribe Redken® hair care exclusively. 341-3599 Call for an appointment today. HiCONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '84! The Horizon staff would like to thank all those who participated in wing photos and those who helped us in any matter, to put together the 1983-1984 Horizon: Voyages Edition. Complete Travel Arrangements EXPERIENCED RELIABLE SERVICE NO SERVICE CHARGE AM ME TICKETS AW RESERVATIONS AM IRAK • TOURS • CRUSES CHARTERS • CUSTOM GROUP TOURS CAR RENTALS • MOTH RESERVATIONS KMMD AMD AUTHOHZID ATC IAIA APPROVIO WE CARE ABOUT YOUR TRAVEL NEEDS. " 341-1202 MARCO POLO TRAVEl IT0.-2409 MAIN STREET ACROSS FROM P.J. JACOBS FREE PARKING CUuaa Ua cmAlMfOMMuJDa wokU Horizon Ve RBOOkl 1 210211 484 Division Street Stevens Point, Wisconsin 54481 "Your full service liquor store."212


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, 1981 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1

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