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

 - Class of 1985

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1985 volume:

CONTENTS Donna M. Brauer Jim Sell......... Maggie Passler... Helen Hermus..... Fui Fatt Wong.... Bob Busch........ ...........Editor ....Photographer .............Copy ...........Layout Business Manager ..........Advisor H JJSM Features and Events page 6. Student Life page 42. Organizations page 76. Sports page 99. Professionals page 118. Seniors page 138. Closing page 162. 34FEATURES AND EVENTS Aerial Campus View.......................pg. 8 University Open House.....................10 Homecoming................................12 Scandal with Patty Smythe.................14 John Waite................................15 Lee Greenwood.............................16 George Thorogood..........................17 Harlem Globetrotters......................18 Trivia....................................19 Krokus and Dokken.........................20 Halloween.................................21 Schmeekle Visitor’s Center................22 Earthweek.................................23 Bratfest..................................24 RHA Snowlypics............................25 International Dinner......................26 Semester Abroad...........................27 Mainstage Theatre.........................28 Mini Courses..............................30 Convocation VII...........................31 Producers.................................32 Scott Jones...............................33 Suitcase Dance Turtle Race................34 Ed Fiala Donkey Basketball................35 Claudia Schmidt Tony Brown Band...........36 Jinx Stellectrics.........................37 Parking Lot Issue New Telephones..........38 House Parties Centerpoint.................39 Election Playboy Advisor..................40 Rites of Writing Madrigal Dinner G.P.U. Controversy............41university of wisconsin Stevens point jiao --—— an:.THE UNIVERSITY STRUTS ITS STUFF »1—The newest stars of the Dick Bennett Show rehearse. 02—Visitors observe aquatic insocts. 03—Would-be buyers inspect a clock at the 7th Annual Antique Show and Sale, a special cooperating event. 04—Those who attempted the English Department's "Untrivial Maze" received an ice-cream cone. 05—An artist at work in the Fine Arts Building. 06—a demonstration of the causes of well water pollution. -DMB- 07—A live reptile show intrigued young and old. 08—The 13th Annual Festival of the Arts was another special cooperating event. 09—O.J. Anderson's Mime show included volunteers from his audiences. oiO—UWSP's Environmental Task Force offered free nitrate testing on well water. 011— Creative Collections in the College of Professional Studies. 012— American Food Service catering put on a public brunch. 013—The concourse was continually filled during the UWSP Open House. -DMB-MIME iOJ I----L_HOMECOMING "Lei’s Go Crazy” was this year's theme for Homecoming and UWSP did just that. Festivities began with the "Yell Like Hell" contest won by Nelson Hall and the banner contest won by Roach Hall. Intramural field was the setting for the decathalon won by Ski Club-CLA. The King and Queen dance featured the band Bon Ton Society with winners Neale—Pray-Sims. Best float in the Parade was won by Ski Club-CLA. The Alumni held a pig roast on Old Main's front lawn. The highlight of the weekend was a 25 to 7 victory over Oshkosh with Nelson Hall's King Don Harris and Queen Katie |ohnson being crowned at halftime. -HAH-WAITE-ING FOR THE SCANDAL OF THE YEAR On October 28. 1984. at 7:30 p.m. in the Quandt Gym. Scandal and John Waite thrilled a full capacity audience. Scandal appeared first including "The Warrior" in their song selection. John Waite rocked on with his "I Won’t Be Missing You.” -dmb-LEE GREENWOOD Country music's Male Vocalist of the Year. 1984. Lee Greenwood, provided more lhan just a concert on March 19. The concert was a showcase for a variety of singing, comedy, and instrumental solos, including Greenwood's own rendition of "Yachety Sax". Deborah Strauss. Miss Wisconsin. U.S.A.. presented Greenwood with a “Pointers WSUC champions, basketball" teeshirt. Greenwood also brought a woman up on stage to "serenade" her. -DMB  GEORGE THOROGOOD AND THE DELAWARE DESTROYERS At 7:30 p.m. on May 4 George Thorogood and the Delaware Destroyers pul Quandt Gym into motion. Playing the blues like no one else. Thorogood’s energized guitar and backup saxophone had the audience on its feet for the entire concert. People danced on chairs and sang along with the duck-walking, kneedropping Thorogood. -DMB-THE HARLEM GLOBETROTTERS Stevens Point was one of the 300 cities world wide that was treated to the absurd antics of the internationally known Harlem Globetrotters in 1984. Most of the team members got their start as Globetrotters by trying out for pro teams. Although only 2 or 3 of the team members are skilled at performing trick shots while the rest play straight men, young and old alike were content to witness the Harlem Globetrotters defeat the Washington Generals at the Quandt Gymnasium, -hah-TRIVIA This year Trivia’s theme was Sweet Sixteen celebrating 16 years of Trivia. The newest way to kickoff the 54 hours of madness was the parade from Fremont and Maria Streets to Georke Field. At Georke, Stevens Point Mayor Mike Haberman declared the official opening of Trivia at 5:00 p.m., April 12. Network answered the 500 point question to capture 1st place. -DMB-KROKUS AND DOKKEN February 3, at 7:30 p.m.. Quandt Gym opened its doors to the heavy metal fans of Krokus and Dokken. Putting on a show of lights and fire. Krokus put the festival seated audience into a frenzy. Krokus included their version of "American Woman" in their song selection as a highlight for the evening. -DMB-SCHMEECKLE RESERVE VISITOR CENTER THE SCHMEEKLE VISITOR’S CENTER A Visitor's Center was added to the Schmeekle Reserve. UWSP's outdoor laboratory and recreation area. Serving the needs of the public and student, the Center is located in the northeast section of tho Reserve. The Center slowly took shape over the past two years and celebrated its opening to the public in February, highlighting Wisconsin Owls. The Center, open year round, will add to "the things to do" for the tens of thousands of visitors to the Schmeekle Reserve. -JRS-EARTHWEEK The UVVSP Earthweek Committee kicked off their Earthweek celebration on April 22, which was also Earth Day. Slide shows, movies, speeches and earth tunes on the CNR front lawn highlighted the week. The main movie was "The Lorax." the keynote speaker was Dr. Hugh litis, professor of botany at UW-Madison. and feature musician was Dave Parker. -DMB-BRATFEST Under cloudy skies and with a chill in the air, Sigma Tau Gamma’s Bratfest went as planned on April 27. The event was sold-out by the second day of ticket sales. As usual, beer, brats, music, and fun filled the day. -DMB- Budvvt RHA “SNOWLYMPICS” Thursday. February 7. marked the beginning of the Snowlympics. a week filled with fun in the snow events. Competitive events that Residence Hall residents could participate in included: tobogganing, innertubing, figure skating, snow sculpting, cross country skiing, snow softball and snowshoeing. Burroughs Hall won the overall competition. The week ended with a free dance at Allen Center featuring the Wally Cleaver Band, -hah-INTERNATIONAL DINNER "Unity is Diversity" was the theme for the 15th Annual International Dinner. The dinner, which was held on March 9 at Allen Center, was organized by members of the International Club. After being treated to nine cuisines from different countries, the 500 guests were presented with an international display of song, dance and fashion. -HAH-SEMESTER ABROAD For a semesters) of their college career, many students elect to take a semester abroad. There are now 7 different countries in which the UWSP student can choose to be educated. These countries are Germany, Spain. Poland. Taiwan. Britain. Australia, and Greece. Each student spends time traveling and time in classes. Upon returning from the exciting experience, it is not uncommon to find the student wanting to go again. -DMB- 1) England; 2) Australia; 3) Taiwan: 4) Germany; 5) Greece; 6) Poland.M A I The season's opening production was Neil Simon's "God's Favorite," a contemporary, whimsical retelling of the Book of Job. Directed by Thomas F. Nevins of the theatre arts faculty, the comedy ran from September 28-30 and October N S T A G E 3-6. -DMB- The husband-wife duo of James and Linda Moore choreographed and directed, respectively. "Tenderloin." a Bock-Harnick musical. During the "Gay 90's" in "Old New York," the Rev. Andrew Brock tries to reform the sinful "Tenderloin" area of the city, while high-spirited residents defend their neighborhood as "good enough for them". The play included tearful ballads, raucous dances and a scandalous trial. It opened on November 9 and continued from November 10-11 and 13-17. -DMB- Thmtrr Art {Jx’Ica"Abelard and Heloise." one of the greatest love stories of all time, set in 12th century France, was directed by Arthur Hopper, new chairman of the theatre arts department. Performances ran from February 15-17 and 20-22. -DMB- Dance Theatre '85 consisted of a wide variety of dance pieces ranging in style from classic ballet to authentic East Indian dance to various forms of modem dance. One selection. entitled "Two Variations With Neon." employed neon lighting constructions by local artist Carol Emmons. The program ran from March 22-25 and 27-28. -dmb- 29 CAMPUS MINI COURSES Education doesn't stop at the classroom for some students. On October 9. twelve students increased their mechanical knowledge by attending a UAB mini course on auto mechanics. Held at the Materials and Maintenance building, the interested people were instructed on how to care for their car and how to prepare it for winter, -hah- "Relax” and "I Get By With a Little Help From My Friends” could have been the theme • songs for the massage mini course sponsored , by UAB. Coming at a time when stress is high ) for college students. 28 people felt the need to attend the seminar. There they learned the art of rubbing, stroking, kneading and tapping for muscle relaxation. -HAH- The week of Thanksgiving offers more to the Wisconsin sportsman than meets the eye. Recreational Services sponsored a mini course to educate novice hunters on what to do after the "thrill of the kill". Participants were shown how to dress and separate the deer carcus. -HAH- 30CONVOCATION VII Convocation is an English academic tradition that is celebrated annually. Dr. Irving H. Buchen, UWSP Vice Chancellor elect, was the guest speaker for CONVOCATION VII. Dr. Buchens topic was. "The Future of the Future." Dr. Buchen's idea of the future is that we can learn from the past what people thought of the future. The speech began with a poem entitled. "The Future Ain't What it Used to Be," and continued with a brief synopsis of ancient times. 31THE PRODUCERS AND BITTER PLEASURES The Program Banquet Room rocked to the "power pop" music of The Producers on Monday. December 10. 1984. About 425 students gathered to listen and to boogie to the new wave, dance and rock music that the four piece band from Atlanta. Georgia provided. Appearing before The Producers was Bitter Pleasures, a Madison based band. Bitter Pleasures prepared the audience by performing the same type of music as The Producers. -HAM Warming up with the sounds of Bitter Pleasures. 32 SCOTT JONES Scott Jones, a “wizard on the piano and guitar who also happens to be hilarious." entertained a large audience in the Encore Room on Sept. 28-29. Jones played all kinds of music, from classical to contemporary. from blues to jazz, from rag to rock. A slide show was also part of the entertainment. The slides reflected the real way of life. 33THE SILVER BULLET TURTLE RACES On November 12. at 8:00 p.m., the UWSP Water Polo Club along with Coors Light sponsored a Silver Bullet Turtle Race. Off campus teams and 13 Halls raced turtles. Winners were: fastest—Pray Hall, best dressed— Roach Hall (Michael Jackson impersonation) and the all around—The Embassy awarded Vt barrel of Coors Light. “ALL MY BAGS ARE PACKED, I’M READY TO GO” On March 29. one lucky person and a guest headed for a RHA and UAB combined their efforts to bring Gerard, a free Spring Break in Florida, courtesy of RHA. About Milwaukee based group, to Stevens Point to provide the 300 people attended the dance, hoping to be the winner. evenings entertainment. —HAM- 34WATSON HALL SPONSORS DONKEY BASKETBALL Ride ’em cowboy Coach Leroy! Appearing for the first time on our campus. Bill Cosby's donkeys proved to be good sportsmen when it came to basketball. Watson's Hall Council sponsored the new event. Advertising for the games was very extensive. Posters and ads appeared in Plover and Park Ridge as well as Stevens Point. Those participating in the teams were hall council presidents, residence directors, and a celebrity team of Mike Ha-berman (Stevens Point Mayor). Diane Tracy and Jerry Steffen (WSPT disc jockies). jay Masters (Channel 9 Wausau). Erin Davison (Channel 7 Wausau), and Dave Johnson (D.J.'s Pizza). A total of ten donkeys suited up for the games with one alternate and the riders assured their securities by wearing helmets. —DMB— THE FUNNIEST MAN IN ILLINOIS—ED FIALA February 10. UWSP and the Stevens Point community were treated to the analogies and sound effects of Ed Fiala. Fiala. Illinois' Funniest Man as rated by cable television's Showtime, has performed on such programs as The Tonight Show, Phil Donahue, and Soundstage. Some of the analogies recalled by Fiala were memories of his "fat sister wearing a leather dress—she looked like a bean bag chair" and memories of childhood: remember the scarf you wore across your face in winter? It's not a scarf: "it's a snot collector!" Presently. Fiala is working on his own dictionary. Entries include: ground beef—a cow without legs; inuendo—Italian enema (in-u-endo); pastuerize—too far to see (past your eyes): and therapist—Italian saying "They’re a pissed!” Performing to a total of 450 people. Ed Fiala had the people rolling in the aisles. —DMB—CLAUDIA SCHMIDT Audiences of up to 250 people packed the Encore on February 1st and 2nd to see the Midwest’s most famous folk musician. Claudia Schmidt perform. She showed her musical expertise on a variety of instruments including a pianolin. one of which only 700 were made. Accompanying her was pianist Dan Dance of Milwaukee. Together they presented parts of a musical that they collaborated on about Milwaukee’s street people, as well as other folk music. —HAH— THE TONY BROWN BAND The Tony Brown Band traveled from Madison on March 1 to play before a capacity crowd in the Encore. Over 400 people listened to the five piece band perform the Reggae type music. Reggae music originated in the Jamaican Islands and was brought to America by people who like the beat. Tony Brown’s back-up band was Electro Love Kit. — hah— The Eagle Walkers begin their 200 miles of walking to raise money for the Eagle.STELLECTRICS Part of a local talent night in the Encore. UAB featured the Stellec-trics. a contemporary rock band. Copy umJ f jy-Out DMB JINX The University Activities Board featured Jinx, a rock group from Chicago on Friday. Sept. 21 at 9:00 p.m. in the Encore to a crowd of 125 people. 37WE KEEP YOU TALKING Beginning in Spring of 1985, students had a hard time keeping on talking. A new telephone informa-tion system was being installed and the results were phones that worked some of the time, all of the time or even none of the time. The new AT T System 85. ITS system, has a fiber optic backbone that will link every office and every residence hall room on campus in one of the first installations of its kind on an American campus. The new features of the AT T system will allow students to secure library information via personal computers, three-way calling, call forwarding, and speed dialing. The new phone system cost $1.3 million, and will be paid off over a 10 year period. Meanwhile, telephone workers were ripping out old lines, putting in new ones, and installing new phones. The project was completed in the summer of '85. —DMB— MUSICAL FIELDS: SHOULD THEY STAY OR GO? In February-. 1984. the University Facilities Planning Committee received a proposal concerning the parking problem on campus. The proposal would require removal of an athletic field located next to Quandt Gym. (pictured), in order to pave over the area for 500 metered spaces. To compensate for the loss of an athletic field, it was provided for in the proposal that removal of Lot Q portions. (located between the Allen complex and the Village apartments), for the creation of a new athletic field. The proponents in the proposal argued that more space near the academic areas would benefit commuters. visitors, and encourage larger audiences at activities held in the Quandt Gym. With the lot so close, those previously mentioned. would not have to walk so far to the academic buildings. Those people living on campus, and members of CNR STAB. RAC and RHA oppose the proposal. It has been questioned as to the beauty of a parking lot view from your residence hall room and as to the reasonableness of ripping up on field to create another. Also, if this is truly the Wellness Capital of the world, wouldn't the walk from your car to class help envigorate you for class? From a financial standpoint, can the university justify spending $40,000 to create parking space in one area when there is an abundance in another area? The university has tried so hard to hide their parking lots and this proposal invites a parking lot to be displayed. Those opposing the proposal have suggested alternate solutions to the parking problem, but as of May. 1985. the parking lot controversy- was still being discussed. —DMB— 38 A student voices her opinions on the issue.AN EXPENSIVE WAY TO PARTY A crackdown by the Stevens Point Police Department of house parties led to citations being issued to two UVVSP off campus students in October. Charged under Wisconsin State Statute 125.66. making it illegal for persons to sell alcohol without proper licensing, the citations totalling $1,180.00 were later revoked due to lack of evidence being presented in court. As of the beginning of the month of May. no one else has been issued citations under this statute, but several persons have been issued citations for noise and providing alcohol to persons under the age of 19. according to Capt. L. Per-lack of the SPPD. When asked what kind of party receives the attention of the SPPD. Perlack stated that the parties visited by police are the ones that police have received complaints about. Perlack did say that no complaints were received about the party held in October. He did state that police had received "information of the party and two officers were sent to investigate." The reason for the crackdown was that numerous complaints were received from landlords and neighbors. When asked about the rumored pressure from local tavern owners losing business to parties having influence in the crackdown. Perlack stated that there was "no effect.” -|RS- REVITALIZATION OF STEVENS POINT Centerpoint was the name chosen for the Stevens Point revitalization project. On Tuesday. September 4. at 10:30 a.m.. a ground breaking ceremony was held to celebrate the start of the project. The projected cost of the project is over $33 million. Housing and Urban Development awarded the city a $6 million grant to help in the funding. A new Centerpoint Mall is one of the major revitalization projects. It will have two to three major department stores along with 40-50 small shops and it is expected to be completed in August of 1985.ELECTION ’84 On Thursday. October 19. at 1:15 p.m. in the U.C. Encore, the Political Science Association and the Young Democrats co-sponsored a campaign speech by John Zaccaro. Zac-caro is the son of Democratic Vice-Presidential candidate. Geraldine Ferraro. Ferraro was the first female ever nominated to any major party election ticket. Zaccaro spoke on such topics as the Nuclear Arms issue which intrigued the audience. At the November polls, President Reagan and Vice President Bush were re-elected to serve another 4 year term. EVERYTHING YOU WANTED TO KNOW, BUT ... On November 7. James Petersen, the Playboy Advisor on sex and love, gave a lecture on the subjects that was witty, informative and controversial. Interested persons were invited to submit written questions before Petersen's appearance for a lively question and answer session. Petersen receives nearly 500 letters a month asking for his advice on subjects ranging from food and wine to sex. He doesn’t claim to be an expert on the subject, but he admits he probably knows as much about sex as anyone in America. He credits his expertise to knowledge gained in research done among friends and professionals. —HAH—MADRIGAL DINNER The Fine Arts Courtyard was filled with its annual Christmas extravaganza from December 6-9. Students, dressed in costumes from the Elizabethan period, entertained the sellout crowd by singing carols and madrigals from the medieval period. The Madrival singers strolled among the candle lit banquet tables as the guests enjoyed the dinner prepared by food service management classes. — hah— Tom Pease entertains the children. RITES OF WRITING The Tenth Annual Rites Of Writing began on Tuesday. March 26. This year's agenda included speakers such as: Susan Engberg, Donald Hall. Ron Leys. Tom Pease. Mark Wagler. and John and Tilly Warlock. Concluding the Rites on March 28. the University Writers, as sponsors of the event, held a breakfast in the Writing Lab. — DMB— G.P.U. CONTROVERSY Every year around February, the Gay Peoples Union controversy causes an uproar on campus. This year's dispute was hotter than ever. More than several articles were written either for or against the issue over a period of 8 weeks. Students argued over whether G.P.U. should be funded or not: are' they self-serving or do they benefit the entire campus? First the facts. G.P.U. asked for $4,617 from SGA for next year, 1985-86. That meant that about 50c out of each of the 9.000 (circa) students’ fees at UWSP would go to fund G.P.U. Finance committee recommended funding at $2,019 while SGA passed the budget at $2,069. SGA stated that 15 members are paid and they average 10 people per monthly meeting. Now the controversy. The articles written described students' feelings of the issue as G.P.U. being a secretive organization having the benefits of the organization limited to few people and very little effort going into campus awareness of their purposes. Also, some students felt that if a G.P.U. could be funded, why not fund a Heterosexual Peoples Union for support to straight students. G.P.U. articles expressed feelings that they were not self-serving and it was because of the students’ feelings that G.P.U. exists. They also felt that minority groups have a hard time expressing their feelings to majority groups. Although the debate has subsided, a definite solution to the conflict has not been found. — )RS. DMB-STUDENT LIFE Baldwin........................43 Burroughs......................44 Hansen.........................46 Hyer...........................49 Knutzen........................50 Neale..........................53 Nelson.........................55 Pray...........................56 Roach..........................58 Sims...........................59 Smith..........................61 South..........................62 Steiner........................64 Thomson........................65 Watson.........................66 Debot Center...................69 Allen Center...................70 Delzell Center.................71 University Center..............72 LRC............................73 42 BALDWIN HALL 3-EAST 1st row: B. Helm, D. Alt. N. Hall, B. Bretza. T. Ridanpaa, J. Rice, B. Kraak. 2nd row: M. Lesinski, C. Christman, B. Bowden. L. Hodge. L. Schmidt. M. Bor-mett, J. Meyer. 4-EAST 1st row: L. Hein. L. Meinke, B. Ebeit, K. Seidl. W. Sweitz, P. Keideth. N. Seil. 2nd row: S. Bauer. J. Heck, S. Koetke, S. Scjeu. J. Domkszek. L. Staundinger. J. Heimerl. L. Nelson. 4-WEST 1st row: K. Rodgers. L. McGettigan. C. Dehlinger. 2nd row: C. Boll. L. Stanke, B. Nimz, L. Junk, B. Dreen, M. Bastian. 3rd row: D. Seibel. W. Weisendanger, J. Nash. A. Batchelor. J. Michaels. V. Frizzell. E. Crowley. K. Johnson. 43BURROUGHS HALL l-WEST 1st row: T. Klein, T. Burn. K. Ritchie. 2nd row: M. Johnson, L. Igl. Fadzil. D. Bekowski, D. Steffensen, K. Hickson. J. Groth, P. Schwecke, D. Lang. L. Mace. 3rd row: C. Yonke. L. Leu-pold, B. Hoare. B. Simms, G. Reehl. 2-WEST 1st row: D. Duda, D. Dorley. J. Harris. S. Buhrandt. 2nd row: L. Haberli, E. Cohen, P. Menting. L. Biese, B. Baltz. L. Metke. K. Gadbaw. 3rd row: J. Klimouitz, K. Rowan. A. Zap-chenk. D. Roloff, C. Cole. L. Bower, E. Lundal, T. Herlitzka. 4-NORTH 1st row: M. Maslowski, J. Stanvs-zewski, S. Andrew. S. Marz. 2nd row: L. Jahnke, B. Kostelny. T. Brown, M. Moseler, L. Haehlke, L. Covill. 3rd row: K. Due. J. Henselin, B. Andrews. K. Booher. S. Thompson. S. Moulis. M. Krochaek. 44Burroughs Continued 4-WEST 1st row: K. Valdez, K. Heiden, ]. Platt. K. Bogan. N. Friends. 2nd row: K. Cattran. J. Chaffin. S. Davis. S. Benzmiller. D. Barton.HANSEN HALL l-EAST 1st row: D. Kepler. B. Marvin. 2nd row: J. Bruno, J. Corcosan. 3rd row: T. Stickney. 4th row: T. Beyer. T. Makovel. 5th row: D. Cooke. M. Lea. 6th row: E. Voigt, J. Raster. l-WEST 1st row: B. Probert. J. Bonach. 2nd row: T. O'Brien. D. Jones. B. Walters. S. Slagheap, R. Oehler. T. Ireland. T. Harmon. L. Jesse. K. Olson. 3rd row: B. Jorgensen. M. Jameson. J. Kinscher, M. Caramehas. M. Klauke, M. Ebert. S. Kirsch, S. Lang. S. Sawall. J. Spankus. J. Rubey. 2-EAST 1st row: L. Johnson. S. Meunier. C. Freismuth, C. Writz. 2nd row: T. Belanger. M. Grever. M. Vanden Heu-vel, L. Binius. S. Dreas. M. Redding. L. Hollar. L. Grzesiakowski, M. Wettstein. M. Firkus. D. Wertz, J. Gobeli, S. Szymber. S. Rockwood. K. Weins. V. Peterson. 46Hansen continued 2-NORTH 1st row: K. Fry. S. Goetsch. K. Mi-hailovic. j. Meeuwsen. D. Ethington, J. Appleton. L. Scheidegger. M. Getty. 2nd row: J. Chaffin. S. Miller. J. Nemitz. J. Taylor. L. Jarosz. P. Jan-dourek. P. Shine. C. Gustrowsky. L. Berg. K. Teriber. 2-WEST 1st row: A. Bendorf, K. Fivian. A. Nicolaus. R. Fink. M. Zuelke, T. Timm. 2nd row: J. Krueger. J. Gerke, K. Siewert, P. Burich. R. Christesen. M. Hebl. 3-EAST 1st row: J. Lindholm. J. Carey. J. Rodgers. R. Belling. M. Williquette, D. Bown, K. Alwin, J. Sagan. E. Betts. T. Sullivan, S. Hogan. 2nd row: T. Naas. M. Plummer. M. Braun. B. Kraklow. C. Scott. D. Groesehl. J.D., J. Wieczorek. S. Ha-gar. 47Hansen continued 3-NORTH 1st row: M. Sommers. J. Thomas. D. Claus. B. Dar. B. Staple-ton. G. Scjaefer. B. Pin. P. Becker. K. Martinson. 2nd row: R. Hudson. G. Scott, M. Tautges. M. Meissner, S. Barton. M. Murphy. S. Lenz. G. Micke. R. Sutcliffe. 3-WEST 1st row: R. Haywood. M. Ellen-becker. C. Goodwin. G. Bruck-bauer. D. Van Drisse. J. Falk. S. Druckrey. F. Jordan. 2nd row: B. Thomas. P. Kiger. J. Baltich. J. Olsen. D. Brobst. T. Olp. R. Daberkow. B. Clement. T. Dupuis. P. Mitchell. 4-EAST 1st row: L. Michalak. T. Havens. C. Roderick. J. Repinski. N. Irving, S. Pribnow. M. Wilkinson, J. Haskins. 2nd row: S. Hetland, L. Hilgendorf. J. Rockey, B. Pederson, J. Bruk-bacher. M. MacDonald. A. Mlodzik. 48HYER HALL l-EAST 1st row: C. Besaw, D. Rummel. B. Grandaw. B. Gotz. M. Minehart, G. Haines. 2nd row: M. Butscher. ]. Bernhard. C. Peter. M. Hein. S. Man. J. Deere. D. Juan. M. Fand-maker. J. Hass. T. Finnegan. 2-WEST 1st row: P. Askew. D. Bormemann. J. Weinheimer, L. Zarth, C. Hytry. D. Pierce. 2nd row: P. McClutchy, T. Bath. C. Johnson. J. Stephens. A. Schroeder. G. Hoch. C. Yasick. 49KNUTZEN HALL l-EAST 1st row: J. Souza. D. Mallat. 2nd row: L. Keyes. R. Oleinik. L. Jaros. D. Keithahn. S. Grady. 3rd row: M. Teske. L. Douche. K. Katzman, P. Zeske. S. Neumann. l-SOUTHWEST 1st row: S. Kluck. T. Dombrowski. C. Irwin. C. Willkom. 2nd row: T. Garrison. R. Cleary. T. Schulz. VV. Thums, A. Bohl. K. Morris. K. Anderson. 3rd row: S. Anderson. L. Muth. C. Hvizdak, K. Herkert, B. Hallanger. W. Doescher. K. Dorner. 2-EAST 1st row: M. jensen, D. Jirik. Dino. S. Rens. J. Gerow. 2nd row: T. Walters. K. Reeves. T. Boness. M. Kumm, P. Acker. J. Pelot. M. Sorenson. 3rd row: M. Matchey. D. Osterberg, S. Eisch. J. Matczak. P. Devine. M. Ma-tuszewski, S. Jansen. D. Vaughn. J. Reed. R. Wild. J. Waggoner. soKnutzen continued 2-SOUTH 1st row: ). Metz. }. Novotny. S. Guenther. R. Keach, N. Mickelson. P. Zoromski, E. Todd. 2nd row: T. Ruppel, S. Cornette. R. Brua. C. Vande Hei. L. Fredrickson. M. Wer-deo. S. Laurent. T. Herman. K. Bietz. D. Dexter. D. Pekarek. 2-WEST 1st row: J. Atkinson. T. Potter. J. Spitzer. 2nd row: B. Fowley. M. Sebastian. K. Zellmer. K. Piette. K. Kasper. S. Storlid. J. Burrard. 3rd row: J. Janvrin. T. Kelley. J. Williams. 4th row: S. Jensen. D. Peterson. G. Carlson, T. Dybro. T. Buri, S. Arendt. M. Lawler. B. Posick. 3-EAST 1st row: K. Dahl. L. Westphal. S. Hodges. J. Callahan. J. Hahn. C. Salm. V. Difiglio. 2nd row: W. Krug. J. Heim. K. Kennedy. L. Siegle. 3rd row: C. Bradford. D. Maingnuth. M. Combrowdki. L. Willems. 4th row: D. Spaulding. K. McCann. C. Fuesz. S. Wawrykiw, B. Windsor. K. Moistner. 51Knut .en continued 3-WEST 1st row: G. Gavinski, S. Freiman. P. Trochinski. M. Niehaus. C. Marge-lofsky. L. Liebzeit. 2nd row: L. Thorpe. M. Veracka, B. Miller. H. White. S. Praus. D. Anaker. 4-SOUTH 1st row: K. Arena. M. Steinberger. K. Wolters. 2nd row: T. Zellner. G. Gunther. J. Maas. C. Metcalf. S. Patza, J. Stinski. M. Frieder, J. Schaefgen. R. Burns. 3rd row: A. Fruncek. J. Linzmeyer, E. Crowley. R. Garske. P. Cieslewicz. T. Garrison. K. Lauer, T. Allen. 4-WEST 1st row: R. Arndt. W. Sedlar. S. Goetzman. 2nd row: J. Groebner, D. Mattek, T. Runnels. C. Langenfeld, R. Meyer. K. Chesak. 3rd row: M. Breaman, A. Orozco. E. Hammer, D. Celeste. J. Harvey. R. Lusty. D. Pe-leske. P. Cherney. C. Chong. T. Evans. 52NEALE HALL 3-EAST 1st row: K. Thering, M. Thomason. 2nd row: K. Blaskowski. M. Schnur, M. Rausch. C. Groh. 3rd row: L. Pflughoeft, M. Sura. K. Gantner. C. Chambers. L. Sheffler. 3-NORTH 1st row: K. Marshall. J. Foster. M. Mleziva. J. Droske. K. Tatro. 2nd row: H. Lewison. C. Schrauth, T. Ze-linski. B. Matucheski. L. Flowers. J. Morgem. 3-SOUTH 1st row: K. Anderson, F. Badtke. P. Osieczanek, L. Dietrich. 2nd row: K. Krueger, S. Godfrey, M. DeSanctis. 3rd row: R. Maletzkc. L. Sullivan. 53Neale continued l-SOUTH 1st row: L. Thorson, T. Sitkiewitz. K. Arendt. R. Fait. K. McCourt. 2nd row: M. J. Ehrhardt. M. Tenuta. C. Gresl, S. Gara. P. Coyle. T. Schmidt. J. Brockman. 2-SOUTH 1st row: J. Scott. B. Pfiel. L. Lietz. 2nd row: J. Hoverman. K. Ramthun, M. Edmonds. L. Wild. S. Sachs. S. Burby. 3rd row: D. Nolde. T. Hoeper. B. Natus. L. Congdon. P. Ewing, S. Bartelt. H. Sobotta. J. Johnson. E. Nelson. 4th row: L. Otten, L. Lothen. D. Wichman. A. Gorman. K. Schein. A. Lessard.NELSON HALL 1st FLOOR 1st row: L. Ericsen, S. Weiyenberg, E. Yeow. 2nd row: B. Vandertie, S. Hind. S. Jordan. L. Haney. D. Loew. K. Lukow. 3rd row: J. Lee. N. Fuhr-mann. A. Giroland. A. Mais. 2nd FLOOR 1st row: K. Turner. J. Schaeffer. 2nd row: P. Flucke, M. Switz, T. Varnes. D. Harris. 3rd row: P. Kelley. C. Olsen. J. Vachon, M. Becker. 4th row: S. Larson. S. Steeber, M. Davids. C. Schulz, P. Mattheis. 5th row: M. Jones. S. Smith. S. Anderson. T. Cassidy. K. Carlson. 3rd FLOOR 1st row: L. Steeber. D. Westcott, K. Johnson. M. Linderwell. C. Ahl. 2nd row: K. Kleeman, P. Wetherell. D. Allen. K. Sieren, S. Edmondo, P. Collins. 3rd row: D. Brauer, B. Coak-ley, B. Piatt. C. Trapp, C. Beckman. N. Nietman. 55PRAY HALL l-EAST 1st row: T. Fontaine, J. Kasper. D. Hansen, ). Jeske. 2nd row: S. Olson, }. Leonard, D. Buechel, B. Ricker. ). Corcoran. D. Trofka. P. Fuglesta. 3rd row: G. Sloan. J. Kiepke, A. Aallett, C. Maulshy, ). Waite. P. Speth. M. Zielke. D. Guse. l-WEST 1st row: K. Peiffer. T. Main, E. Winters. H. Breshal. D. Scherf. R. Watson. J. Kurowski, G. Schuh. 2nd row: B. Schwane, K. Anderson, J. Purchatzke, D. Sadloske. M. Mar-chant. D. Black. M. Elliott. K. Knitt, G. Vanwormer. 56 2-EAST 1st row: B. Jessie. C. Meetz. D. Waller. B. Rogers. D. Bruene. 2nd row: P. Czajka. R. Schmirler. J. Bray. V. Barker. M. Carter, S. Salmi, J. Zinkel. Ebaneezer, Pres. Marckarr-mann. 3rd row: J. Edge. J. Abbot. J. Fielding. R. Stoeckmann. 4th row: B. Czaja. R. Rueckert, Junior.Pray continued 3-EAST 1st row: D. Donovan, ). Andreska. ). Brown. J. Bandoli. S. Nicolai. 2nd row: J. Labecki. C. Simonson. C. O'Brien, D. Zaleski. J. Beyer, B. Babcock. C. Anderson. 3rd row: D. Spaete. J. Schuldheisz. S. Twet, K. Keehn, K. Gunderson, A. Starosta. P. Steeho. P. Clarkee. J. Fields. 3-WEST 1st row: T. Ramake. J. Potocnik, R. Fiorentino, M. O'Connell. J. Klein. 2nd row: J. Thomas. J. Andrus. M. Strommen. A. Weyker. A. Helgemoe. W. Dolan. A. Scherbert. 4th FLOOR 1st row: P. Hagan. T. Phillips. R. Green. K. Kohlbeck. K. ?. W. Rydberg. T. Schellpfeffer. 2nd row: J. Hoatsch, G. Nelson. P. Mingles. G. Neyer, J. Woyte, S. Sternik. S. Sey-fert, D. Beilile. D. Von Gnechten. P. Anderson. ). Bliese. M. Knott. 57ROACH HALL 2-NORTH 1st row: Laura. Sandi. Sandy. Kathy. Laurie. Krissy. Becky. Jeannine. 2nd row: Suzi. Theresa. Jackie. Laura. Suzanne. Jenny. Tracy. Patty. ) 2-SOUTH 1st row: L. Brozoski. C. Pulec. B. Watson. V. Dickas. K. Giuntoli. 2nd row: K. Sweno, N. Waszinski, S. Kowaleski. C. Ricke. A. Wadzinski. 3-NORTH 1st row: R. Rydlewicz, L. Armstrong. J. Schultz. B. Rosewood. D. Kimball. S. Sopel. 2nd row: W. Kipp. S. Vogt. B. Grott. J. Hemmy. C. Speier. D. Dieter. T. Cantrall, M. Lehrmann, B. Lenz. R. Simons. 58 SS w JSIMS HALL l-NORTH 1st row: T. Koch. D. Chronis. R. Richer. D. Fields. P. Ochtrup. 2nd row: B. Strigel. J. Glentz. J. Hobart. T. Lang. 3rd row: S. McKluski. E. Sell. D. Zowin, D. Rogers. l-SOUTH 1st row: B. Ross. R. Phillips. B. Neville. G. Eckman, M. Burton. S. Esser. 2nd row: M. Peterson. J. Morrison. J. Lennon. B. Williams. C. McHugh. O. Jones. D. Ostendorf. P. Castillo. J. Lennon. 2-NORTH $9 1st row: B. Wortel. D. Bolz. Snoopy. 2nd row: G. Klees. D. Ellund. D. King. E. Garner. ). Schimmels.Pray- continued 2-SOUTH 1st row: J. Brittelli. D. Murphy. K. Kramer. S. Vicous. 2nd row: T. Streckenbach. B. Zowin. T. Sprang. J. Erickson, P. Duffy. 3-NORTH 1st row: C. Sekel. A. Walloch. V. Papa. B. Perry, M. Nevala. P. Lin-derud. 2nd row: F. Lewis. C. Jonas. J. Bednar, J. Barnier. J. Verkuilen, B. Berendsen, B. Downing. M. Weber. 3-SOUTH 1st row: F. Rozmarynowski. C. Jerome. T. Cerniglia. J. Shumuay, J. Slayton. D. Sautner, R. Breaker. M. Collins. 2nd row: L. Kummer. B. Hove. C. Kleiber, M. Malett. L. Langer. R. Parman, N. Carlson. C. Ellison, Miles Long. 60SMITH HALL 61 Ml Pfcotoc MP1.SOUTH HALL 1st FLOOR 1st row: D. Schultz. L. Linzmaier. P. Morss. S. Hilgart. 2nd row: N. Tro-chinski, G. Holmes. 2nd FLOOR 1st row: S. Niles. J. Lurvey. 2nd row: K. Kawleski. S. VVubben. J. Riggle, C. Marsh. 2rd row: T. Seyk. J. Behrman. V. Duffy. B. Finger. S. Betts, D. Jack-son, L. Pierce. 3rd FLOOR 1st row: B. Bord, C. Schultz. R. Ka-belowsky, J. Knotek. 2nd row: M. Wolf. P. Holding, J. Jimonz, J. Ka-ziak, S. Peterson. R. Dow. J. Gagnon. 3rd row: A. Laird, S. Ahlgren. M. Stutzman, J. Martin, J. Glodowski. J. Wiegart. D. Siebens, C. Booth. 62South continued STEINER HALL 1st row: L. Van Himbergen, J. Doucette. Odie, C. O’Connell. 2nd row: rnT t 11. D- Fox. K. Palmer. A. Case. 2-NURlri B. Leffler, T. Thibodo. P. Peelers. 3rd row: K. Kosiorek. K. Doudna. L. Moroszek, A. Farrell. 4th row: T. Ziegler. L. Schumacher. M. McCormick. 2-WEST 1st row: M. Wirkes, J. Anderson. C. Vanderkieft. J. Finley. 2nd row: S. Burns, S. Benson. S. Schoenecker. T. Landaal, L. Fenlon. 3rd row: R. Lambert. H. Zinda, L. Golla. T. Fischer, C. Hammack, M. Aguilera. 4th row: K. Isaksson. D. Meyer. A. Hofmann, S. Oldenburg. C. Blood. B. Bergelin, S. Opitz. 64 MM.THOMSON HALL l-NORTH 1st row: P. Krombholz. K. Kohlbeck. K. Wallander. K. Lucas. M. Watson. E. Johnson. 2nd row: T. Brennan, D. Abel. S. Sobush. F. Murray. L. Arnett. J. Griesbach, J. Hapke. T. Brown. M. Schwalbach. J. Blaha. L. Kegel. K. Heider. L. Wetzel. J. Rymer. C. Hibbs. 65 Photo MPI.WATSON HALL 1-NORTH 1st row: K. Robinson. B. Am-brosius. T. Scjmiling. E. Stanke. M. Franczek. C. Beilin. K. Braty, K. Kinsman. K. Curtas. M. Vick. 2nd row: P. Mandel. M. Galles. K. Groth. A. Kendel. M. Klibener. L. Bleske. J. Lor-becae. T. Miller. K. Degnam. M. Moore. S. Ley, J. Resch. J. Wichert. S. Koppelkam. l-WEST 1st row: A. Femeree. K. Ka-menick. L. Kelto, A. Propson, L. Schiefelvein. 2nd row: H. Hintz. M. Koss. J. Giunchedi, C. Karkin. D. Laskowski. A. Nienow. M. Benepe. S. Ma-jeski. K. Weber. 3rd row: A. Plenty. M. Pichee. L. Palm-quist. T. Switalla. S. McClurg. E. Killoren, C. Ninneman. D. Hoelscher. M. Funk. S. Stolp. 2-EAST 1st row: S. Paschke. T. Kroll. C. Oconnf. T. Vandan Heuvel. J. Martin. B. Murray. 2nd row: J. Femal. A. Shestak. C. Brosman. J. Plamann. T. Jacoby. M. Peterson. 66Watson continued 2-NORTH 1st row: K. Shelper. V. Molle. K Lenke. L. Schrader, J. Jakubenas. T Smith. J. DiTomasso. C. Tcschel. J O'Keefe. 2nd row: L. Shulman. P Runge, K. Burke. R. Reichwald. | Schomisch. K. Kopydolwski. M. White I- Fahrenkrug. C. Kaufman. D Kwasny. 3-EAST 1st row: D. Tcnhakcn. L. Lohr. M. Garrison. J. LabBelle. A. Ranninjer. 2nd row: Moose. M. Stromying. D. Omdorff. T. VVenzl. C. Bolte. D. Tulturpp. R. Franccnchi. P. Mulroy. 3rd row: B.O.H.. B. Plamann. T. Amo. D. Beaber. T. Cable. J. Goddlaxson. B. Kolstad. F.mie. CHAtLES R WA 3-NORTH 1st row: A. Lehner. B. Maus. S. Brand-statter. M. O'Brien. ). Burdick. S. Bassett. 2nd row: J. Laehn. M. Sisel. K. Rehorst, M. Weber. C. Kaerchcr. T. Walters. 67Watson continued 3-WEST 1st row: }. Rinka. A. Ball. C. Ram-stack. L. Mayer. R. Zingle, B. Cade. 2nd row: K. Garrett. C. Medina. L. Metoxen. 3rd row: L. Jirst. L. Walsch, B. Richards. 4-EAST 1st row: M. Sloniker. D. Holehouse. L. Svanda. C. Shaw. B. McGinty. D. McGrath, K. Brooks. T. Gritton. 2nd row: P. Retzloff, B. Harson. T. Thi-bert. P. Gutowsky, B. La Beau. D. VVacker. D. Niermayer. B. Stodola, ). Allen. 68 SS «K fJDEBOT CENTER Debot Center. larger than Allen Center, serves the needs of the residents in Neale. Hansen. Knutzen, Thomson. Watson. Burroughs. Baldwin, and Steiner Halls. Private dining rooms for wing dinners are located here. Students from on campus as well as off campus, can take advantage of the video rentals, valedine services and Mexican food offered at Amigo’s all under Debot’s roof. — DMB— 69 'HiALLEN CENTER Serving Pray-Sims. Smith. Roach, and Hyer Halls. Allen Center is more than a cafeteria. Bus tickets, magazines. study areas, and typewriters are also available. Students can hang out at the Subway, a mini restaurant, to grab a bite to eat and take in a little MTV. —DMB—DELZELL COMPLEX Delzell Hall houses more than a free health center for UWSP students. Students refer to the housing department in the lower level Delzell concerning dorm and refrigerator contracts. Students wishing to move off campus can refer to the list of available housing supplied by off campus landlords at Delzell. Undecided majors can use the counseling and human development center’s SIGI program to help them find and decide on a career goal. Delzell Hall handles the concerns that directly affect students. — hah— 71UNIVERSITY CENTER CELEBRATES 25 YEARS UVVSP students along with the staff of the University, took part in a celebration commemorating the 25 years of existence of the University Center. The celebration occurred on Oct. 12-14, 1984, and included activities such as a TGIF (Thank Gosh It’s Friday) at the Grid, a sock hop featuring 60s. 70's and 80s music, a giant 25 ft. submarine sandwich that was sold in the U.C. Concourse for 25c an inch and a celebration surrounding the collection of 1984 memorabilia that was placed in a time capsule. Bob Busch, director of the University Centers and Ray Konkol. director of the U.C. Physical Plant, joined together in planting a Magnolia tree on the U.C.’s South front lawn. Bob Busch and Ray Konkol planted the Magnolia tree.AND THERE’S MORE TO COME! Celebrities get dunked in front of to U.C. to benefit the United Way. Daily, the University Center offers services and resources as diverse as the students who visit it. It is the in-between-class “home base” for commuting students. You can get a burger at the Park Place and relax in the Encore or you can converse with friends in the Main Lounge. Each day a designated quiet study area is reserved for the serious studier. Most importantly, the U.C. offers a place for people to converge and socialize and mainly to meet new people. -HAH- Going my way?ALBERTSON LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER The Learning Resource Center offers more to students than books for research or enjoyment and a place to study. The lower level of the LRC offers a gold mine of opportunities for expanding personal interests. Although open to all students, the photo lab, computer lab. media lab and dance studio are mainly utilized by classes. The museum, located on the first level is the home of many things, ranging from living reptiles to ancient artifacts.Overall, students have dealt with the renovation very well. Allen Bar-rows. director of Public Services for the LRC. felt that “the biggest problem we faced was the shifting of the library materials. The constant movement of materials made them harder to find when staff was assisting students.” The new addition to the LRC will total about 70.000 square feet, doubling the size of floors second through fifth and adding a sixth floor. The prospective finishing date is set for August. 1985. 75ORGANIZATIONS AWRA Student Legal Society...........page 77 ABES Alpha Delta Alpha....................78 Alpha Mu Gamma AAF........................79 AIRO AMA..................................80 ACT CLA...................................81 Canterbury Club CNR STAB..................82 Delta Omicron Environmental Council.......83 EENA Gamma Theta Upsilon..................84 History Club International Club...........85 Judo Club Non-Traditionals’ Club..........86 Phi Alpha Theta Phi Eta Sigma.............87 Players Pointer...........................88 PASO PRSSA................................89 RHA Resource Management...................90 Siasefi Smith Hall Council................91 SAF Soils Club............................92 Steiner Hall Council Spanish Club.........93 SETV SCOT.................................94 SSA Thomson Hall Council..................95 Trippers UAB..............................96 University Writers WPRA...................97 Women’s Resource Center Women's Soccer Club .98AMERICAN WATER RESOURCES ASSOCIATION The AWRA, American Water Resources Association, provides a meeting place for all Water Resource majors. The organization assists in public awareness of water resource related issues. The organization also gives students the opportunity to meet faculty and professionals in the related field. Funding comes from T-shirt sales, lab manuals, ground water manuals and a spring banquet. The money is put toward sending students to State and National conventions. The executive board of this year consisted of President Dan Sullivan, Vice-President Paul Daigle. Secretary Nick Potter and Treasurer John Stauner. Earl Spangenberg advised the organization of 20 members. STUDENT LEGAL SOCIETY The Student Legal Society is comprised of 26 members. To be a member, one must be willing to work in the Student Legal Services offices for 2 hours each week. Money that is obtained from persons consulting with lawyers goes to funding the clubs’ activities such as a law school caravan taken to Madison. Ed Miller and ]ohn Morser advised the group. President Nancy Schlieve and Vice President Julie Anderson worked with Secretary Chris Koback and Treasurer Jane Jorgeson.ACCOUNTING, BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS STUDENTS ABES, Accounting. Business. and Economics Students. is an organization formed for students interested in the business world. ABES is the only student business organization on campus. The group provides the opportunity for students to seek out and achieve job related experiences, while pursuing their educational goals. Some of the annual events sponsored by ABES include, career planning workshops, art of interviewing, mock interviews. faculty student socials, Fall Together, and their Winter Social. ALLPHA DELTA ALPHA Alpha Delta Alpha. Dietetic's Club, is an organization that creates an awareness and interest in the area of food and nutrition for the UWSP campus. To be a member of Alpha Delta Alpha requires a major in the area of Dietetics or Food Service. One event that Alpha Delta Alpha sponsored was a Holiday Bread Sale in the UC-Concourse. The quick breads were available for consumption before Thanksgiving. 1st row: L. Swanson. President 2nd semester; M. Condon. Treasurer; S. Leuzinger. Secretary; T Moder. President 1st semester. M. Wolf. Vice President. 78ALPHA MU GAMMA 1st row: A. Forster. L. Zietlow. S. Hammes. |. Kirchhoff. 2nd row: R. Degen. R. Haseley. K. Brockman. 3rd row: M. Seiler. D. R. Batzko. B. Pfiel. D. Omemik. 4th row: K. Alwin. J. Lauersdorf. Alpha Mu Gamma, the National Collegiate Foreign Language Honor Society, is an organization designed to stimulate a desire for linguistic attainment and to encourage the interest in the study of foreign languages, literature and culture. Alpha Mu Gamma also fosters the understanding of other people as well as international friendships. AMERICAN ADVERTISING FEDERATION 1st row: L Pionlek. A. Zoihen. K. Hammond. P. Smith. A. Day. L. Kokkulor. 2nd row: B. Bessette. L. Loewus. P. Nizzi. T. Utric. T. Coszewski. C. Croeschol. C. Walter. |. Ayers. The American Advertising Federation A.A.F.. is a group that promotes and provides a better understanding of the functions and values of advertising. A.A.F. also introduces the members to a variety of careers available in advertising and develops individual abilities of members by promoting fellowship and the free exchange of ideas. 79AMERICAN INDIANS RESISTING OSTRACISM A.I.R.O., the American Indians Resisting Ostracism, concentrates on making the UWSP campus and community more aware of the Indian cultures, issues and traditions. The 30 members raise money through mini-con-certs. jewelry sales and bake sales. This money is put toward activities done with local Indian children and at the semester's end. a dinner is held for graduating seniors. Is row: C. Balgrod. E. Two Crow. |. Kenote. R. Funmaker. 2nd row: T. Victor. |. Koster. D. Montgomery. C. Robinson. AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION AMA. the American Marketing Association's main objective is to experience the art of marketing in an out of class environment. Meeting twice a month, the 50 members divide responsibilities of the fund raisers. These include coffee and doughnuts sold in the Collins Classroom Center and popcorn sales. Julie Fox and Brian Schumaker served as Co-Presidents. 1st row: E. Yeow, M. Weber. T. Goings. |. Tracy. D. Zintman. 2nd row: L. Ankley. A. Wisniewski. L Clough. S. O'Neil. |. Cox. R. Schiro. 3rd row: S. Pclkola. R. |ohnson. A. Strojny. J. Gehrman. L. Ciszewski. J. Fox. ). Rivelt. B. Schumaker. C. Eckhoff. P. Sohn. L. Tjugum. SOASSOCIATION FOR COMMUNITY TASKS 1st row: S. Fillz, A. Mamerow. H. Liew. J. Davis. 2nd row: R. Koong. C. Carpenter. L. Servey. D. Pluciennik. M. Hendrick. H. Hennus. 3rd row: R. Loucks. K. Bobrowski. D. Lewis. N. Zach. L. Johnson. J. Gruetzmacher. 4lh row: M. Arnold. S. Burdick. F. O'Brien. ACT. Association for Community Tasks, provides students with an experience for future careers, as well as personal development. ACT also involves students with the people in the Stevens Point community. This interaction provides valuable services to meet the needs in the community. CAMPUS LEADERS ASSOCIATION The Campus Leaders Association has a unique membership requirement in that any organization leader is automatically a member. Dinner meetings are held the first Thursday of each month with a guest speaker. The meetings are based on self motivation, how to get your members more involved and how to improve your leadership qualities. Cindy Chelcum advised this year’s group with Donna Pluchiennick serving as President and Julianne Schieffer serving as Vice President. Dave Fremstad filled the Financial Director's position. 81CANTERBURY CLUB Episcopalian students and friends join together to form an organization called the Canterbury Club. Together they share common interests and concerns about the Episcopalian beliefs. The 10 members this year sponsored the first State Wide Episcopalian Student Conference. "Something For Me. Something For the Community;;, on April 19-21, 1985. Speakers Doctor Marilyn Potter. UW-Oshkosh; and Rev. Tom Woodward. UW-Madison. discussed the need for Episcopalian growth on campuses state wide. UW-Ste-vens Point has one of the only such clubs on state college campuses. Row 1: R. Ott. Secretary Trcasurer. M. Roth. President. S. Spitzer. Row 2: |. Whitt. P. Roth. L. Grittncr. E. Spangenberg. Advisor. Missing: ). Gray. F. Laitinen. Vice President: L. Claus. CNR—STUDENT ADVISORY BOARD The CNR Student Advisory Board provides CNR students with the opportunity to give constructive criticism and input into the CNR administration about academic and non-academic concerns. STAB provides individual organizations with the opportunity to exchange pertinent information. STAB programs educational and recreational events beneficial to CNR faculty and present and prospective students of the CNR. The Club is open to any interested student. organization, or faculty memberts at UWSP. All officers must be a member of an organization represented in STAB. 1st row: P. Traas. Vice President: |. Purvis. President: D. Kissinger. C. Beckman. M. Vonck. 2nd row: S. Geis. Treasurer: J. Tubbs. Secretary: B. Van Alstine. D. Fremstad, A. Kuioka. ). Sullivan. M. Getty. 82DELTA OMICRON Delta Omicron International Music Fraternity is part of an international chapter. Membership of the organization is based on talent. scholarship and character. Delta Omicron is open to music students enrolled in schools where Delta Omicron chapters are located. The organization creates and fosters fellowship through music. It also encourages the highest possible scholastic attainment, excellence of individual performance and the appreciation of music. ENVIRONMENTAL COUNCIL 2nd row: T. Byers. Secretary: D. Loehrke. Vice President: ). Tishlcr. President; P. Gaulke. Treasurer. The purpose of the UWSP Environmental Council is to create, develop, and promote ecological awareness as well as develop an environmental concern throughout the campus and community. One major fund raising project that the council participates in is the annual Eagle Walk. By walking 200 miles in the spring, the Council helps raise money for the preservation of the Eagle nesting grounds. 83EENA The Environmental Educators and Naturalists Association. EENA. promotes the awareness and understanding of the natural world and its function. The group also promotes skills and professionalism in environmental education and interpretation. The members are required to pay a fee of $4.00. With $3.00 going towards the Wisconsin Association of Environmental Education and $1.00 goes towards EENA. EENA sponsors Earth Week on campus. GAMMA THETA UPSILON Gamma Theta Upsilon is a group of Geography and Geology Majors that get together so they can become familiar with what geogra-phy geology, as a major, has to offer. The club also organizes fund raising projects, arranges for guest speakers, and organizes faculty-student get togethers which produce better academic relationships. Anyone who is a geography geology student or interested in the study of geography geology is welcomed into the club. 1st row: J. Habey. B. Zimmer. S. Baughman. 2nd row: M. Franks. D. Larkee. j. VVhitstone. M. Lake. K. Rice.HISTORY CLUB 1st row: M. La Roche. N. Lewis. N. Schlieve. J. Newman. M. Blessing. 2nd row: T. Schubring. P. Jankowski. J. Pilz. J. Thurmaier. J. Studley. D. Kirkpatrick. K. Smith. M. Weix. The History Club is a club comprised of anyone who is interested in history. The History Club works with Phi Alpha Theta to promote the study of history. Together the History Club and Phi Alpha Theta have bake sales and work on the Pat Crow Scholarship fund as well as putting together panel discussions. INTERNATIONAL CLUB Boasting 180 members, the International Club holds one of the most unique dinners on campus. The International Dinner, held on March 9, 1985. was comprised of foreign food and foreign entertainment, but it came from close friends that were like "family". During Spring Break, the group went camping in Kentucky and Tennessee. Advisors Dr. Marcus Fang and Professor William Clark helped President Al P. Wong, Vice President Patrick Kearns. Secretary LeeChu Lin. Treasurer Jacelyn Ong and Publicity Officer Fang Hong. 85JUDO CLUB The UWSP Judo Club promotes the harmonious development and eventual perfection of the human character. Membership is through becoming a member of the Judo class here on campus. The Club hosted a Tournament on April 20. 1985. The Tournament included the United States Judo Association and the National Governing Body which required membership cards to enter. Competition was by weight and rank. Along with tournaments. the Judo Club did demonstrations for high schools. Wellness Day and others. NON-TRADITIONAL STUDENTS Members of the Non-Tra-ditional Students Association provide services, support and social activities for non traditional students. One of the services provided is a baby-sitting service during finals week. Those eligible for membership should be over 25 or have had a break after high school. The organization has been in operation for three years holding meetings twice a month. 1st row: K. Willkam. B. Mead. S. Wells. K. Hettich. 2nd row: R. Spielman. |. Mitchell. C. Thorpe. G. Pachall. 3rd row. L. Hockmath. R. CannelL P. Dunn. 4th row: O. Andrews. R. Doxtatcr. 86PHI ALPHA THETA 1st row: |. Thurmaier. M. Blessing. K. Smith. N. Lewis. N. Schllcvc. J. Studley. M. VVeix. Phi Alpha Theta promotes the study of history. To be a member of Phi Alpha Theta, above a B average is needed along with 18 credits of history. Phi Alpha Theta along with the History Club help with bake sales, the Pat Crow Scholarship fund, and panel discussions. PHI ETA SIGMA To become a member of Phi Eta Sigma, the Freshman Honor Society, one has to acquire a 3.5 or greater grade-point average in either semester of the students freshman year. The group establishes and promotes a tradition of scholastic excellence. They also encourage the development of a noble, generous character. a healthy body, and a well disciplined mind. 1st row: W. Weisendanger. K. Alwin. 2nd row: K. Evans. R. Rossmillcr. C. Murphy. Missing: L. Bohman. 87THE PLAYERS The University Theatre Players encourage and foster theatre interest in UWSP students as well as in the community. They continue to give quality productions to the area. Membership to Players consists of a continued interest in theatre as well as volunteer work backstage. 1st row; M. Hendricks. J. Tatham. M. Ringstad. W. Resch. 2nd row. M. Fraboni. S. Peekifer. A. Strege. B. Kricscher. C. Yaeger. 3rd row; P. Haugen. |. Leggett. 4th row; T. Lund. M. Mortell. 5th row: B. Jacobson. S. Pierce. THE POINTER STAFF Each week the Pointer puts out a publication to inform and educate the students and faculty of current events. Through The Pointer organization, students can gain valuable experience within the news media. 1st row: E. Voo. N. Cable. J. Haskins. M. Gross. L. Hcmkc. C. Byers. 2nd row: J. Wilson. F. Hohcnsce. A. Schrocdcr. Grunt. R. Kaufman. P. Janus. C. Celichowski. T. Byer. S. Forss. A. Wong. K. Schell. C. Peterson. 88PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION STUDENT ORGANIZATION 1st row: L. Zipperor. D. Spaulding. T. Saxe. 2nd row: M. LaRoche. K. Hamann. |. Daven. S. Stasiewiez. B. Bailey. The Public Administration Student Organization. P.A.S.O., promotes the academic awareness of the field of Public Administration. P.A.S.O. provides information pertaining to career opportunities in government and enable students to participate in professional Public Administration societies training programs, conferences, and seminars. PUBLIC RELATIONS STUDENT SOCIETY OF AMERICA M. Dombrowski. President: C. Walter. Vice President: K. Fischer. Secretary: R. Schultz. Treasurer: K. Benzine. National Liaison: L Kokkeler. Advisor. An organization on campus that provides students who are interested in the field of public relations is the Public Relations Student Society of America. The organization allows students to gain on the job experience by working on public relations accounts and to become acquainted not only with their peers but with professional practitioners as well.RESIDENTS’ HALL ASSOCIATION The Residents’ Hall Association. RHA, provides the Residence Hall Community with activities and programs. RHA also promotes campus activities while serving as an information source for students living in the Residence Halls. The responsibilities of the formulation and revision of housing policies of residence life lies within the realms of RHA. The only membership for the organization is that one must be living in a Residence Hal). 1st row: D. Loll. CO-NCC: C. Arkin. Treasurer K. Urban. NRHH; C. Seiler. CO-NCC; J. Spink. President; K Sablay. 2nd row: S- Mitchell. Advisor. C. |orgensen. Secretary; M. Gallos. P. Noel. S. Edmonds. B. Bord. ]. Heimerl. 3rd row: J. Gruetzmacher. P. Ochthrup. C. Clauer. Vico President: T. Clark. M. Forcey, J. Luedlke. J. McGuiness. P. Becker. S. |enscn. RESOURCE MANAGEMENT INTERNATIONALE Anyone who is concerned with the world environment and wants to discuss its problems is welcomed into the Resource Management Internationale. They promote proper and responsible long term management in the utilization of the earth's natural and human re- sources. 1st row: P. Fuglestad. D. Dcden. D. Acosta. C. Lee. A. Hapil. J. Cravens. 2nd row: M. Weber. C. Dorsey. J. Gray. L. Kurtz. |. Spitzer. L. Langenfeld. M. Lawber. ]. Bodmer. S. Storlid. 90SIASEFI 1st row: Buffy. Buck. D. Peterson. 2nd row: J. Plaid. D. Noskowicz. D. Plaisance. R. Brennen. Fish. J. Regner. 3rd row: F. Powell. C. Pridless. C. Klimaszewski. All Day. 4th row: ReRot. Wink. Sprack. Silver Fox. Arc. Tumor. Clancey. The Siasefi organization is a group of guys who get together to promote fun. It is for the good of the group and each individual who involve themselves now for the later achievements in life. SMITH HALL COUNCIL 1st row: S. Thomas. S. Schmechlig. 2nd row: R. O'Dell. P. Croke. J. McCuiness. Smith Hall Council Officers are a group of individuals elected by the residents of Smith Hall. These officers plan activities and learning experiences for Smith Hall. Their main goal is to keep Smith Hall residents united while encouraging the involvement of activities outside of the hall.THE SOCIETY OF AMERICAN FORESTERS To become a member of the Society of American Foresters. one needs an active interest in forestry and a willingness to participate in society functions. The purpose of the organization is to advance the science, technology. education, and practice of professional forestry in America. The organization also provides educational experiences and hands-on experiences for those students interested in the forestry field. The experience prepares them for the professional career ahead of them. 1st row: J. Goodrich. B. Muenchouw. |. Sella. C. Puerling. M. Loeffler. J. Handel. 2nd row: A. Davey. B. Lintelmann. D. Molton. G. Freix. R. La Valley. A. Jacobson SOIL CONSERVATION SOCIETY OF AMERICA The UWSP Soil Conservation of America—Student Chapter. Soils Club, is dedicated to the advancement of renewable natural resources conservation. Their concentration is so that water, soil, and wildlife in abundance may be utilized and enjoyed by people forever. 1st row: M. Finger. M. Yuhala. S. Sharp. C. Borden. M. Hauser. A. Bouslcy. 2nd row: P. Boness. |. Deniger. C. Beckman. S. Sturgil. E. Birschbach. K. Lassa. K. Fermanich. ). Staskal. 92CLUB ESPANOL —SPANISH CLUB The goal of the UWSP Spanish Club is to promote the cultures and traditions of the Hispanic countries through the practice of the Spanish language. Guest lecturers are invited to give presentations on the Spanish culture. To cover the cost of lecturers and social events $3.50 per year or $2.00 per semester is the amount of the dues for the Spanish Club. STEINER HALL COUNCIL 1st row: L. Pearson. R. Birschbach. K. Helmrich. T. Clark. 2nd row: J. Baltzell. P. Nehring. S. Harris. K. Krammer. D. Cady. The goal of Steiner Hall Executive Board is to aid the mutual growth and improvement of Steiner Hall residents. They also assist in the creation of an enjoyable and rewarding living and learning environment. The officers of The Executive Board are elected by residents of Steiner Hall.STUDENT CHAPTER FOR ORGANIZATIONAL TRAINING The Student Chapter for Organizational Training is composed of students interested in organizational training. SCOT’S purpose is to educate and familiarize students with methods and means of organizational training through applicable experience. The group also provides the opportunity of establishing professional contacts outside the university- Row 1: L. Bednarski. T. Kuesel. |. Davis. W. Dorsey. |r. Row 2: C. Peterson. T. Saxe. D. Owens. J. Gerow. F. Murray. L. Terlip. STUDENT EXPERIMENTAL TELEVISION The Student Experimental Television station is seen by viewers who tune into Cable TV channel 3. Members of SETV have a common interest in the video medium. SETV is primarily concerned with allowing members to work together to further the creative and technical potential of each other while gaining experience in the field of communication. 1st row: B. Bull. C. Bledsoe. |. Kurinsky. M. Fraboni. 2nd row- B. Plcpenbury. S. Grady. R Piekcnbrock. P. Smith. G. Orlowdki. V. Blair. Rosso. 94STUDENT SOCIETY OF ARBORICULTURE The Student Society of Arboriculture is an organization open to any UWSP student or faculty member. The group develops academic and practical skills in the field of Urban Forestry and provides for professionalism and experience of its members. THOMSON HALL SENATE To be a member of the Thomson Hall Senate it is required that an individual be a resident of Thomson Hall and desires to participate in policy making and activity planning. Thomson Hall Senate provides a forum for each wing of Thomson Hall to be equally represented in the policy making and activity planning of the hall. All of the policies are passed through this group.TRIPPERS The UWSP Trippers charge a $5.00 fee per year to cover the cost of their many workshops and outings run by all the club members. The outings and workshops provide a great wealth of outdoor experiences. 1st row: R. Flood. K. Schilling. V. Meilahn. J. Richardson. S. Henkel. B. Johanek. 2nd row: J. Curtis. S. Petznick. C. Johnson. J. Wittmann. R. Romoser. 3rd row: J. Macht. S. Prachel. R. Novy. P. Acker. UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES BOARD University Activities Board provides educational and entertaining programs that encompass the interest of as many students as possible. UAB is also designed to be an educational experience in leadership for those participating on the executive board. „ . ii mu.- F O'Brien. A. schumacner. K. Marston. u. 1st row: L. Thiel. C. Carter. J. Davis. K. Koltz. D. Loll. 2nd ww- Siau. M. Luetkehoelter. M. Bie. S. San Hong. D. Omemik. R or 96UNIVERSITY WRITERS Is! row: S. Clemens (secretary). L. Gay (president!. L. Grittner. 2nd row: R. Knipnow. S. Schultz (treasurer). K. Bylerly (vice-president). D. Korda. Missing: |. Jaeger (treasurer). J. Dunn. A. Eisenbise. L. Hobl. University Writers is an organization on campus designed to enhance the opportunities related to writing. Weekly workshops are held to improve member’s writing skills. University Writers sponsor or co-sponsor readers to come to UWSP. Another event sponsored by University Writers is the Annual Rites of Writing. Another project executed by the University Writers is the publication of Barney Street, the UWSP literary magazine. WISCONSIN PARK AND RECREATION ASSOCIATION The WPRA, Wisconsin Park and Recreation Association. unites students with a common interest in parks and recreation. The organization also promotes interest in the parks and the recreation professional field among students by providing opportunities for practical experience.WOMEN’S RESOURCE CENTER The Woman's Resource Center promotes and informs woman’s issues and concerns. The organization achieves this by putting on programs and providing an informational phone line and a walk-in service. The Woman’s Resource Center also heads the popular escort service. WOMEN’S SOCCER CLUB The Women’s Soccer Club provides the women of UWSP with an opportunity to actively participate in the game of soccer. This year, consisting of 18 members, the group was funded by SGA for the first time to help promote women’s soccer and to do clinics at area high schools. During fall, the club meets every day with 2-3 hour practices to get them ready to meet schools such as UW-LaCrosse. UW-Eau Claire, and UW-Ripon. 1st row: P. Hochhaltcr. V. President: C. Bellingham. B. Berceau. J. Valley. L. Jahrmann 2nd row: E. Kelly. A. Thatcher. B. Brooks. President: H. White. S. Freiman. Dr. Robert Rogers. Advisor-Coach. Missing: B. Bose. C. Marston. S. Dorsh. |. Germanson. P. Fitzsimmons. |. Pahlow. L. Consdon. K. tnold. Photo Sc «m»• I Men’s Basketball.................page 100 Men's Football........................102 Men's golf............................104 Women's Basketball....................105 Wrestling.............................106 Volleyball............................107 Men’s Cross Country...................108 Women’s Cross Country.................109 Hockey.................................HO Field Hockey...........................in Men’s Swimming........................112 Women’s Swimming.......................H3 Women’s Tennis........................I 4 Sports Summary........................I15 Intramurals...........................116 SPORTS 99MEN’S BASKETBALL Led by All-Conference selections Terry Porter, Kirby Kulas and Tim Naegeli, the Pointer Basketball team won the NAIA District 14 championship for the 3rd straight year. Also winning the WSUC title, the Ponters were ranked no. 2 in the final NAIA national poll. At the NAIA games, the Pointers lost in the 2nd round. Coach Dick Bennett, heading the Pointers for his 9th and final year, was named WSUC Coach of the Year. Opposing teams continually wiped the paw prints from their faces when they played the Pointers in the Quandt doghouse.FOOTBALL The UWSP football team finished 6 and 5 this season. In the conference they ended 4 and 4. The all around players were Mark Rietveld. offensive guard, and Mike Route man, running back. 102 03GOLF The UWSP Golf Team finished their 1984-85 season in good standing, the team took second place in the NAIA district 14 and fourth place in the WSUC. The top individual golfer was Mike Frieder who averaged a 79.55 18 holes. The second lowest average was set by Bob Siech. with a 79.70 18 holes. 104WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Led by All-Conference selection Sonja Sorenson, the Lady Pointer Basketball team finished their season with a 3-6 WSUC record and a record of 6-15 overall. Sorenson was the leading scorer, averaging 18.1 points per game. She also managed a 11.6 rebounding average. Strong benches make strong teams. Pho o» MilWRESTLING The UWSP Wrestling team finished a disappointing ninth in the Wisconsin State University Conference. Despite their team record, the individual performances of some team members were something to cheer about. One of those outstanding team members was 190 pound Bill Zakrzewski. who finished first at regionals and advanced to Nationals. 106VOLLEYBALL The Women's Volleyball team attained a record of 30 wins and 8 losses. They competed at the NCAA Division 3 National Tournament held in LaVern, California. While there, they defeated Occidental College. California, but could not overcome the power of the University of California-LaVern's team. Carla Miller, Ruth Donner, and Dawn Hey won All Conference Honors with their coach. Nancy Schoen. selected as Conference Coach of the Year.MEN’S CROSS COUNTRY 108 Under the coaching of Rick Witt, the UWSP Men's Cross Country team finished second in the conference. The two NCAA division three National meet qualifiers were, Don Reiter, a junior from Keshena and Arnie. Schraeder. a sophomore from Nekoosa. Reiter and Schaeder also were the 1st team all conference winners. The 2nd team all conference winner was, Chris Celichowski. a senior from Rosholt. __________WOMEN’S CROSS COUNTRY The top runners for the UWSP Women’s Cross Country team were, Kris Hoel, a freshman and Shelia Ricklefs. a senior. The team finished its season 4th in the NCAA regional meet and 5th in the conference meet. 109HOCKEY The 1985 Poniter Hockey team ended a fairly successful season with a 3-7 record in the Wisconsin State University Conference and a 4-16 record overall. Two members of the team received All-Conference honors, they were Scott Kuberra and Mike Lohrongel. noFIELD HOCKEY The Women’s Field Hockey Team finished their 1984-85 season 18 and 2 which ranked them 20th in the country. Kristen Kemerling was one of the leading players. Kemerling ended her season with 16 goals and 1 assist for a total of 33 pts. Tied for second place were Dee Christofferson with 8 goals and 4 assists for 20 pts. and Julie Hesser with 10 goals for 20 pts. mMEN’S SWIMMING The UWSP men’s swimming team had as successful of a season as the women, managing to compile a 2-2 record in dual meets. Post-season competition was much more rewarding, with the dogfish finishing in second place in both the WSUC meet and the conference relays, and sixth in the NAIA National Meet where Jeff Stepanski became the 50 meter free style national champ. Dogfish All-Americans include Steve Davis, Ken Brumbaugh, Pete Samulson, Greg Schneider. Jeff Stepanski. and Scot Moser. Moser was also an Academic All-American. WOMEN’S SWIMMING The Lady Pointers dove into another year of grueling practices and meets. Coach Carol Huettig led the 1985 Pointer Angelfish to a successful 5-1 dual meet record and a second place finish in the WWIAC meet at the conclusion of the season. Huettig was also named conference coach of the year. NCAA Division III All-Americans were: Sherri Haas. Roxie Fink. Pam Steinbach, and Sarah Ce-lichowski. 113 All photo SSWOMEN’S TENNIS Under the coaching of Dave Nass, the UWSP Women’s Tennis Team finished their season 6th place in the conference. They had a dual meet record of 8 and 6. The best singles records were held by Jodie Loomans who finished 11 and 4 and by Lori O'Neill, who also finished 11 and 4. 114INTRAMURALS Every year the Residence Halls battle for the title of "Intramural Champs". The overall winners receive a trophy, jackets and t-shirts. The purposes of Intramural Sports are to offer students leisure time activities through recreation, assist students in their development of acceptable social and ethical qualities, provide opportunities to develop proper mental attitudes as well as physical fitness and to develop skills and interests in recreational activities. 116118PROFESSIONALS Chancellor........................page 120 Vice Chancellor Dean Stazak............121 Dean Croft Dean Palombo................122 Dean Thoyre Dean Trainer...............123 Dean Fritschel LRC faculty.............124 Art Dept. Biology Dept.................125 Business and Economics Dept. Chemistry Dept...................................126 Communication Dept. Communicative Disorders Dept.........................127 Education Dept. English Dept...........128 Foreign Language Dept. Geography and Geology Dept...........................129 H.P.E.R.A. Dept. History Dept..........130 Home Economics Dept. Math and Computer Science Dept...........................131 Medical Technology Dept. Military Sciences Dept.............................i.....132 Music Dept. Paper Science Dept.........133 Natural Resources Dept.................134 Philosophy Dept. Physics Dept..........135 Political Science Dept Psychology Dept.136 Sociology and Anthropology Dept. Theatre Dept...................................137You are students at an excellent institution of higher education; One that is well regarded throughout the educational world! We have the largest program in Natural Resources in the United States as well as the largest program in Paper Science. The placement record of our graduates in Forestry is more than twice the national average. Programs in theatre, dance and jazz, those in philosophy, history and managerial accounting have repeatedly received wide acclaim. Our program in wellness is a national leader. Our men's basketball team was again a national power. And Terry Porter was acclaimed as one of the premier players in the United States. All of these things make life as a student here at UWSP well worth remembering and the HORIZON will certainly help you to remember. I trust that you are glad that you were here and that you will look back on your years as a POINTER with joy and appreciation. Philip R. Marshall Chancellor m!!JV1985TY °F HISC0NSIN-sTEVENS POINTW ien I think of the first year (actually loss-- I cane after school started) certain words and feelings spring forward; The new Vice Chanccllor.lrving Buchen. — Lively -- Stimulating -- Deep -- Caring. I am fortunate. I work together with people who want to work together. I benefit enormously by listoning to what others have to say, and especially to efforts that others believe should be launched. Our family has been warmly welcomed and I think Pointer fans are the most irrepressible that exist. I would hate to be a cheerleader for the other side. Above all. X find that people are proud of where they work. They speak glowingly of their outstanding students, of the school spirit, of the student leaders, of the faculty's professionalism, and of the commitment to shared governance that structures and guides the relationship between faculty and adminstration. I am very happy to be here. Irving H. Buchen Graduate work was implemented at the University of Wisconsin—Stevens Point in the summer of 1960. It began as a cooperative program with the nine then State Colleges and the University of Wisconsin, becoming a full-time academic year program in the fall of 1966. General requirements for graduate degrees are established by the Graduate Faculty through the Graduate Council and Faculty Senate. Specific requirements for degrees are established by each department which offers a graduate degree. The graduate program had been granted full accredation by the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary’ Schools. David J. Staszak. Dean of Graduate Studies and Coordinator of Research. 121As dean of the Learning resources Center and of Academic Support Programs. Mary Croft oversees the LRC. hoasing a print and non-print collection of over 300.00 items. It also holds journal files of over 2.500 titles which offer backfiles coverage on several titles into the 19th century. The Library is an official federal and state documents depository containing a rich selection from 1950, including an extensive congressional series from the year 1825 and a complete microprint edition of the United Nations publications. The Instructional Material center has a collection of basic texts used in public schools, study prints, maps, globes, study kits and others. Mary Croft, dean of the Learning resources Center and Academic Support Programs. At Stevens Point, the fine arts are identified as a major concern of education and are taught for humanistic purposes. Traditionally, six of the fine arts have emerged as major arts: art. drama, dance, music, architecture, and literature. The College of Fine Arts offers instruction in the first five of these. Offerings in art. drama, dance and music are well developed. Offerings in pre-architecture are currently available covering the first two years, preparing the student to transfer to a school of architecture. The sixth of the fine arts, literature, is offered in various departments of the college of Letters and Science. The Department of Communication, offering courses in Communication, journalism, and radio-TV-Film. is in the College of Fine Arts. Paul Palombo serves as the College's dean. Dean of the College of Fine Arts. Paul Palombo.Dean Howard Thoyre of the College of Letters and Science. COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE: Under the guidance of Dean Howard Thoyre, UWSP offers courses in Letters and Science leading to the Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science degrees. Majors in the College of Letters and Science include American Civilization, Anthropology. Biology. Business Administration, Chemistry', Economics and English as well as French, general Science, geography. German. History. Latin American Studies. Managerial Accounting and Mathematics. Others are Philosophy, Physics. Political Science, Psychology. Russian. and east Central European Studies. Social Science, sociology, and Spanish. Dean Daniel O. Trainer of the College of Natural Resources. COLLEGE OF NATURAL RESOURCES: Dean Daniel O. Trainer heads the College of Natural Resources which offers a curriculum that leads to a Bachelor of Science degree. Majors are chosen from the following disciplines within the College of Natural Resources: Resource Management. Soil Science. Water Resources, Wildlife Management. There is also a major in the Paper Science department. In addition to the regular curriculum, a six week camp session is required for those with majors in the Natural Resources disciplines.THE COLLEGE OF PROFESSIONAL STUDIES: is composed of the School of Communicative Disorders. the School of Education, the School of Health. Physical Education. Recreation and Athletics along with the School of Home economics. Also included in the College of Professional Studies are programs in the Gezell Institute. Medical Technology as well as Military Science. Dean Arthur L. Fritschel guides the College of Professional Studies. Doan of the College of Professional Studies. Arthur L. Fritschel. FACULTY ACADEMIC SUPPORT PROGRAMS—LRC FACULTY 1st row: Maija Stumbris. Lois HuZar. Theresa Chao. Kathy Halsey. John Gillesby. Betty Hafemann. Ruth Steffen. Linette Schuler. Sybil Strupp. 2nd row: Vemice Arndt. Gail Allen. Marianne Nelles. Christine Neidlein. Olenka Soroka. Jeanne Witte. Kathy Wrycza. Marg Whalen. Jack Sachtjen. 3rd row: Keith Lea. Jim Maas. Allen Barrows. Mary Lou Smith. Barbara Paul. Suzanne Equitz. Colleen Berger. Bill Paul. Fred Buehlcr. 124ART DEPARTMENT 1st row: Wayne Halverson. Mark Brueggeman. Lisa Aronson. David Smith. 2nd row: Gary Hagen. Richard Schneider. Herbert Sandmann. Norman Keats, jerome Gallagher. Stephen Hankin. Henry Runke. Daniel Fabino. BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT 1st row: John Barnes. Dave Hiller. Douglas Post. Vincent Heig. Steven Taft. 2nd row: Gordon Geeseman. Dave Potter. Steve Van Horn. Kent Hall. Robert Wilde. Charles Long. 3rd row: Robert Freckman. Ed Stem. Charley White. Marvin Temp. Robert Simpson. Virgil Thiesfield.BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 1st row: Richard Bumes. Ann Carlson. Lany Weiser. James Maine. Uin-Kwan Fan. Clifford Jacobsen. 2nd row: Robert Hille. James Martin. Paul Warner. Ergun Yenner. Beth Martin. Richard Judy. Jackson Ward. James Dunigan. Charles LaFollette. J. Robert Jackson. CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT 1st row: Oliver Andrews. Carl Farnsworth. John Droskc. Robert Weaver. Dakshina Chitharanjan. Lolita Engebretson. 2nd row: Stephen Bon-deson. Kathleen Taft. Donald Showalter. Daryl Barge. C. Marvin Lang. Jack Reed. Roland Trytten. Raymond Sommers.COMMUNICATION DEPARTMENT COMMUNICATIVE DISORDERS DEPARTMENT William Meyer. Robert Balas. Gerald Chappell. LaRcne Tufts. Donald Alysworth. 2nd row: Mary Day. Gerald |ohnson. Gary Glascow. Linda Strombaugh. Greg I.of. |ack Curtis.EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Ist row: Margo Miller. Hildegard Kuse. Belt)- Allar. Janet Boyle. Nancy Kaufman. Larry Riggs. 2nd row: Darvin Miller. |ohn Pearson. Roger Wood. Merton Thompson. Thomas McCaig. Russell Oliver. Donald Benz. ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 1st row: Mary Ahumway. Jim Missey. Jean Rumsey. Jim Gifford. Don Pattow. William Clark. Helen Heaton. 2nd row: Hank Sarapani. Jim Stokes. Ruth Dorgan. Dan Dieterich. Kathy White. Alan Lehman. Lee Burrcss. Isabelle Stelmahoske. Bill Lawlor. Larry Watson. Tom Bucholz. Hazel Koskenlinna. Tom Bloom. Steve Odden. Dave Holbom. Scott Prokash 128FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 1st row; Suzanne Lewis. Jan Seiler, Barbara Knowlton. 2nd row: Roberto Assardo. Michael Morgan. Robert Price. Keith Palka. Mark Seiler. Melvin Bloom GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY DEPARTMENT Barbara Starklowa. Donald Stetzer. Winthrop Difford. Marshall Parry. Diane Stelzer. 2nd row: Keith Rice. Delmar Multhauf. Gary Meyer. William McKinney. Michael Admundson. Thomas Detwyler. Clarence Milfred. Robert Anderson.H.P.E.R.A. DEPARTMENT 1 1 « w: Duaino Counsell. Lynn Blair. Don Amiot. Rosalinda Kociuba. Ron Steiner. D.|. LeRoy. |ohn Munson. 2nd row: Dale Schallert. Bonnie Gehling. Don Soderberg. Wayne Corell. Charles Crandall. Pete Kasson. Mary Lou Biddlestone, Carol Huettig. ). Hcrrold. Nancy Schoen. Alice Clawson. HISTORY DEPARTMENT 1st row: William Skelton. Russell Nelson. Clifford Morrison. Terry Wick. Neil Lewis. Richard Face. 2nd row: Dacid Wrone. Stephen Pistono. Hugh Waldor. Paul Mertz, Donald Dietrich. Waclaw Soroka. Charles Rumsey. Robert Knowlton. Guy Gibson. |ustus Paul.HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT 1st row: Pamela Kemp. Grace Mendel. Bryn Wehrwein. |ulie Somers. James Gingles. 2nd row- Carolyn Flowers. Mary Ann baird. Billie Lou Sands. Edith Pankowski. Cheryl Fedje. Shirley Randall. Lynn )ohnson. Janet Malone. Robyn Morin. MATH AND COMPUTER SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 1st row: Charles |ohnson. Gerald Gau. Duane Olson. Bruce Staal. Mike Treuden. John Weller. Ken Brown. Mani Gopalakrishnan. 2nd row: Gil Mages. Gary Klinger. Bob Morris. Bill Wreach. Rich Schocnecker. John |ohnson, Stan Carlson. Bill Cable. Matthew Liu. Jack Messing.MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY DEPARTMENT MILITARY SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 1st row: CCPT Steve Miller. Alice Deschler. Rita Amundson. Judy Firkus. MAJ |.T. Reilly. 2nd row: SSG |ohn Rouse. SGM Robert Woehr. LTC Lonnie Hartley. SFC Bradford Tchida. MAJ Albert Shaulis. CPT Thomas Beeson. 132MUSIC DEPARTMENT 1st row: Leon Smith. Barbara Alvarez. Martha Thomas. Gretchen d'Armand. Andrea Splitberger-Rosin. Dee Martz. Garry Larrick. 2nd row: Donald Greene. Charles Goan. Judy May. Christopher Callahan. John Thomas. Vasile Beluska. 3rd row: Gary Bangstad. )on Borowicz. Michael Keller. Paul Doebler. Michael Irish. Daniol Stewart. David Beadle. Donald Schleicher. Charles Reichel. PAPER SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 1st row: Larry Graham. Subhash Doedhar. 2nd row:Michael Kocurek. Robert Rouda. 33NATURAL RESOURCES 1: Forestry. 1st row: Randall Bolton. James Johnson. Christy Hauge, Richard Geesey. Robert Miller. 2nd row: Andrea Koonce. Robert Rogers. William Kearby. Earl Spangenberg. John Houghton. Jay Cravens. Robert Engelhard. »2: Soils. 1st row: Clarence Milfred, Ronald Hensler. Milo Harpstad. 2nd row: Eugene Tubbs. |ames Bowles. 3: Resource Management. 1st row: Ronald Zimmerman. Randall Champeau. Richard Wilke. Don Lost. 2nd row: Gary Meyer. Irving Korth. Michaol Gross. Lowell Klessig. 4: Wildlife. 1st row: Kirk Beattie. Lyle Nauman. 2nd row: Raymond Anderson. James Hardin. Neil Payne. «5: Waters. 1st row: Byron Shaw. Jack Heaton. Gerald Nienkc. Christine Thomas. 2nd row: Irving Korth. Fred Copes. N. Earl Spangenberg. Edward Stem. Stan Szczytko. Theodore Roeder.PHILOSOPHY DEPARTMENT 1st row: Momy Joy. Thomas Overholt. Baird Callicot. Jeffery Olcn. 2nd row: John Vollrath. Joseph Schuler. Richard Feldman. John Billings. Arther Herman. PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY DEPARTMENT 1st row: Allen Taylor. Ronald Lokken. Kameshwar Razdan. Mark Bernstein. 2nd row: Allen Blocher. Jagdish Chander. Robert Beeken. Gregory Kulas. Francis Schmitz. 13SPOLITICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT PSYCHOLOGY DEPARTMENT 1st row: Beth Martin. Sandra Holmes. Jack Holmes. Hamid Hckmat. Nancy Bayne. 2nd row: Paul Schwieger. Padmanab-han Sudevan, Ralph Lubitz. Dan Kortenkamp. James Johnston. Tom Rowe. Douglas Henderson. 136SOCIOLOGY AND ANTHROPOLOGY DEPARTMENT 1st row: Kirby Throckmorton. Gall Skelton. E. Sherwood Bishop. Robert Wolensky. 2nd row: Robert Enright. Eu gene Clark. |ohn Moffatt. |ohn Moore. THEATER ARTS DEPARTMENT 1st row: Karen Studd. Frieda Bridgeman. Alice Faust. Susan Gingrasso. Linda Moore. Linda Caldwell. 2nd row: Thomas Nevins. Arther Hopper. Stephen Shcrwin. |ames Moore. 137SeniorsAdamski, James Joseph Communication Aiyedatinia. Nalhanial Ibukun Bus. Admin.. Economics Applekamp, Angela Marie Business Administration Bartig. Dennis R. Elementary Education Ade. Mary Cathrine Adler. Jane M. Agnew. Louis D. Ahl. Christine Marie Resource Management Forestry Chemistry English Alexander. Leslie Lynn Elementary Education Alteri. Debra A. Fashion Merchandising Arnold, Mark Edward Public Administration Atarian, Julie Leigh Elementary Education Bartol, David R. Forest Administration Bates, Arlene Kay Medical Technology Anderson, Julie L. Anderson-Sanky, Public Administration Monica L. Elementary Education Bates, Randall Mason Beck. Debbie A. Computer Information Business Administration Systems MOBecker. James Howard Forest Management Black, Mark Allen Soil Science. Resource Boehmer, Debra A. Fashion Merchandising Breu, Thomas lames Business Administration Behrend, Connie May Benner, Steve Bevers. Carol R. Bielinski, Amy Early Childhood Education Communication Business Administration Lorraine Fashion Merchandise Bledsoe. Chris W. Bledsoe. Lena Faye Bobrowski. Kathy Lee Bode. Lisa M. Business Administration Interior Design Business Administration Forest Recreation Bonikowske. Scott Thomas Business Administration Brow. Pamela L. Housing Interiors Borgfeldt. Sheryl Ann Communication Brown. Dianne M. Art Brusewitz. Randall Carl Managerial Accounting. Sociology Brayton. Kay Ellen Housing S’ Interiors Buckholt, Paul R. Business 141Buehler. John G. Political Science Byers. Cynthia S. Resource Management Carter. Cass Communication Christenson. Lisa J. Communicative Disorders Bunker, Jeanean Victoria Art Education Byers. Timothy P. Environmental Studies Burant. Michael J. Economics Cailteux. Richard L. Water Resources Burgess. Lynn E. Managerial Accounting. Business Administration Carlson. Laura Ann Home Economics Education Byerly, Karen Lee English Carpenter. Kristy A. Forest Administration Celichowski. Christopher E. Communication. Christianson. Todd H. Physical Education Cemey. Kenneth Allen Biology Chuah. Geh Bee Business Administration Cernoia. Judith A. Communication Cismoski. Janet L. Dietetics Cord ray. Randy Gail Wildlife Chaffin, jacquline Renae Psychology. Communication f I 142Czerwinski. Susan M. Communication. Russian fr E. Cent. European Studies Dermodv. Patricia Ellen Biology Donovan. Kathleen Terese Interior Design Craft, Kim L. Dietetics Dart, Elizabeth Mae Elementary Education Diels, Chris A. Elementary’ Education Dooley. Michele Interior Design Courchane. Maureen Crawford. Jeff A. Political Science. History Crescio. Margaret J. English Deden. David S. Forestry Doine, Cheri A. Psychology. Communication Douglas, Donald Gale Resource Management Dienberg. Valerie J. Communication Dorn, Sharon Sue Business Administration Davel. Ann L. Early Childhood Education David. Sheila J. Psychology Dobeck. Deborah J. Sociology Douglas, Dawn Marie Sociology 143Doyle. Thomas Egan Communication Eckhoff, Clark Jon Business Administration Fang, Annie C. Art Feltz. Laurie J. Business Duffy. Virginia Marie Dybro. Janet Resource Monogement Psychology Dzurick. Cheryl A. Eckerle, Connie Joy Elementary Education Elementary Education Eggleston. Cheryl French. English Eisenman. Vanessa C. Art Fang. Hong Biology- Art Ellenbecker, Brad Jamie Physical Education Farnsworth. Mark Joseph Erickson. Ralph D. Water Resources, Chemistry Felton. Victoria L. Elementary Education Communicative Disorders Ferger. Elizabeth Joyce Physical Education Fermanich, Kevin John Soil Science Ferriter. Maureen Therese Firkus, Yvonne Maria Biology Psychology 144Fischer. Jodi Ann Communication Fisher, )oanie K. Fashion Merchandising Flaker, Mary M. Communication Flucke. Peter Forest Recreation Foley. Lynn M. Business Administration Galutoire. Johnny R. Gallagher. Cynthia M. Economics. Communication Mathematics Franecki. Mary Sue Managerial Accounting. Business Administration Foote. Alison Marie Communicative Disorders Franks. Michael J. Geography Galletly, Wendy S. Water Resources. Gawron, Mark Gay. Lisa M. Gehrman, James Paul Forest Management Communication Business Administration Frasheski. Lynn Marie Frelich. Lee Ann Resource Management Elementary Education Ganz. Michael Lee Gaulke. Peter T. Urban Forestry' Forest Administration Geib. Leslie Diane Water Resources George. Alaro T. Dietetics 145Gerke. JoAnn Mary Physical Education Gilkey, David R. Elementary Education Gossfeld. Jennifer Kay Wildlife. Biology Greguske. Anne Marie Fashion Merchandising 46 Gerow, John R. Getty-, Monica Lynn Communicolion Wildlife Gibb, Ronald S. Business Administration Giuliani-Chucka. Julie Kay Dance Education Gobeli, Thomas L. Psychology Goldberg, Lynn Marie Communicolion Grady, Susan M. Communication Gray. Laura L. Greenway, Penny L. Physical Education Communicative Disorders Groshong, Richard L. Gross, Melissa Anne Gullixon, Richard Wildlife. Biology Communication Arthur Biol ogy Gilbert, Patricia Joan Housing ft Interiors Gorman, Maureen Ann Resource Management Gregorich, Robert James PhysicaJ Fducation Gunem. Scott Gilbert Business AdministrationGust. Tana Marie Physical Education Gutowski. Pamela MonogeriaJ Accounting Haddison. Hannah Namondo Hansen. Linda J. Harling. Julie E. Hasz. )oel M. Fashion Merchandising Elementary Education Communication Hammond. Kathleen Mary Fashion Merchandising Hansen. Jodi L. Art Hartzell. Susan Early Childhood Education Haugen, Patricia Jean Theatre Arts Haugsby, Kathy Hausler. Kim M. Fairly Childhood Education Business Administration. Human Resource Afgml Hendrickson. David Henthom. Gerald Lee Scott Psychology Helback. Susan L Biology Helgeson. Marie Ann Communicative Disorders Helmke. Anne Marie Technical Writing Hess. Leila Lei Hess. Michael J. Biology. Physical Education Paper Science Forest Management U7Higgins. Timothy J. Communication Hirst. Julie Ann Home Economics Education Holschbach, Darryl M. Holt. Gary Jon Chemistry Business Houlihan. Tomas Mark Communication. German Hull. Scott W. Political Science, Public Admin tr Policy Analysis Jajewski. John Michael Janiszewski. Steve Economics. Business Gerard Administration Forestry Holub. Rebecca R. Hong. Cheng-Bee Housing Interiors Business Administration Janz. Kim Marie Fashion Merchandising Janz. Rochelle R. Applied Music Holey. Patti J. Anthropology Horlock. Robert Scott Wildlife Management. Biology Jagodzinski. Gregory Gerard fashion Merchandising Jesse. Lynne Ann forest Recreation 148Johnson. Andrew G. Johnson. Diane Johnson. James T. Johnson. Katie L. Johnson, Randui Clair Soil Science. Resource Catherine History. Social Science Communication Business Administration Management Interior Design Joseph, Carol J. Jost. Karen Judd. Elizabeth Ann Judd. Jill A. Kasper. Sandra Ann Business Administration Housing ft Interiors Political Science. Public Business Administration. Elementary Education Administration Finance Kaster. John F. Kaufman. Ricky J. Kavanauuh. Karolyn Kegel. Lori L. Kennedy. John Patrick Computer Information Communication Sue Communication Resource Management Systems Business Administration Khleif, Hussein Hamed Mathematics. Computer Science Kissinger. Donald James Forestry Kissinger, Susan Marie Kleeman. Katherine Forestry Lynn Psychology Kloes, Debbie Early Childhood Education 149Knickrehm. Charles George Kolelis, Rebecca Darlene Housing fr Interiors Krueger. Julie Ann Physical Education Lager, Marie A. Business Administration Knight. Bradley G. Biology Koch. Julie Elementary Education Koehnke. Wendy L. Biology Kohn. Connie R. Communicotive Disorders Koong, Ray Y.C. Koss. Kim Marie Kosup. Nancy Jo Kroll, Ronald John Managerial Accounting. Communicotive Disorders Forestry Business Administration Business Administration Krumenauer. Kari Ann Kruse. Cathleen P. Kulass. Susan Kwiatkowski. Denise Donee Donee Business Administration Lynn Water Resources Lamine. Steven James Landowski. Paul Larson. Marilyn Larsson. Krista Lee Mathematics Charles Jeanne Housing Interiors Biology Elementary Education 150Lasinski. Deborah A. Biology Lehman. Martin Thomas Wildlife Leary. Dawn R. Fashion Merchandising Liebzeit, Elizabeth A. Psychology Loucks, Rod R. Paper Science. Engineering Linnemanstons, Ellen Ann ______Psychology Loucks. Sandra J. Elementary Education List. Jennifer D. Resource Management Loughlin, Carmen M. Wildlife Management. Biology Logerquist. Deanna L. fashion Merchandising Low. Kathy E. English LaVake, Gary Lee Broad Field Natural Science Layne. Craig David Biology Leander. Sheila Renee Elementary Education Business Administration. Economics Lopez. Gina C. Psychology Lucht. Debra Mae Fashion Merchandising Lemke. Roy A. Psychology Lewandowski. Susan Marie Fashion Merchandising ISILukas. Kurt Martin Forest Recreation Majeskie. Gary T. Forestry Martin, Michael Todd Resource Management Matz. Theresa M. Vocal Music tklucation Mann, Michelle LaDee Communication Mark, Karen Ann Communication Markee. Steven George Psychology Mayne, Robert D. McArthur, Deborah Business Administration Psychology McCartney, Mary Communication Miller-Shawano. Marlene Political Science. Mahican Miorana, Jill Marie Resource Management Culture Language Menting. Gary Lee Communication Merkel, Kay Marie Communication Meyer, Timothy P. Chemistry Moder. Theresa Lynn Dietetics 152I I 1 Montesinos, Debra J. Moore, Judith Morache, Suzanne R. Moran, Kelly R. Moritz, Maryjo History Child Family Studies Fashion Merchandising Communication Psychology Morris. Jill Ann Mortazavi, Jane Marie Forestry Dietetics Nash. William Neumann. Richard D. Lawrence Dietetics. Computer Info. Systems Food Service Mgmt. Mortazavi, Nasser Computer Information Systems Newgard, David T. Justness Administration. Mgmt. Information Systems Mullen, Michael A. Forestry. Resource Murphy, Corine Ann Mathematics Ng. Boon-Thiam Nickel. Brian J. Medical Technology Business Administration Nikutta, Kerry B. Resource Management Nilles, Susan M. Biology Nuessmeier, Gail M. Business Administration. Psychology Nuqul, Hani H. Paper Science Ode, William Ozatunze Biology 153Ohland. Christopher Mark Osborne. Janet Lynn Biology i—m—i Pawlawicz. Maria A. Child r Family Services Pickard. Cynthia Lea Housing fr Interiors Olson. Jeffrey S. Olson. Pamela Marie Olson. Paul M. Olufs. Kathy L. Physical Education Sociology Paper Science Business Administration Osborne. Julie E. Otto. Rebecca Jo Parish. Tracy Lynn Passler. Margaret A. Communicative Disorders Fashion Merchandising Early Childhood Education English Peterson. Gregory D. Peterson. Jeffrey Alan Peterson. Mari Jo Peterson. Mark Communication Political Science Fashion Merchandising Andrew Soils Science Plautz. Page R. Pluciennik. Donna J.M. Pokel. Gregg W. Polzin. R. Andrew Early Childhood Education Communication Business Administration Watershed Management t54Porter. Loa L. Psychology Rablin. Dawn Marie Psychology Rehring, Ann M. Business Administration. Spanish Ricklefs. Sheila A. Communicative Disorders Przybylski |r.. Anton F. Mathematics Ramczyk. Randy Mark Managerial Accounting. Business Administration Reichert, Virginia M. 11 istory Rivett. John Michel Communication Quickel. Loraine Diane Early Childhood Education Rankin. Michael S. Urban Forestry k Quinney, Karen M. Dance Quinton, Deirdre Patricia Wildlife. Biology Rasmussen, Amy ). Reeves. Keith Alan Communication. Spanish Water Resources. Biology Reilly, Kevin D. Resource Manogc nenl I I Rice, Jeannine Mary Frieda Richardson Jr.. Robert O. Forests Rocheleau. Richard T. Biology Robson. Lea A. Resource Management Rodriguez. Rene Communication 155Roeker. Scott F. Communication Ruffolo, Steven Richard Urban Forestry Santy. Susan E. Early Childhood Education Schell. Bruce Lee Resource Management 156 Rooni. James Benhart Forest Management Rosenthal. Deborah Lynn Music Education Ruplinger. Julie Ann Sabrowsky, Dawn M. Wildlife. Biology Business Administration Rosenthal. Jo F.lementary Education Rubin, Ronald M. Forestry Samuelson, Peter Jude Biology Sanford. Kathleen Rene’ Communication Sauer. Gwen M. Urban Forestry Sawall. Steven A. Physical Education Schaff. Amy Foshion Merchandising Schapiro. Susan Music Schenk. Michelle E. Schier, Sherri M. Art Communication Schieffer. Julianne T. lirfxin Forestry, Biology Schleif. Patricia Lynn CommunicationSchlieve. Nancy A. Schmitt. Paul Douglas Schmidt. Ronald T. Schoenherr. Shirley R. Schuette. CherylAnne History. Psychology Communication Business Administration Business Administration Marie Water Chemistry Schultz. Constance M. Housing ft Interiors Schulz. Becky A. Communication Schultz. Ruth Ellen Communication Schuster. Rita Ann Elementary Education Seagren. JoDee R. Resource Management See. Youk-Chee Sharp, Todd H. Sheedy. Diane L. Shepherd, Cheryl Lee Sherman. Gail Business Administration Communication Sociology Communicative Disorders Forestry Sia. Peck-Hua Gina Siau, Dennis Sieren. Kimberly A. Skeels. Magdalena Skerhutt. Shirley J. Business Administration Business administration Child ft Family Studies Psychology Elementary Education 157Skerven. Christine Smeltzer. Perry A. Smith, Karen Kay Smith. Paula Jo Computer Science Forestry Sociology Communication Spanaus, Jeff A. Business Administration Spink. Joan Elaine Anthropology Housing I Morion Stadtmueller, Kay E. Managerial Accounting, Business Administration Stelchek. Joan Mary Streveler. Diana M. Stroik. Denise Louise Studley, Jennifer Spanish Elementary Education Fashion Merchandising History Sullivan. Daniel James Surita. Ricardo Sutton. Scott Lorenzo Swetlik, David A. VVotwrshed Management Communication Resource Management Fashion Merchandising )58 Soukup. Suzette Communication Steeber, Gregory Dean Communkolion Stuntebeck. Eileen F. KJementory Education Tamminga. Janna Physical EducationTan. Soon-Kee Business Administration Tracy. Joel D. Business Administration Vagnini. Peter Mark Forestry Vohen. Tammy Marie Business Administration Theisen. Denise I. Thies. Linda Marie Tiry. Patricia Ann Trachte, Kathryn K. Psychology Business Administration Dance Business Administration Treutel, James Robert Triebold. Margaret L. Tronnier. Paul E. Business Administration Fashion Merchandising Business Administration Van Himbergen. Lori Vania. Tom D. Vanzo. Karen L Marie Wildlife Management Forestry Communicative Disorders Utrie. Anthony Orlando Communication Visser. Tina M. Elementary Education Voo. Elaine Business Administration Wagner, Jane Kay Psychology Walczyk. Lisa Therese Walkenhorst. Jeffery Business Administration Chemistry 159 Waller. Gregory Allen Webb. Cheryl Lynn Wegner, Heidi L. Weiss. Donna Mae Weller. Willett Potrick Communication Home Economics Education Forest Management Communicative Disorders Communication M3 Wells. Margaret S. Home Economics. Fashion Merchandising Wemmer, Susan D. Mathematics Wesley, Karen Sue Forest Management Westcott. Darcey Ann English Wilhite. Kelton Kevin Psychology Williams, Linda K. Willkom, Kathleen A. Dietetics Secondary Education. Psychology Wittman. Susan Lynn Communication Wong. Park F. Business Administration. Economics Wood. Charles Graham Resource Management Woodruff. David R. Business Administration Woods. Erin E. Sociology Wilcott. Michael R. Lifestyle Development Wojtalewlcz, Donna R. Communicative Disorders. Sfxinish 160Zeckmeister. Tracy Frances Resource Management Yeoh. Cheng C. Yilmaz. Mustafa Zdroik. Mary Elizabeth Business Administration Business Administration Interior Design Zietlow, Laurie Zimmerman, Amy B. Zintman. Dale A. Cermon, Spanish Dance Business Administration Zeckmeister. Michael T. Wildlife Management. Master's Degree Zwicke, Janet Marie Watershed Management HONORS LISTING FOR 1984-85 Honors High Honors Highest Honors August. 1984 • Daehn, Michael A. • Furgason. Lois Golln, Madonna M. Karcz. Cindy L. •• Kuhl. Linda L. Lloyd. Katherine P. • Newberry. Peter C. Seroogy. Pamela K. December. 1984 Arostegui. Nora A. Benzine. Kurt M. Bouta. Robin P. Bruner. Laura J. • Celichowski. Christophor Cook. Elizabeth |. Couvillion. Colin P. Crawley. Gerriann E. Crockett. Thomas D. Dailey. David L. Dedrich. Constance |. Ebel. Maureen K. Engen. Teri |. Farley. Michael J. Fieber. Lisa G. Coulee. Amy Gracttinger. Janet R. Hein. Kevin R. Helming. Lois M. Hotchkiss. Todd B. • Jones. George H. • Kulaf. Mary B. • Larson. Daniel L. • Lloyd. Mary B. • Moder. Theresa L. • Roemer. Beverley |. • Rosier. Wendc S. • Sauer. |ohn T. • Snorek. Jane A • Strassman. Perry |. • Suick. Barbara j. • Terre. John H. • Wustrack. Mary B. May. 1985 Alexander. Leslie L. Andcreck. Scott D. Anderson. John W. Anhcuser. Victoria H. • Bednarek. Daniel P. Bichler. Diane L. Bintz. Peggy A. • Bobrowski. Kathy L. • Cook. Shannon L. Coy. Cynthia A. • Craft. Kim L. • David. Sheila |. • Debolt. Kristy E. • Degen. Ronald G. Dombrowski. Mary L. Dudas. Carrie L. Dumke. Jane K. Dzurick. Cheryl Eggleston. Cheryl A. • Erickson. Ralph D. Fang. Julia S. Fermanich. Kevin J. Foote. Alison M Frohna. Ellen M. • Gelvin. Lisa A. " Giebink. Thomas P. Gilfoy. Sheri A. Grohman. Randall C. Gunem. Scott G. Haasl. Tami K. Hartzell. Susan A. • Hochmuth. Lou A. • Hoffman. Alisa A. Inman. Lisa M. Janz. Rochelle R. Johnson. Andrew G. Justice. Keren R. Kaziak. Jean M Kiene. Beth A. •• Kinney. Jennifer L. Kleeman. Katherine L. Koback. Christophor P. Koch. Julie A. Kohn. Connie R Koss. Kim M. Kussmann. Scott D. •• Lange. Laura A. Larson. Steven K. Layne. Craig D. • Leahy. Steven P. Lemke. Roy A. • Loucks. Rod R • Loucks. Sandra J. Maxam. Judith A. •• Mac Arthur. Deborah L. Moesch. Laurie |. Mytas. l-ois Nemos. Paula D. Neuman. Richard D. Osborne. Julie E. Otto. Christine J. Rablin. Dawn M. • Ramsay. Lisa C. Rauscher. Teresa L. Sipiorski. Mary L Smith. Karen Theisen. Denise I. Thiry. Ronald R. Tracy. Joel D. Travis. Michael J. Ulrich. John W. Van Lanen. Laura |. Visser. Tina M. Wanke. Russell P. Weister. Cynthia D. Wipf. Carol A. 161THE UNIVERSITY STORE STUDENTS HELPING STUDENTSCONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ’85! $ REDKEN We use and prescribe Redken® hair care exclusively. HOUSE OF THOMAS MEN’S HAIR STYLING, MAKE-UP AND FASHION ANALYSIS Within walking distance from campus. Located in back of the YMCA at 1000 Prentice Street Stevens Point. WI 54481 341-3599 Call for an appointment today. ONE OF THE LARGEST SELECTIONS OF WINE LIQUOR IN CENTRAL WIS (7000 SQ FT) CHEESE PARTY SNACKS KEG BEER • PUMPS • TUBS ICE SPECIAL CASE LOT PRICES ON WINE LIQUOR 9-9 Daily • Sun 10 To 9 P.M. 2 MINUTES SO. OF THE HOLIDAY INN ON BUS HY 51 484 DIVISIONA f vsj? TEMPURA HOUSE A Japanese Chinese Restaurant. (715) 341-4944 Downtown. Stevens Point. WI 54481 uMjJ n, nardeex 617 DIVISION STREET STEVENS POINT. WI 54481 164Dairy Queen brazier. HOME OF THE FULL MEAL DEAL One block south of ShopKo 3324 Church Street Stevens Point, WI 54481 108 Division Street, Stevens Point. WI 54481 Congratulations Graduates! Get 7 plays for Si.00 for bringing in this yearbook. CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES! Lower Level University Center 346-2382 for appointment REDKEN RETAIL CENTER We Accept Points 1015 RESERVE ST.. STEVENS POINT. WI Licensed Professional Stylists CONGRATULATIONS UWSP GRADUATES! University' Food Service 165THE 1984-1985 HORIZON YEARBOOK STAFF Helen Hermus Fui-Fatt Wong Bob Busch Lay-Out Design Business Manager Advisor Donna M. Brauer Maggie Passler Jim Sell Editor Copy Writer Photographer One of the two returning Horizon veterans. Donna Brauer served as the 1984-85 Editor. Donna handled contract negotiations as well as some of the lay-outs, photos and copy. As the outgoing Editor. Donna trained new staff members for next year. Photographer Jim Sell is the other returning veteran to the Horizon staff. |im shot all the photographs in this book that do not have a photo credit by them and did the black and white photo processing. |im will be the first one to tell you about the expanded color section in this Horizon.Bob Busch has advised the Horizon staff since 1976. Giving advice and insight. Bob is the resource that all staff members use. Fui-Fatt Wong balanced the books for the 1984-85 Horizon. As Business Manager, he also sold a record number of ads. Maggie Passler. Copy Writer, worked for the Horizon 1st semester, writing copy for activities in that semester. Unfortunately, a credit overload forced her to be unable to work with us second semester. As Lay-Out Designer, Helen Hermus planned most of the black and white pages. Helen also wrote some of the second semester copy. Photographic staff: Steve Sopel, Doug Burger, Matti Palm Leis. Missing from the photo. Mike Heimark. They were there for the Horizon when we were in a bind. Very special thanks to Rick Gorbette for concert arrangements and to Varden Studio's for all color processing on page 1-29 and for Senior Portrait arrangements and processing. The 1984-1985 Horizon Yearbook staff wishes the best of luck to the all new 1985-1986 Horizon Yearbook staff! -m 


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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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