University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 264


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1981 Edition, University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1981 volume:

, 3 3832,; 95.1 a $3 czwyamgtxnm Xi... ,v 4 En 1L . L L . L . , L, L L H LL LL L,L 2LxLLsL;$LLL;iL3LLLL::iLLLL:LL TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction 4 . Academics 18 Student Life 38 Organizations 70 Greeks 94 Sports 1 16 Residence Halls 152 Seniors 188 Index. 236 Ads 244 University of Wisconsin Whitewater: Population Explosion Enrollment Surpasses 10,000 llWill enrollment hit 10,000.?" seemed to be the question on everyones' minds - both UW-Whitewater officials and students - at the start of the 1980 fall semester. They knew that if it did, it would mean that the fall of 1980 would set an all-time enrollment record for the campus. lThe highest ever was 9,759 in 1969.1 Following a dip in 1974, enrollment has been increasing dur- ing each of the last five years. Last year's final enrollment figure was 9,678. 11A" indications say that we will surpass last year's enrollment," 'states John Prentice, Vice-Chancellor of Student Affairs. ttOur final enrollment figure for the 1980-81 school year should hit at least 9800." This year's total pre-registration of 8,005 students also exceeds last year's total of 7,139. By October the enrollment question was answered - total registration hit 10,067. Has the increased enrollment caused any problems? Faculty was overburdened .with larger classes. Housing was filled beyond capacity, with several steps taken to fit more peo- ple in the halls. Three people were put in the larger corner rooms that some dorms have. They were also in lounges and rooming with Resident's Assistants until they could be reassigned. The dining halls and the University Center were congested areas during mealtimes. However, both Jerry Corby, Housing Director, and Rod Marquart, Food Service Director, felt that there were no real difficulties involved. Why UW-W? There are a wide variety of reasons people will give for choosing UW-Whitewater. A few of the main ones are the good reputation of the aca- demic programs, and the placement service. When talk- ing about academic programs both students and faculty named business most often. However, many people come to Whitewater especially for the Arts, Education, or Letters and Sciences programs. In all areas the placement is high, some as high as 100 percent. The size, location and appear- ance of the campus also played a major role in most decisions to come here. Being a smaller college, a lot of people feel they can and are getting more individual atten- tion here. This also keeps the class sizes smaller and lessens the feeling of being just a statistic. For a lot of people Whitewater is within a few hours drive of their homes, so the expense of transporta- tion is relatively low. Also, many students who visited the campus before registra- tion liked the open and well- kept look of the campus. All Departments Increasing The University of Wisconsin-Whitewater has experienced record enrollment this year - a population explosion. This explosion has caused an increase in each department, al- though all are not growing quite as rapidly as the Manage- ment and Computer Systems area. Dean Domitrz, Dean of Business believes; nManagement and Computer Systems is growing rapidly because society is becoming more computerized. The computer is now an eic- cepted tool and more students are exposed to it than were , Mun! w s 0H! MUQE Di REGKSTRAH m. LUWlSH scant! those of ten years ago. Also publicity of long-range job op- portunities in computer fields and the high salaries make this area appeal to students." Another area doing rather well here at Whitewater is the education field. Across the nation, however, enrollment in the education area has been decreasing. Dr. Stoneking, Dean of the Education Department, feels that high school counselors are partially to blame. nThey tell anyone planing on entering the education field that there is a surplus of teachers." Well, here at Whitewater we placed an overall 79st of our education majors last year compared with 6870 ten years ago. This includes 10070 placement in the Special Education area alone. Salary is also a deciding factor in this decline. With the economy as it is one must ask oneself if he can afford to live on what he is paid. This alone causes many to decide against entering the field and others to drop out once they are certified. A Good Feeling At UW-W TAny time the school is filled to capacity, it creates the sense of a good place to be. It leaves a good image to build enrollment on." Main- taining and building on an outstanding academic reputa- tion is one of the good ef- fects that the population ex- plosion brings about, according to Irv Madsen, Ad- missions Director. Dr. Light, Dean of the Art Department, feels that the better reputa- tion will bring students of higher quality to the campus - those who are' more capa- ble of selecting fields where employment opportunities lie and more able to acquire the skills needed to accomplish their goals. Utilization of faculty is an- other positive effect stem- ming from the increased en- rollment. By maintaining the same number of faculty members, the increase in stu- dent fees was kept to a mini- mum. lmrpoved facilities, a long-range plan for campus development, and improved city-university relations should also result from the popula- tion increase. Overall, the en- rollment trend should prove to be a positive factor in UW-Whitewater life. Larger Classes In 1980-81 Although the utilization process has benefitted the students financially, it has caused some inconveniences. Students now find themselves in classes of forty students; whereas, last year classes contained only thirty members. Yet many are forced to wait a semester or two before they are al- lowed into their desired course. The administration; howev- er, feels this is a better solution than over crowding the classrooms, which would cause a strain on the quality of the program and pressure the restricted budget. With the larger sized classes this year, professors find them- selves with less time to spend with each individual. This lack of individual attention may make the freshmen feel slighted. But it does enable them to learn the value of self- responsibility. It may be thought that many negative problems, such as vandalism, result from the increased enrollment; but this is not true. nEverything has run smoothy," according to John Prentice, Vice-Chancellor of Student Affairs. iiWe ithe ad- ministratorsi perceive no major problems due to the popu- lation explosion in the future." 15 g.'. 0.. . 16 Unstable Economy A Factor Chancellor James Connor feels that the unstable econo- my has much to do with this year's record enrollment. llWe have some students en- rolled who would have nor- mally entered the job market. The job market, however, can change. It has a see-saw kind of effect directly related to enrollment." Although Whitewater has reached a peak in enrollment, the Chancellor doesn't expect this population explosion to last. llWe are facing the pros- pect of a decline in enroll- ment by the middle of the decade." He does feel that there may be one major det- rimental effect from this ex- plosion. llThere will be an over emphasis of training for a job. Students will feel that education ends in four years. Education is never complete. It lasts a lifetime." W: I 1i 3. .. is; ; WW, Hmm 9 WI? W m imam W! 4 i 1 '7 V :J' -,--MI .42? ' h ' 35.3 s " L; .. A An: J2 L k I V: N V s L $ w- . i ' 'i Iiisi?" -svul II- $ MW mm m f I I U I a J ACADEMICS Here at UW-Whitewater students take aca- demics as a serious part of their college life. Students realize the importance of studying and the effect it has on their fu- ture. Studying involves alot of concentra- tion and the use of references, which can- not always be found in residence hall living. Many of the UW-W students are; therefore, spending their time at the li- brary. The Harold Anderson Library offers a wide variety of references and aids, and most importantly a peaceful atmosphere neces- sary for devoted study. Other services at the students' disposal in the library include such things as: the Placement Office, the Financial Aids Office, the Cashierts Office, Duplicating Center and Post Office. . . ., 2me Wm m-M W Center of the Arts University of Wisconsin- Whitewaterls newest addition to the campus is the Center of the Arts, built in 1971. Be- sides being the newest it is also the largest. lt houses a Music Recital Hall, two the- aters, plus the campus art gal- Iery. The building contains separate shops for pottery, metal, and woodworking. It also shelters a large painting studio, and a drawing studio which features sky lights and drawing arena complete with an observation balcony. Included also are hoto and commercial art abs. The music area accomodates 23 acoustic studios, 35 prac- tice rooms, and rehearsal rooms. There are also listen- ing rooms with an extensive record and score library. Just as impressive is the the- ater department which in- cludes the two modern the- aters. Below the stage lies the dressing and costume room and the scene shop, which features garage type doors that can be opened for quick and easy scene change. Students who major in one of the Arts spend many hours working outside of the sched- uled class times; some exam- ples of which are shown on these two pages. 21 One of the main features of the six-story Winther Hall is the large lecture room used for such classes as Psycholo- gy. Two smaller halls also accomodate lecture classes. Winther Hall also houses four floors of classrooms, and fac- ulty offices on five of the six floors. Almost any education major Winther Hall would at one time or another in his college life step foot in Winther since Special, Elemen- tary, Secondary, Safety, and other education courses are taught there. For the stu- dentts convenience, the Winther Hall lobby provides various vending machines and a relaxing atmosphere to al- low students to unwind be- tween classes. 23 eide Memorial Hall 4mm m This four-story building on the east- ern side of campus houses offices for many of the faculty, and class- rooms for English, Foreign Lan- guage, Speech and Communica- tions, and many other general studies courses. Since all students must pass through the English department Dr. Margot Peters states, llHeide's in- teresting. We get a very good idea of what students at Whitewater are like since English sees them all." Among the unique features of Heide are the two large classrooms and the listening labs for foreign language and speech. The foreign language lab contains all the audio- visual materials for the department. Here students can find a tape of their assignment, then read along with it. Although designed basically for students in one of the foreign languages, Leo Clougherty, a work- er in the lab, states, uWe welcome anyone who wants to learn or brush up on a foreign language." Better listening and note-taking skills are stressed in the speech lab. Speech students are the most fre- quent users of the lab, since it is a course requirement, but forensics members also utilize the facility. Heide Hall, titled after the late lack Heide, chairman of the English de- partment in the early 1960's, is definitely one of the most frequented buildings on campus, due to the wide variety of services it provides. 25 Paul A. Carlson usiness 8 Economics Building Named after Paul A. Carlson, the Business and Economics building is a relatively new addition to the campus. This five-story building was designed to look like a com- puter punch card, with its long, narrow windows and irregular shape. The top two floors house the of- fices for the College of Business and Economics. On the remaining floors are various lecture halls and classrooms, some of which are filled with equipment such as: Two HBZOO's; a key punch; and numer- ous typewriters, calculating ma- chines, and duplicating machines. Because business is such a popular field of study at UW-Whitewater you can find students hard at work in Carlson almost any time of night or day. Hyer Hall 28 Hyer Hall is the oldest academic building on campus. It serves as the center for computer use and programming. This includes the H8200 computer room, the key punch room, and a general study area with a Management Computer Systems lMCSl major available at all times for assis- tance. The Computer Center is an advanced computer program- ming center which makes use of the BASIC, FORTRAN, and COBAL languages. This is also the place where computer cor- rected tests are processed. Hyer Hall houses the campus ra- dio station - WSUW, and part of the Communications Depart- ment. Finally, it serves as a source of entertainment for the entire campus by featuring pop- ular movies. wwww 4 l,ifkamnm Roseman Building Serving as a valuable training ground for education ma- jors is the Roseman Building, which offers many pro- grams for both handicapped students and children. For handicapped students, physical therapy and Communica- tive Disorder services are provided. ' The child care center offers services to students, faculty, or other members of the Whitewater community with children aged two to five. To serve the needs of under- privileged three and four year olds is the Headstart Pro- gram, which is run like a pre-school class. Roseman building also contains an auditorium, a gym, and a play- ground for the children. 30 31 A. A. Upham Built in 1962 for classroom fa- cilities, Upham Hall is a sci- ence building containing four departments - Biology, Chemistry, Geography and Physics. Every student, as 5; part of the general studies re- quirements, must take one five credit lab course, so by the time they graduate most are familiar with this building. Other features in the building include: weIl-equipped labora- tories; precision instruments, such as an electron micro- scope and an X-ray fluores- cence analyzer; a museum, and a greenhouse to which an addition is being built. 33 34 Chancellor Connor Guides UW-W The previous year was generally a good one for UW- Whitewater, according to Chancellor James Connor, who is now in his seventh year as the chief administrator of the campus of 10,000 students. The accreditation of both the graduate and undergraduate programs in the College of Business and Economics highlighted the year. In addition, faculty and students distin- guished themselves as individuals and groups in local, state, and even national endeavors. The year brought a record enrollment in the fall of 1980, with 10,006 students coming to the campus to take classes. It was the first time in 112 years that Whitewater has ever exceeded 10,000 students, and current predictions show that the growth is not likely to end until 1982. The year brought more success in creating major improve- ments in the physical campus as well. The Williams Center addition and the Old Main Alumni Center were completed, and steps were also taken to insure that adequate facilities for classroom instruction would also be available in the years ahead. The greenhouse at Upham Hall and the plan- etarium-observatory, both still in their planning stages, are but two examples. The biggest headache for the Chancellor continued to be an ever-tightening budget. More students to serve, com- bined with fewer dollars, left little room for adjustments and imagination. But despite these problems, Chancellor Connor continued to pledge that the UW-Whitewater phi- losophy of npeople ahead of things" would prevail. Even when the Governor chopped 4.4 percent of the budget al- location, the Chancellor maintained that layoffs would be avoided. The year also saw the campus close its freshman admissions for the first time ever. The reason: to maintain quality in- struction. The University said it was close to its limit, and that a higher enrollment might create pressures that would lead to a decline in quality. The llcap" was put on enroll- ment in order to protect the students who were already enrolled. The year brought heartache to the campus, as well. The death of students and faculty left a void, and interrupted the University llfamily." With each loss there was a sadness that was felt by the entire campus. But the University, led by Chancellor Connor, continued to seek improvements for faculty, staff, and administration, and to serve the needs of the 4.5 million people who live in Wisconsin and take pride in campuses like UW- Whitewater. The special needs of the disabled, the minor- ities, and other groups and individuals were also kept clear- ly in mind. The year has come to a close, but there are few regrets. Progress has been made, and the confidence that tomor- row will bring more success is clearly with us. As Chancellor Connor says, we have the courage to face the future, and the tools with which to shape it. Imimn Is! mwlmmm swam mmum Joseph Domitrz, Business and Economics The College of Business and Economics received a boost to its already impressive reputation in 1980 when it was accredited at both the graduate and undergraduate level by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. In noting the accredition, Chancellor James Connor said it was nthe most exciting and fulfilling de- velopment of the year." In addition, the College of Business 8: Economics also be- came the successful bidder for a national office which evaluates inventions and oth- er innovations for prospective marketing. Previously located at the University of Oregon, the Wisconsin Innovation Service Center already has 2,000 inventors from all over the country seeking its services. Dean Domitrz predicts that UW-Whitewater will become the focus of national attention in the years ahead as a result of the center. Students also did their part for UW-Whitewater in 1980. Pi Sigma Epsilon not only garnered second place in national chapter competition, but also won a state award from the Wisconsin Heart Association for conducting another successful city- wide drive here in Whitewater. Everett Fulton, Letters and Sciences Although Dean Fulton will retire from his post in 1981 and return to teaching, he continues to work hard to enhance the programs and reputation of the College of Letters and Sciences; Fulton became dean in 1970. Dr. Fulton emphasizes that the liberal arts core is important because it adds depth and breadth to all of the de- grees granted by UW-Whitewater. As a result, it helps all students to get in touch with a variety of areas that are not directly related to their major area, but which serve to enhance their overall education. From Geography to Philosophy, students are exposed to new ideas and condepts that help to shape their thinking about the world in which they live. The liberal arts core expands the students thinking, and in- troduces new approaches to both simple and complex problems. The instruction in Letters 8t Sciences is provided by an experienced faculty that has distinguished itself on many fronts. With one-half of all credit hours coming from Letters 8i Sciences on the Whitewater campus, the College continues to play a very important role in the academic vitality of the University. Raymond Light, College of the Arts The outstanding facilities at the Center of the Arts continue to be the focal point for a wide variety of cultural, dramatic, and Musical offerings by the UW- Whitewater campus. There students work closely with experienced instructors in honing their various skills. Oftentimes those skills are displayed in recitals, on-stage productions, and art shows at the popular Crossman Gallery. The Center also serves as the setting for other major events, such as the annual Wisconsin Music Teachers Festival for high school students in the Southern half of the state. The facilities in the CA include the Barnett Theatre, recital halls, and the Experimental Theatre, with each one playing an important part in the success of the College of the Arts. The College also serves the Whitewater Community. There a visitor will find the University-Com- munity Choir in practice, as well as the University-Community Orchestra, both of which are open to city as well as campus personnel. Plays in Barnett Theatre, utiliz- ing the talents found on campus, has been the scene of productions such as llWest Side Story" and llGuys and Dolls." A.G. McCraw, Graduate School Under the leadership of Dr. A. G. llMac" McCraw, the School of Graduate Studies at UW-Whitewater continued to play a very important role on the campus during the previous year. While drawing approximately 1,800 students each semester in a variety of programs, the graduate school retained its no. 3 ranking in the UW sys- tem. In 1980 the graduate school celebrated its 20th anniversary, and took time to reflect on the fact that in 1960 its enrollment was 32 students. Today it serves thou- sands of Wisconsin residents in scores of counties, but most often those people who reside in Rock, Walworth, Waukesha, and Milwaukee Counties. Featuring the personal touch of Dean McGraw and his staff, the graduate school practices the philosophy that the individual is the most important part of the total program. McGraw maintains that the enrollment continues to be strong becouse 0f Whitewater's reputation as a vplace where people care." McGraw is now seeking to add new programs to the graduate school, and he is confident that a strong en- rollment can be maintained if those programs are put into place. Thomas McLeroy, Continuing Education Since 1974, UW-Whitewater has led all other UW system campuses in the number of students taking off-campus courses for credit. The University of Wisconsin in- structors fan out in all direction during a typical week to bring courses to businesspeople, retired persons, teachers, and others who have requested that a particular class be offered by UW-Whitewater. The dedication of professors at UW- Whitewater, and their willingness to travel and work with a variety of clientele, is responsible for the school's remarkable success, according to McLeroy. Both credit and non-credit programs are offered in many areas such as Business and Economics, Letters and Sciences, the Arts, and Education. In addition, the continuing Education office now provides for an inter-session during the summer, and also manages camps and programs that bring thousands of people to the campus each year. Dr. McLeroy maintains that his office is always ready and willing to assist the campus and the community in solving problems of filling a specific need or request; and as he says uOur whole purpose is to see a need and respond to it." Lewis Stoneking, College of Education Drawing upon its heritage as a university that prepares teachers, the College of Edu- cation at UW-Whitewater continues to stand out as an institution that produces top- notch people for schools in Wisconsin and other states. It's placement rate is very high, with Wisconsin and Illinois school systems constantly seeking to interview and to hire UW-Whitewater education graduates. An example of the College's innova- tive nature is the seminar trip for special education students. Held once each semes- ter, the trip takes special education seniors on a three-day tour of schools and facili- ties throughout Wisconsin that excel in programming for the mentally handicapped. According to Dr. Stoneking, certain areas are beginning to experience teacher short- ages throughout the elementary and secondary education systems, and he says, that now is the time to reverse the myth that there is a teacher surplus. He also says that there will always be employment for dedicated and talented graduates, and that students who are interested in majoring in education shouldn't be stopped by those who proclaim it is saturated. 38 STUDENT LIFE There is a lot more to college than attending classes. Your whole life-style changes when you attend a university whether you commute, live on-campus, or off-campus. You meet many different people, and find you enjoy do- ing a lot of things you never before knew existed. It is also a time for new responsibilities. You grow in many ways that make the time spent out of class just as impor- tant as that spent in class 39 Registration Causes Lines One thing freshmen and returning students had in common when they came to UW-Whitewater this fall was standing in lines. There were waiting lines for registration, fee pay- ments, book rental, and Identification Card pick- Although the lines moved relatively fast this year, the un- usually hot weather made it almost unbearable. Add to this about eight heavy text books to be carried from the bookstore and you've got some hot, and tired, UW-W stu- dents. Not too tired though, to get their rooms rearra ged and some socializing in before classes started. wwwg $3 5.31 F$Q gxi L wag Free-time? Students are bound to do anything when they are through with a long tedious day of classes. There are those who head back to the dorm to study, but some take this opportunity to unwind. Many begin their relaxing afternoon with a cup of coffee, a bite to eat, and General Hospital, one of the most popular soap-op- eras on campus. Others switch on their stereo as they enter their room to listen to their favorite music. Some students have rather vigorous methods of unwinding. Look out your dorm room any afternoon and you are bound to see a football game in progress. Frisbee, rollerskating, biking and jogging also seem to be popular. Perhaps the favorite of all free-time activities is what students seem to do best - sleep. 44 Studying" A Necessity Why is it that when the movie you've been waiting months to see comes on you have a five-page pa- per due and you haven't started it yet? One thing most students can't, and dont, get by without doing is studying; and Whitewater students are famous for it. Not only do they study in the library, but they study while they eat, work and sometimes while they doze. The hours spent in the classroom are only the beginning of what it takes to become an ttA" student. A rule of thumb many people follow is two hours of studying for each hour in the classroom - for a 15 credit schedule that's approximately 45 hours spend in class or studying! It appears that many students spend at least that much time on it; as you can tell if you've ever tried to find an empty table at the library after 6:00 pm, even on Thursday. 45 Fill 'er Up! Of all the activities at Whitewater, there is one which stands out as being an all-campus favorite-eating. Other than classrooms, there are just about more eating places than anything else on campus. Drumlin and Esker are situated close to the residence halls for convenience, but if you like some variety you can take advantage of the University Center. The UC offers a salad bar, a snack bar, The Commons, The Lobby Shop, and the Down Under; which are popular with off-campus students. You can even eat without ever leaving your dorm. Many students have mini-refrigerators in their rooms, and the main desks often sell pizzas. There are also many restau- rants in town that will deliver your midnight snack piping hot. 48 Me? A Job? There are many students who need extra finan- cial help during their college years. Some get this through the Workstudy Program. Jobs are avail- able for people to whom workstudy money has been allotted. These students work approximate- ly ten hours per week and are paid minimum wage. The offices on campus, the library, and the residence halls are just a few places which employ workstudy students. There are also places on campus which employ students on ttregular payroll" such as Saga, the food service. The opportunities for off-campus employment are virtually endless because of the large number of stores and restaurants. C. 4 Spirit Peaked For Homecoming '80 Homecoming '80 was again a special event. Plans were made months in advance by all of the residence halls, Greeks, and campus organizations. The excitement slowly grew as the weekend of October 17 and 18 approached. Campaigning was strong in order for the right King and Queen to be picked. Signs were posted, human billboards were sent out, and notices were handed out; all in prepara- tion for voting day. Thursday night there was a Costume Dance in the Universi- ty Center with music by Slowpoke. At the dance Peggy and Mark, representing Knilans and Wellers, were an- nounced as this year's Queen and King. The theme, iiNights on Broadway" was portrayed on many of the dorm T-shirts with marquees, curtains, and the titles of popular broadway shows. True spirit really showed during the games at Hamilton Field. Events included the sack races, bed rally, balloon toss, tug-of-war, pyramid builds and the ever popuIar Yell Like Hell Contest. The snake dance and bonfire topped off the night; and downtown Whitewater got plenty of business afterwards. Saturday started out for many with the parade. Various marching bands and floats made the parade fun to watch. Next there was the football game which made everything worthwhile. At every touchdown the cheerleaders threw mini-footballs in the stands in celebration. Everyone had plenty of chances to grab one as the Whitewater Warhawks beat River Falls with a score of 25 to 22. The next day, Sunday, served for many as a day of recovery before classes resumed on Monday. h Wm M W, WW, V H .. wgfwfdw. MMD. m0." 5Q i L, mink? EQK: .9ng , QBdE : 55 57 Getting Around 59 Classes Mean Challenges, Fun, and Frustrations Portuguese, Data Processing, Scuba Diving, Geology, Ameri- can History, Psychology and Drawing 1 are a small example of the hundreds of courses offered at UW-Whitewater. There is a wide variety of courses, enabling just about ev- ery student to find something he enjoys. Since they are the main reason most of us are here, classes, or preparing for classes, takes up the majority of any students time and effort. Courses are offered as inde- pendent study, lab, lecture or traditional classroom. Most importantly, if looked upon with an open mind, classes can be, and are, fun. 63 iii... I x, A ta V '1 68 The campus of Whitewater offers the student more than just academic im- provement; there is a wide variety of on-campus entertainment. The Center of the Arts puts on con- certs and plays by many well-known musicians, actors, and singers which a lot of students take advantage of. At the beginning of the year UW-W was visited by Tom Deluca, a hypnotist who left everyone talking. There is What's Entertainment" also always a good line-up ot movnes being shown at Hyer, Roseman, or the Warhawk Room. If you still can't find anything you are interested in, individual dorms and RHF are constantly sponsoring fun and interesting events. And if that's not enough, the traditional, spontane- ous dorm-room parties keep many students busy on their week-ends. 69 ORGANIZATIONS There is a special part of student life not covered under academics, sports, or enter- tainment - this is organizations. Organizations bring people with a com- mon interest together toward a common goal. They create life-Iong friendships and accomplish beneficial community and on- campus projects. They are very much alive, and thriving at UW-Whitewater. 72 Army- Len to right, kneeling CPT Sam Codsall, SCM Leonard Lipin, LTC Bob Mountz, MAI Mike Lindquisl, Standings Ms Barbara deee, 556 Art Townsend, CPT Rob Fratassa, MSG lohnny Mines, Ms The 1980-81 school year saw not only the largest enroll- ment in UW-W history, but also top-notch quality and mo- tivation; traits which have vividly described the uBold Ones" in the past, This years cadet commander, Bill Jensen can be credited with one of the most organized and pro- fessional field training exercises tFTXl in UW-W history. Ca- dets were successfully involved in intense physical and men- tal training, training which is essential for the future leaders of the United States Army. The University Color Guard under the command of Bill Lipke performed spectacularly at football and basketball games and special events. The Tactics Team started the year with expanded membership in preparation for the State Tactics Meet, and also was instrumental in the success of FTXls by arranging tactical problems for field training. The Unified Gamers increased in both number and com- plexity, delving this year into micro-armor battles of more contemporary times. The llKremlin Krushers" took second ROTC Carleen Rodee CPT Dave Oberlhaler, SFC Larry Walls. place in Class C lntermural League with a 5-2 record. The llBold Ones" boasted the largest and most successful program in the state. The UW-W cadets were rated No.1 in the state based upon Advanced Camp performance. Outstanding individual performances were highlighted again this year. Gary Smith received the prestigious George C. Marshall Award, one of the 280 recipients nationwide, for leadership excellence. Cadets Jim Stearns and Bill Lipke com- pleted the challenging Airborne School this past year. Air Assault School was successfully conquered by Bob Buehler, Fred Kruczinski, Bruce Wynn, and Kevin French. The year was highlighted by the Third Annual Whitewater Half Marathon and the Annual Formal, both of which were successes due to cadet and cadre effort. Other newswor- thy events included canoe trips, ski trips, the visit to Fort Sam Houston, TX, Ft. McCoy field training trips, and the popular rappelling classes held at Lodi. Graduating Seniors OLTC Bill Jensen QMAJ John MacGillis OMAJ Judy Rostoilan OMAJ Gary Smith chPT Bill Hinrichs CXCPT Ramona Kane C CPT Mary O'Connor C CPT Jim Stearns Seniors Not Pictured: Airborne Training: George C. Marshall Award: CAT Dan Brattset CVCPT Jim Stearns CVMAJ Gary Smith CAT Joe Leone CXLT Bill Lipke CAT Bob Whitley CAT Jeff Sweno CAT Jake Hansen 73 74 C CPT Dan Kretschmer Cadet Mark Stuckert CAT Fred Kruczinski Distinguished Military Students: CATC Bill Jensen CXMAJ John MacGillis C MAJ Judy Rostollan C MAJ Gary Smith C CPT Bill Hinrichs C CPT Mary O'Conner C 1LT Dan Brattset CAT Marc Franzen Air Assault Training: C MAJ John MacCillis C MAJ Bob Buehler C CPT Jim Stearns CKPT Dan Kretschmer C 1LT Fred Kruczinski C SGM Mark Besore CEFC Kevin French C530 Bruce Wynn Len Popular RAPPELUNC Classes are hPld each Fall semesler at Lodi Above: Cadets in preparalion for Air Assault Training The Bold Ones Army ROTC Front m Rear, L9H to Right BIII Hannah, MISSY Marshall, lohn Oathout, Janine Naus, Pam Smith, inhn Hlldebrand, Mark Greenwood. 19H CEII, Dan Jensen, llm Young Mark Besore. Pat Bollen, Sheila Censler, Tlm Broaddritk. Cindy Gillmore, Brme Wynn, Kevm Fremh, Front 10 Rear, Len to Right Avery Ford, Mark Chamlwrialn, Greg Luwy, BIII Llpke, Sum Sallskrom, Clay Salmela, Tlm O'Brien. Dan Bagglo, Mark Sthaener. Larry Burger, Blll Bush, Dave kerwm Cary Amundsen Ton Behhng Iue Coder, Ien Gauss, Hank Van Damme, karpn Olsen. Sue Teska, 76 UW-W Tactics and Orienteering Team From to Rear, Len to Right: Dan Kretschmer, Bill Hannah, Bill Bush, Bl" Lipke, Bon Buehler, Kevin Frpmh, Bruce Wynn, llrn Slearns, lohn Hildebrand, Cindy Cillmore, loe Coder. Mlssingv MSG lohnny Mimps MdVIson ROTC Color Guard Let! to Right, Sealed Mary O'Conner, Pam Smith, Bill Llpke kommandem, Karen Olsen, ludy Roslollan Slandlng Kevin Fremh, loe Coder, Bruce Wynn, SFC Larry Walls hdwson, Bill Hannah, Mark Greenwood, Dan kretsdwmer Musslng Mark Besore, Pat Bollen. UW-W Rifle Team: The Shooting Irons Front Io Rearl Left to Righr Bruce Wynn, Cindy Gillmore, Kevin French, John Early, Mark Chamber- lain, 556 Art Townsend Koachy Smtt Sallstrom, Craig Albert. The Unified Gamers Club From 10 Rear. Left to Rght: Gary Smith, Dan Krelschmer, iohn James, Ruck Schultz, Kevin Wiedner, Bryan MCVelgh, Bob BueNer, hm Slearns, Kevm Fremh, Bruce Wynn Missing Tony Sarton, Terry kunlz, CPT Dave Oberthaler mdwson UCAB-FRONT ROW Barb Mhaetz, Duane Muehlbauer, lulle Gibson, Tom MtMahon ROW 2' Carol Pranwhke, lay Qumn, Tony Tnpou, Diane Alfter, Patti Binder, David I. leurlng. Dan Srhmitz. Mary Syverud, prorah Cox, Darla Schuppler, LISd Loucks, Vickie Kirby, Janet Dlelze-n ROW 3. ROW 4 Mary Modatf, Sherry Spalth, Sue Gutkowskl, LeAnn Walber, Kim Funzl, Namy Johnson. The University Center Activities Board is a stu- dent organization that plans and determines pro- grams for the students both within and outside the University Center facilities. Members work together to coordinate student-oriented pro- grams. UCAB sponsors dances, concerts, discos, doffeehouses, films, fine art programs, and the annual Winterfest and May Week programs. 79 STUDENT SENATE STUDENT SENATE-FRONT ROW: Tlrna Lebeck, Chris Broker, lodie Bednar, Brian Schmming, Mary Chris laniszewski, James Mandi, Randy Udell, Craig Esrael, Scott Tamminga, Caryn Robens, Daie Baal, hm Slabonaller. ROW 2: Lynn Crawford, Kathy McKibben, Laurie Anderson, Tim Asher, Pete Knapp. DtCk Troon Gregory, Katherine A. Rubin, Mary Swessel, James P. Shaw. ROW 3: Craig Vickio, Scott Theobald, DENT ASSEMBLY BO DECA-FRONT ROW: Pa! Joyce, Rick Persinger, Greg Wait, Bryan Fox. ROW 2: Dr. Phillip Noel, Craig Kuehn, Derek Wenger. ROW 4: Luis Apome, Debbie Snyder, Sheila Richard James advisory lim Dlugopolski, Char Krueger, Kathy Gorsuch, Kathy OIson, Gensler, Wendy Fischer! Sheha Dahmen, Susan lensenA Brute Bloedorn. ROW 3: Kelly Poschlce, Teresa Cullen, Kathie Murray, Jeff McCauley, NATIVE AMERICAN m The Distributive Education Clubs of America is an organization NT ASSOC consisting of students interested in to- STUDE . day's business and education. In addi- tion to working with the high school DECA chapters and the Wisconsin re- gional and state conferences, it spon- sors numerous educational, civic, and social events. NATIVE AMERICAN STUDENT ASSO- CIATION The Native American Stu- dent Association is comprised of American Indian Students and those students who have an interest in Na- tive American people. It seeks to stimulate the study of Native Ameri- cans and to reward accomplishments of Native Americans. POM PON SQUAD-FRONT ROW' Laura BMher, Namy Ranjkovuh, Lynn Held, Ann Rasmussen, Llsa Hullerer Kaplalm ROW 2: Laura Marms, Chris Cesarz, Lisa Riordan, Mary St'hwanl ROW 3. POM PON SQUAD Brenda Pllon, Chris Dvorak, Llsa Meier's, Kelly Palleon kaptainj. Not Pnctured: Ellen Stowe", Sandy Lutz HAWKETTES HAWKETTES -FRONT ROW, lulle Frohna, Denise Wllke, Kathy Reis, lIll Route, ROW 2: Iackle Foxter, Peggy KUChan, Belle Ekes ROW 3. Chns 5t hleifher, Marilyn Broberg, Mary Lee Rehraver. CHEERLEADERS HAWKETTES The Hawkettes is a service orga- nization comprised of annually selected under- graduate women. Although the Hawkette members are closely associated with athletic events, services are also available to any de- partment on campus. CHEERLEADERS Consisting of both men and women, the cheerleaders support the Warhawks in action and promote campus spirit. The squad accompanies the Warhawks to away games and performs at all home games. 84 INTER-CREEK COUNCIL INTER-GREEK COUNCIL -FRONT ROW: Tom Kuchan, Iackie Foster, Ruth Ross, Laura Dawson, Lee Celske. ROW 2 Barry lamoson, lohn Collura, llll Route, Mary Ann Spence, Teresa Gage, loan komarec, Pat Feldner, Diane Rudebeck. PANHELLENIC COUNCIl-FRONT ROW lowe Hamilton, Ruth Ross, Sue Belker. ROW 2- Annette Parson, Laura Dawson, Petty KUChan, Natalie SalCedo, Karen Klepp, Ruth Clrmanv L fa; a a xuu' REPERTORY SINGERS REPERTORY SINGERS -FRONT ROW' Dan Krueger, Vittoria Schwonek, Daniel Schmidt, Carmen Mansheum, David Nuland, Keme Morrissey, lames Brown, Delores Ledin, Tamara Martinsek, Mike lanes, Cory Ann St Marie, Todd Krueger. Row 2: Debra Coins, lay Quinn, Angela Galfano, Steve lNTER-GREEK COUNCIL The lnter-Greek Council establishes policies and plans activities for all social fraternities and so- rorities. Each fraternity or sorority is represented by two members in the Council; they all work together to achieve the high ideals of the Creek organizations. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Representing the women in Greek letter sororities, the Panhellenic Council acts as a coordinat- ing body establishing policies, planning activities, and regu- lating all rushing and bidding procedures. Its activities inspire a feeling of cooperation among sororities. REPERTORY SINGERS The Repertory Singers is just one of the many performing groups sponsored by the Music De- partment and open to all University students by audition. Amony the numerous concerts given by them throughout the year, the Christmastime lul-Fest is the highlight of the season. Chnsuson, Dawn Hardy, Denise Klibmow, Mark Slibbe, George Mohr, Angela Sugars, Kelvin Navis, kay Ferguson Not Pictured: Cindy Quinn. 86 PHI BETA LAMBDA -FRONT ROW: Kerri Dehn, Bruce Luebke, Kathy Eagani Row 2: Teri Grutzik, Malewmki, Barb Jenkins ROW 4 Alvin Barnickel, Beth Jones, Cindy Austin, Brian Blase, Pamela Mike Stamn, Ann Swiggum, Carrie Ulrich, Mary RusCh, Julie Wahl, Laura Eulca, Susan Braun, Barb Strasser, Bob Nickel, Cindy Paskey, Kathy Belling, Teresa Christian, Diane Lundey, Carrie McGregor, Anderson, Beth Amrheln, lean Folkers, lill Jacobson ROW 3. Jill Spruill, Mark Fuerbringer, Sandy lune Evenson, Donald K. Zahn, Judy Bartz, Jennifer T, Hoffman, Gina Baars. Belling, Debbie Hermans, Rae Rannow, lacque Clifford, Lonna Hawkinson, Linda Hoffmann, Martha PBl. Phi Beta Lambda is the national organization for college students enrolled in the business programs. The high school equivalent of PBL is Future Business Leaders of America. The purposes of PBL include helping students become compe- tent, aggressive business leaders, develop greater self-confi- dence, and become more familiar with the demands and opportunities in the professions commonly associated with business. Activities include guest speakers, business trips, and competitive participation at state and national leader- ship conferences. RHF The Residence Hall Federation is a representative body of all residence hall students. RHF strives to promote and improve all facets of residence hall life. Services include the refrigerator rental program, assistance with administrative decisions instituted by the Office of Student Housing, and a strong social program. A com roast, RHF week, and a spring trip to Florida are a few of RHF's major annual events. RHF EXECUTIVE BOARD -FRONT ROW Claire Brockman. Laura Hildebrandt, hll Edkardt, Janette Granzow, ROW 2: T. R Rude, Terie Sthreiber, Robert 5' Rzeppa, Kurt Kaempfer RHF -FRONT ROW Torn klpp, llm Shaw, Cheryl Pegg, Cheryl Bodwin, Dennis Mader, Mike Nealon, lim Husi, MIkP Adamski ROW 2 lohn Tierney, loan Savagho, Karen Prom, Steve skolzke, Stu Sthollen, Chris lanlszewski, MI- mael Aston, Klm anemdnn ROW 3: Mike Rosenthal, Bill Bowen, Em Koesler, Mary Swessel, Dan Werra, Mike krebx Tony Tripoli, Kathy Kinner, Brian Berner. ROW 4 Barb Anderson, Kathie Murray, kelly Dwyer. Cory S! Ma- ne, sandy Belling, Nancy Kuhlks, Mary Manno, Steve Dugapolskl 87 GTU -FRONT ROW' PatnCIa Steinkraus, Dave Zuhlke, Penny Alwm, Lon Gilberlson. Row 2' Todd Fmger, Cary Wick, Joel larmes, Ken Long, Mark Weber, Paul Copps. ROW 3, Dean TenHaken, Don Voeller, Nol Pmured Jeff Mor- gan, Mike kanlers, Suzanne Fortmann, Penny Ruhardson, John Wahler, Par Connelly SWEA -FRONT ROW' ludy Brown, Karen Forsl, Namy Johnson, Debbie Weber, Mary Frier, V1 Rpmerl ROW 2' Bonnie DAVIS, Barb Hayes, lane Cox, Ruth Duierrich, lane! Kopp, Brenda Nelson, Greuhen lelinek, Barbara Cerbnz, FINANCE ASSOCIATION SWEA The purposes of the Student Wisconsin Education Association are to guide students who plan to teach and those who are concerned about education. It plays an ac- tive role in raising the quality of education through repre- sentation on university and department committees. Through programs, speakers, and workshops it provides an awareness of issues in education concerning both the 'stu- dents and professional educators. GTU Gamma Theta Upsilon is an international honorary geographical society which strives to further professional in- terest in geography and to strengthen student training in geography through academic experiences other than the classroom. To be eligible for membership, individuals must have indicated an interest in geography by taking at least three courses in geography and earning the necessary grade point average in those courses. FINANCE ASSOCIATION The Finance Association serves un- der-graduate and graduate students who are interested in corporate finance, banking, investments, real estate, and in- surance. The association hosts a series of guest speakers and conducts field trips, career orientation programs and social activities. It also enables its members to seek an add- ed dimension to their classroom experience. FINANCE ASSOCIATION tabovei-FRONT ROW: Cery Yogerst, Carol Schram, Greg Barker. her, Sieve Foth, Perry 8095!, Roger Pensinger, Row 2, Mary Beth McGuu'e, Karoie Schuh, ROW 2: Dr Donald Sorenen, Tom Rude. Barb Borque, Mike Purdom, Tom McGuire, Cynthia Pondel, Barry Ploog Row 3: Dianne STUDENT SAFETY ASSOCIATION- FRONT ROW: Paul Fuerbnnger, Carol Wilson, Ray Wee Diliman, Kenl Neenog, left Boiduc, Ryan Hopp, Steve Behnke 90 A SAM -FRONT ROW John Batiste, Jill Fardy, Lori Leonard, Cin- dy Maruna, Tom M Cinniss, Kim Erdmann, Margaret Abbott, lerry Boll, Dale H Scharmger, DaVId Gregoire ROW 2. Rle Papala, Ston Tammlnga, Mark Gardner, lim Llnrfenberg, llm Agate, Mark Sterwald, Paul Huemmer, Wayne Schnecder, Steve Polzln, Robert Simoris. ROW 3' Beth Daoust, Sandra Hagen, Lavern VanderWysI, Peffy Wurzer, Mary Borkenhagen, Liz Lloyd, Dawn Zlelinskl, Judy Buerner, Margaret Williams, Jackie Matlheld NIGERIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION -FRONT ROW' Betty Toby, Allre Warr, Laura Mdler, Gwen Owen, Row 2: Emmanuel Okujle, Ibrahim Malkorl, Steve Nnubla, Reginald Miller, Kehlnde Odusanwo NICERIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION wxw; um I , RM GAMMA DELTA GAMMA DELTA -FRONT ROW: Sandy Christian, Karen Olson, Christy Broker, Rhonda Sterken. ROW 2: Shelly Shilbauer, Sherry Homewood, Kristin Kvithyll, Michele Belongla, Ionl Flynn. ROW 3: Bob Buehler, Pastor Bull Bloom, Rick Papala, Neal Stuude. DPMA -FRONT ROW' Lisa Schmitl, Ed Mamon, Perry Schroeder, Linda Zuba, Stotl Shafer, Dan Schwanz, George Selke ROW 1' Mark Knabach, ChrlS Gundrum, Mary VandenNoven, Malt Brzeskl, Don Zeddies, Greg Jonas ROW 3 Barbara Held, Patrioa Harris, lohn Saves, Scott Tamminga, Dave Lorenzl Mark Tereslnski, Dune Raycrafl, Janet Fietz ROW 4 Paul Stem, Ierry Arls, Nancy Ans, loan Schwamb, Linda L Lew- IS, Barb Lelster N41! innom 92 Started in 1972, the Stu- dents for an Accessible Society is an organiza- tion of disabled and abie-bodied students working together to make aware the needs of people with disabil- ities on the campus and in the community. Major activities include an an- nual conference on higher education for dis- abled high school stu- dents, Bike Hike for the Retarded, and Aware- ness Day programs. The American Produc- tion and Inventory Con- trol Society is the campus student organi- zation comprised of those interested in the fields of production, in- ventory, forecasting, quality control, shop floor controls, purchas- ing, capacity planning, or material requirements planning. Through the valuable experience gained from numerous contacts with manage- ment of nearby business organizations on campus or at Milwaukee APICS Chapter meetings, chap- ter members have an excellent opportunity to prepare for the APICS certification examination. SAS -FRONT ROW thk kallska, Pres, Mary lo Kolkoski, 58C; Debbie Nel- son, Trees; Debbie Behring, VKE Pres ROW 2' Vitky Lasch, Colleen Dooley, Tim Needham, Melanie Betikman, Erit Hammond, Karen Foxgrover ROW 3. Barb Brunmeier, Curl Hilgenberg, Dan Kadow, lony Otters, Carlos Banda, APICS -FRONT ROW: Mike Greeneway, Pres; Jeff Koehler, Vite Pres.; Dale Einersnn, Treas, Kathy Holschbath, Sec, Fred Sloltz, Newsletter; lim Hansen, Publicny ROW 2' Donna Hoter, Nanty Boteler, Dan Barrett, Sally Slekkinen, Sum Marquardt, Laurie Beck, Membership; Steve Luetlgen. ROW i John Robert Ott, Dan Eckert BACK ROW. Amy Newton, Mary Shug, Robin Boilendorf, Julie Liesener, lean Zongolowuz, Tern Struebin, Renata Salapatik, Suxan Carntxtk, lee- ionds, Mark Coudzwaard Sthmidt, Arl Kleine, Curt Haga, Pete Pichette ROW 4, Mr. Braiick, Adv; Da- vui bprenger, Debby Maliloux, Cheri Gehrig, Lynne Morrissey. BACK ROW: Mark Carolle, Mark Gardner, Thomas MtGInnIss, Robert Haln, Bob Reinders, Robert Purdv 94 GREEKS A special relationship is formed through a group of organi- zations referred to as the HGreeks." Through fraternities and sororities these co-eds meet people at educational and social events, and strive to keep up the high ideals of the Greek organization. They are regulated by the lnter-Greek and Panhellenic Councils, and are continuing to be as ac- tive on the UW-Whitewater campus as they have been in the past years. 95 96 Alpha Sigma Alpha Sigma sorority stressed social service as they participated in three different philanthropic projects. Be- sides trick or treating for UNICEF, members also raised money to sponsor a chiled over-seas. Near Christmas, the girls set up their an- nual Play Day for all elementary school children in the Whitewater area. For their efforts, the Alpha Sigs received the Social Service project award. Sorority members also provided service to University students by assembling Student Rescue Kits for finals week. The kits contained food and other necessities to help people survive exams. ALPHA SIGMA FRONT ROW. Laura Dawson, Dlane Rudehetk, Ann Melnlnger, lulle Stegman, Debble LaCosse, Kelly Palleon BACK ROW: Enn Thlelke, Peggy Moldenhauer, lulle Drismll, Connie Giraud, Kathy Nally, ALPHA SIGMA FRONT ROW. Lori Kern, Cheryl Willis, Mlssy Marshall, Anne Shyder, Pam Terkhorn, Margaret Reinhard BACK ROW Karen Camplln, Joyce Hamilton, lill Cori, Mary Randall, Kerri Heilz, Barb Moniza, ALPHA SIGMA FRONT ROW' Pam DesArmo, Tammy Many ROW 2 Terry Frederick, Roberta Key, Suzanne Cray ROW 3: Linda Freiman, Wendy Fecteau BACK ROW' Rita Krievans, Caryl Cleveland, Maggie Cotter. 98 Delta Zeta Standards programs were a new addition to the Delta Zeta events roster. Members attended meetings about subjects variying from rape prevention and test-taking to flow- er arranging. Sorority members also spent time on philanthropic projects. Girls carved pumpkins for Fiarhaven at Halloween and they jumped rope to raise money for the campus Day Care Center. Other campus activities included winning the yell like hell contest and most original bed trophy dur- ing Homecoming. After the Home- coming game, alumni attended a tea hosted by DZ actives. DELTA ZETA FRONT ROW Sue Wmsor, Cheryl Jones, Pam Welxh, Sarah Hohensee, BACK ROW: Cnnnle Gretzmger, Kathy Bauer, Jamie Linden, Tern Rutkowski, Darlene Hughes, Linda Swenlesky. DELTA ZETA FRONT ROW' Laune Beek, Cathy Johnson, Beth Paynler, Clndy Divan, Doreen Kelly BACK ROW Amy Huber, Nanty Poeller, Mary Beth Alltkl, Chris Mans, Sue Mauara, Barb Blank, Theresa Gage. same mm was mans F W 999 VIA. "49 ""'. ' .7. 99 100 Sigma Sigma Sigma Capturing the Homecoming Chancellor's Spirit award highlighted first semester activities for Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority. Members earned points toward the award by capturing first place in house decoration competition with the theme, uWinning is a Warhawk Tradition." The girls also participat- ed in the administrative aspects of Homecoming as Sherry lngels chaired the steering committee and seven other Tri Sigmas assumed key program positions. Sorority members remained active in other campus activities as well. Nine girls joined Hawkettes while more than twenty others pledged fraternity little sister programs. By selling Warhawk visors and carna- tions at Halloween, the sorority raised money to participate in In- ter-Greek Council and Panhellenig programs such as Round Robins and Progressive dinners. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA FRONT ROW. Vlki Buss, Sharon Serwm, II" Route, Beth Raupp, Mary Lee Rehrauer ROW 2: Tina Pikal, Karen Van Abel, lodl Madsen, Ian Bartholomay, Mary Spiess, BACK ROW. Liza Chandler, Sue Chody, Cecelia Mutkerman, Mary Pat McReynoIds, Laura Tebon, Sue Corenz V SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA, FRONT ROW, Lisa Rushman, Sherry Ingels, Karen Bultman, Kern Dehn, lahkie Foster. ROW 2: Kathy Reis, Dawn Zelinskl, lulle Minehan, Marilyn Brobetg, BACK ROW: Valerie Calhoun, Karen WoIH, Lon Shuldes, Karen Kleppe, Cenlse Freund Fraternity Sweethearts Donna Schoolcraft, Delta Sigma Pi Rose Queen 102 Peggy Moldenhauer, Phi Chi Epsilon Sweetheart Natalie Salcedo, Phi Sigma Epsilon Pearl Girl 104 Delta Sigma Pi Although originally organized as a business fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi became more socially active by participating in exchanges with so- rorities and by joining Homecoming Activities. To make the money needed for increased participation, fraternity members tried a new and unique project. They sponsored a utuck- in" during which people could pay to have a friend tucked in bed by a DSP or a DSP little sister. The guys tucked in girls at 11 o'clock and the little sisters tucked in guys. The idea proved to be a very suc- cessful money raiser. DELTA SOCMA Pl LITTLE SISTERS FRONT ROW Mary Lovelaw, Robin kaler, Sue Combs, Came MGIPT, Mary Baker BACK ROW Barb Blobaum, Patty Adams, Ann Mennlnger, Kathy Bieneman, lean Zangolownz DELTA SIGMA PI LITTLE SISTERS FRONT ROW: Donna Smhookran, Cindy Rex, Karen Barudian, Sue Bodendorfer, Mary Smeaton, Doreen ke-Iy, Sandy Yama. BACK ROW, Nanry Doelzer, lanke Sandborn, labquie McCarKhy, Lynn MCCaustland, Ann Ingalh, Sharon Spackmanv DELTA SIGMA Pl FRONT ROW Mike Schulz, BIII Wehlith, Dave Neve, Mark Hlelpas, Mike Bera, Ed Zitsler BACK ROW' llm Dahlke, David Orlovsky, Mark Teresinski, Mark Singer, hm Riefk, Al Barnlckel, DELTA SIGMA Pl FRONT ROW Mike Johnson, Tim Meihsner, Terry SChachl, Dale Wabhholz, Jim Smith. BACK ROW: Pal Feldner, Mike Adamskl, Tom Junk, Fred Savagiio, Randy Schmidt. US, a a ,.$uu.nn..ww.. $022351. 106 Phi Sigma Epsilon Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity not only started the fall semester with six new members, it also gained a new advisor. Dr. Jack Filipiak as- sumed retiring Dr. Reuben Kiumb's advisorship. As the year progressed, Phi Sigs re- mained active in campus activities. They captured the intramural foot- ball trophy in a play-off against the Delta Sigma Pi's. Also, members ex- celled in Homecoming games by winning 5 trophies which included awards for the tug of war, the treasure hunt, and the bed rally. Other activities included participa- tion in the jump-a-thon for the Day Care Center and sponsorship of a semi-annual parent's day. Phi Sigs and their parents attended the La Crosse football game and a banquet held at the Commons. PHI SIGMA EPSILON LITTLE SISTERS FRONT ROW Missy Marshdil, Natalie Saltedo. ROW 2 iulie Needles, Terry irederitk, Mary Stdthe, Terri Wozniak, Shelli Meisiner. ROW i karen Kleppe, Mary WIIkOWSkI, Debbie La Cosse, Margaret Reinhard BACK ROW Jodi Madsen, Pam Welsh, Valerie Calhoun, IdeIE Foster, Karla Fernan. PHI SIGMA EPSILON FRONT ROW: Trey Brooks, Jim Swentlk, Smtt Christianson, Darwm Morgan ROW 2: Walt lbath, Jen Russell, Dave Rusth, John Kahlura, Don Buthhultz, Mlke Morhusen, Dave Leslie, Pal Huberty BACK ROW: Mike Briggs, Jae Demeter, Ritk Busse, Rob Holsthuh, iohn Augustine, Ent Reynolds, Joe Foollik, Dale Wlld, Tim O'Brien, Steve Slyza PHI SIGMA EPSILON FRONT ROW Ion Sthmalowskl, Tim Smith, Mike Storma, Perry Boesl, Iohn Callaghan, Phil Blwan BACK ROW Perry Fry, lim Leisten, Tum Barnes, Dave Nitklds, Doug Ptau, Dan Doubler, Sieve Fegen Q2? tm'u w x "4. g -. 23E miiwl mum L h eIIIH w: m :, PLE BGE oLESGE 108 Tau Kappa Epsilon The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon concentrated their efforts on re- building a fire-damaged house. Fire due to faulty wiring broke out on the roof of the fraternity house on August 11. Flames damaged the front part of the roof and three top floor rooms suffered water damage. Other TKE activities included a Fa- ther's Day Dinner at the house and participation in Homecoming. Mem- bers captured first place in float competition with their theme, tilf anyone can, the Warhawks Can Can." TAU KAPPA EPSILON. FRONT ROW: letf Hammond, Chutk Holman, Malt Algiers, Tom Luerk, Jen Lange, BACK ROW Tom Zetl, Tom Becker, LanCe Bane, Dennis Crimes, Jim Volanek, Tim Cross TAU kAPPA EPSILON LITTLE SISTERS FRONT ROW' Ian Bartholomay, Brenda Bailey, Michelle, Penkofft Wendy HlankS. BACK ROW: Martie Moore, Claire Potter, Judy Smith, Lynn Crawford, Corrine Tuchola, Kris UgIow TAU KAPPA EPSILON FRONT ROW. R l, DeBauiier, RICh- ard Carison, Kurt Regner, Erir Dlehl, Bruce Donlan, Steve Spaulding. BACK ROW, Mark Sandlass, Bill Dinegan, Scott Allen, Mike Knudsen, Charhe Zine, Barry Pioog, Tom Kuchan, Paul Christiansen, ii: I Phi Chi Epsilon Plans for rebuilding the fire-gutted fraternity house ranked first on the agenda for the Phi Chi Epsilon fra- ternity. Since fire destroyed the house last January, members have held meetings in the basement of President Barry Jameison's house and rush parties at the Hawk's Nest. Although the arrangements have worked out, members planned to start house restorations over semester break with a fall, 1981 completion date in mind. Rough architural plans included the removal of the entire floor and in- stallation of new doors. Despite meeting obstacles the Phi Chi's managed to pledge six new members. They also sponsored a money-raising Halloween Ballroom Blitz. Over 250 people attended the event in costume. PHI LHI EPSILON FRONT ROW' Pete Wenzel, Allan Mt- Dondld, Barry tdmenson, Mark Manlsth, Stan Kassube, Steve Stuehn ROW 1 Ron Morrison, Bob Malhlson, Larry Tung, Matt Anderson, Lee Celske BACK ROW: Mike Cit rant, Larry Rickard, Doe Garinger, Steve Foth, Paul BurnSIde, Mike Burgoyne, Mike Burnelt, Neal RoHer, Tom Verbontouer. PHI CHI EPSILON LITTLE SISTERS FRONT ROW Kathy Burneman, Anne Snyder, Karen Bultman BACK ROW. Peg- gy Moldenhauer, Marilyn Broberg, Joyce Hamilton, Susu klet'kler Phi Beta HAWKMN; s .. .uun..., nub: 112 116 SPORTS The building which houses everything con- nected with sports is Williams Center. This modern building and its new addition contain more than gyms, locker rooms, and the pool. There are Classrooms where the not- so-physical side of Physical Education is learned. Through this building our successful athletic program is launched. The following pages show many of the teams which give UW- Whitewater pride in their athletic program. H7 UW-W Football Has Winning Season The 1980 Varsity football team finished the season with a record overall of 8 wins and 3 losses. The team will be los- ing 13 exceptional seniors from the team next year, but there is more talent coming up to fill the gaps. Final Season Results UW-Whitewater 57 Lakeland 0 UW-Whitewater 31 UW-Platteville 20 UW-Whitewater 42 UW-Superior 13 UW-Whitewater 27 UW-Stevens Point 3 UW-Whitewater 24 UW-Stout 7 UW-Whitewater 7 Northern Michigan 55 UW-Whitewater 25 UW-River Falls 22 UW-Whitewater 20 UW-Eau Claire 34 UW-Whitewater 16 UW-LaCrosse 31 UW-Whitewater 45 UW-Oshkosh 13 UW-Whitewater 44 Milton 6 HB Men's Golf Takes Third The team was composed of seasoned veterans and hopes were high for a conference championship. However, the mix never quite gelled consistently enough to come home with the championship or higher finishes in other tourna- ments. With excellent performances this spring, the other half of the season, the team still has a chance to bring a victory home at the national championships in North Caroli- na. Whitewater finished third in overall conference stand- ings under the fine coaching of Don Voeller. I21 Five Stroke Improvement The womenis golf team played as a Division III team this year which made for a difficult season as 9570 of the schools they played were rated as Division I schools, and are the best in the country. They improved their individual and team averages by 5 strokes over last year and look forward to more improvement in the years to come. Coach Voeller is proud of the team and anxious for the new season, and new challenges. I23 Socha Places at onference The cross country team this year fin- ished with an overall record of 17-60- 1. It's still a new sport here at UW- Whitewater, but is progressing rapidly. The top finisher on the team was Jim Socha, who finished 28th in the conference meet. Coach Jon Carlson has done a great job and we all look forward to a rewarding sea- son next year. 3i Soccer Improves Under New Coach Soccer at UW-Whitewater has only been a varsity sport for the last three years. However, the team is progressing rap- idly. With this yearts new coach Can Sirin, a graduate stu- dent from UW-Whitewater, the team has improved greatly. An outstanding freshman, Bill Haase, has set the school record with nine goals made in one year, including four in one game. The soccer team has alot to look forward to, and is on its way to becoming a great attraction here at UW-Whitewater. Women's Tennis This yearis tennis team ended the season with a record of seven wins and eight losses. Despite a major problem with injuries, the girls kept it up to the finish and took third place at conference. Coach Ron Wangerin was very happy that they all got through the season. He noted the determi- nation the girls had to achieve and will be proud to be working with them again next year-minus the injuries! Field Hockey- Third in State Division IV Champs The 1980 Women's Volleyball team ended this yearts season with a great outcome. They set the school record for the most wins in the season. Their final record was 26-19-3. At conference they took the Division IV Championship. Whitewater's team included two all-conference players, Tracy Moat and Kathy McKibben. With the fine coaching of Sue Lewis, Whitewater looks forward to another great season next year. 131 132 ,, WWW? V Men's Basketball Off to Good Start Coach Dave VanderMuelen has high hopes for an excellent season this year. With a beginning record of 3-1, everyone feels the team has a good chance at the conference championship. With a team full of talent and the good judgement and experience of Coach VanderMuelen, UW- Whitewater anticipates that this years team will go far. 136 Starts Off with a 3-1 Record The 1980-1981 Women's team has started off its season with a 3-1 record. Just getting underway, everyone looks forward to a superb turnout. The team has a good chance at making the post-season playoffs and a fair shot at be- coming this season's conference champs. We're behind you all the way team and Coach Dianne Jones! Women's Swimmin I40 Swim Team Ready fora Fight The Menis Swimming team has started off a terrific season with a 5-0 duo record. Coach Bob Fiskum expects the 2nd semester to be the toughest part of the season, however, the swimmers are preparing themselves to do their best. The conference meet is of utmost concern. Sophomore Joel Plewa is swimming exceptionally well this year, as he was national qualifier last year. Bob Fiskum'is very proud of the talent of the whole team and is happy with the good progress at the start of a hopefully successful season. UW-W Diving Team I42 144 Gymnastics Coach Elaine Dorsey spoke highly of this year's women's gymnastics team. She has a good nucleus of returning girls and some fresh tal- ent in the new members of the squad. She believes the team will do well during the season and at conference. Coach Dorsey respects and admires the time and effort the girls have dedicated to the sport. Its a team that works as a unit and is looking forward to a great second semester with im- proved scores. This year's Men's Gymnastics team started their season without a coach. However, the members worked on their OWn and stuck with the sport. Finaiiy, Michael Mc- Carthy was hired and through long hours and a lot of dedication the team worked themselves into a re- spectful gymnastics team. They look forward to above average team standing next semester. 146 147 NEWSYUD2N71NFORHATION CAMPUS DCRECTORY wwmszm rwgm. 5V 2 WWW 1 .. ,, W. . xmvmw , vusfron nnxmc PERMITS AVAnAsu ' u umvsaswv Pouc: aunoma z: THE LOG CABIN H! w mam m mm x mm m i: Iw wwon' n:nm mm w 150 RESIDENCE HALLS Probably the best way to get involved and meet people is to live in a residence hall, commonly refered to as a dorm. UW-Whitewater has 14 dorms; almost all of which house approximately 250 students. The one exception is Wells, the high rise with over 1,000 students on a total of 10 floors. Each dorm has its own hall director, RA's, and Hall Council which plan activities and help improve the dorm. Each freshmen and sophomore, unless they meet certain requirements, have to live in the dorms. This gives them a chance to get to know fellow UW-W students. ' . 'MISIKE s t 17$!ka . A New Addition-Tutt Because it was only recently opened to students, Tutt Hall residents have been busy painting halls and remodel- ing the basement One example of this is the gameroom which will be carpeted, paneled, and contain a Foosball table when it is finished. This dorm has also played Murder-By- Contract by wings and planned many parties. For Homecoming they were teamed up with Fricker, and they put together a float depicting llFinnigan's Rainbow". Also during homecoming they sponsored a Happy Hour along with Fricker. For a llnew" dorm Tutt has quickly been getting involved in campus ac- tivities and is sure to be a very active dorm in the future years. Benson Hall Keeps Busy Benson Hall, an all women's dorm known for its spirit, captured the Homecoming spirit award this fall. Al- though it is not an intensive study dorm, its environ- ment is still conducive to one of every students favor- ite pastimes - studying. The iiBenson Buzz . . . the hall newsletter, keeps the residents informed on the many hall activities. A few of their activities this year were a iiMr. Whitewater" contest, a nThank you" party, with Lee Hall, a iiNo-Alcohol" party, their annual cakewalk, and a Christmas party. Contributing to the iiMarch of Dimes" was a community service event which Benson participated in. Arey-Fun and Convenient Arey Hall, named after UW-Whitewater's first Chancellor, houses 218 happy co-eds. After beginning the year with a bang with the uFall Ballll, Arey has continued to show spirit by involving themselves in many campus activities. An en- thusiastic Hall Council, which is constantly planning activities with its residents, has' mantained its spirit; consequently, Arey has a reputation of being a fun dorm to be a part of. its location also makes Arey a popular choice. Business, Arts, and Physical Education majors like it because its so close to their important academic buildings. The computer terminal in the basement also provides a big advantage to anyone with a computer course. 159 Fricker Keeps High GPA Known for its exceptionally high grade point average, Fricker Hall is a popular dorm for freshmen as well as upper-classmen. Fricker was the first co-ed intensive study dorm, and is keeping up a good academic reputation. But don't let this fool you, this dorm has no problem keeping up with the rest socially. Keeping with the Whitewater spirit, Fricker won first place in the Homecoming Dorm Deck competition. They also sponsored their own social activities such as a Halloween Costume party; a going away party for the Chase's, their hall director and family; and their annual Christmas Party. Also, a new feature added to Fricker this year was a sauna, obtained through their active Hall Council. a ew$xaww0; xSomething Fishy?" Fischer Hall has the reputation of being one of the most popular dorms on campus. Its location adds to its popular- ity, as Fischer has frequently been known to be "in the center of things." Parties and all-hall events are extremely popular as the residents began the year with ttFischer's Funtastic Weekend" then kept the spirit moving by spon- soring several games, such as uFamily Feud" and the tiDating Game", with their notorious homecoming partners, Bigelow and Clem. A Halloween costume dance also added to its social calen- dar. Fischer's Hall Council is an important part of the dorm, for it plans a wide variety of social and educational pro- grams. Everyone who lives there is proud to be a Fischer tifishy". Wells Has Its Advantages uWells is the best", is a common statement coming from any of the 1,230 students living there. Wells boasts many advantages over the Iow-rise dorms, in that it provides many addi- tional facilities. Some of these are the comput- er terminals, elevators which create easier ac- cess for the handicapped students, a sauna, gameroom, large television screen, health fit- ness center, and, of course, a large study lounge. The top two floors are intensive study, and the whole dorm is co-ed. These and other features make Wells a popular dorm with a social, as well as, academic atmosphere. iiSuite" Clem iiHow isuitei it is" is a common phrase floating around the hallways of Clem. The closely knit group in Clem keep themselves busy both inside and outside of their hall. Among the advantages of living in this co-ed dorm are the two floors of suites, the suana, the weightroom, and the spirited residents. Planning the Mystery Bus and iiHappy Hours" have kept the Hall Council quite busy. Other activities in Clem are a Wing Painting Contest, Murder-by-Con- tract Game, iiBiggest Turkey" Party, and a uScrew Your Roommate Party," where everyone sets up a date for their roommate. A volleyball tournament and movie in the basement provided residents with inter- esting ways to spend freetime. 168 Bigelow Girls Keep Involved Bigelow is a residence hall consisting of a group of spirited and fun girls. This all-girl, low-rise dorm is located on the far west side of campus, but stands out as an all-around ac- tive hall. The top two floors are intensive study for those who prefer this option. This year, in keeping with their tradition, Bigelow has re- mained involved. Whether it be planning a party with White or Lee, cheering the Warhawks to victory, sponsor- ing a coffeehouse, or lining up a little sister weekend, Bigelow's residents are always busy doing something. Homecoming was an active time for them as they planned many special activities with their partners, Fischer and Clem. The individual wings and floors also planned events such as their uScrew Your Roommate" parties, which are becoming popular all over campus. 170 Residents of Wellers Hall Keep Busy Weilers Hall houses some of the rowdiest co-eds on campus. In addi- tion to winning homecoming King and Queen, Weilers also captured first place in the frisbee contest. A new bar in the basement and a TV pit are some of the hall's unique facilities. On the social side, residents have been kept busy attending parties with their hall, as well as others. A few parties held were a pajama party, a Hallow- een party, and a Christmas semi-for- mal. Other hall activities included the Dana Clark program, a pumpkin carv- ing contest, a slave sale, a slide show, and an ice cream social. Ask any of these residents where the best place to live is and they'll say ttWellers" without a doubt. 244 Spirited Residents One of the two all men dorms on campus is also one of the most in- volved. Through their dorm newslet- ter llLee Spirit" residents of Lee Hall were kept informed on such events as a Mash Bash with Bigelow, Happy Hours at Woodshed and the Down Under, March of Dimes Drive and Beach Party with Benson, Lee Winter Formal, and Las Vegas Nights. These are only a few of their many activi- ties. They also tested their skills in such things as an Interdorm Softball Tourney, a Backgammon and Crib- bage Tourney, and intermural teams by wings. Teamed up with Benson for Home- coming, they won the Chancellor's Spirit Award and second place in the float contest. Other things they did with Benson included a T-shirt Party and a warm-up. These, and more, events kept Lee Hall residents busy during the year. I73 Goodhue Stresses Accent on Helping The llGuys and Dolls" from Goodhue have been kept busy attending a wide variety of events this year. As November recipients of mResidence Hall of the Month", these spirited folk can be seen in nearly 100th attendence at all the hall functions. Supporting each other at the homecoming talent show or the interdorm football game are just a few of the ways they support each other. Helping others is also on the list of Goodhue's priorities, as a thanksgiving food basket was prepared, a Christmas tree was donated to People's Progress, toys were given to Toys for Tots, caroling was done at Fairhaven, and the dorm grounds were cleaned for Earth day. Several hall parties were held; among them was a 50's nerd party, a halloween costume party, a party in the Kettle, and the elaborately decorated Christmas and New Years party. Ask any of Goodhue's residents and theylll tell you that this dorm is not only intensive study, but intensive fun? I76 xxWhite Lightning" What do traffic signs painted on walls, a brewery tour, and three Hap- py Hours have in common? White Hall, of course! The wild men of White are well known by their wild wing parties, and also by being one of the first halls with a floor govern- ment to work with the hall govern- ment. On the social side, the hall has had a slave auction party and Halloween party with their homecoming partner Sayles, and a Western Square Dance Party and Christmas semi-formal with Benson. A highlight of the year was a record breaking contest, where each wing tried to out do the others in the many unusual events; such as raw egg eating, brick throwing, and beer chugging. Collecting aluminum cans and being active in all aspects of campus life has resulted in the spread of uWhite Lightning" to the whole campus. The women of Sayles have been uSayieing" right along through the year with many hall events. The year got off to an exciting start with a welcome breakfast, an ice cream so- cial, and a free cartoon party. Enter- taining the residents of Fairhaven and donating a Christmas tree to a needy family are some of the ways the resi- dents have shared with others. Socially, they have been busy attend- ing several parties. However, their ac- tivities don't stop at just parties. They have also held a Halloween door decorating contest, a Thanksgiving Turkeyof-the-Month contest, a slave sale to raise money, a shopping ex- cursion to Southridge, an outdoor barbeque and movie, and their annual awards banquet. In addition, they got very involved with homecoming along with their partners from White. The girls fared very well in the games which could be credited to the fact they came dressed in garters, vests, and hats. They also had the honor of having their candidate a finalist in the Queen contest. Knilans Hall - llStanding Tall" Being the only hall with a twenty-foot tall Christmas tree, Knilans hall has continued its reputation of nstanding tallH among the dorms. Sponsoring the win- ning Homecoming King and Queen with Wellers was only one of the ways that this spirited hall put Knilans on the map. The first annual nbull session" and a Parent's Day pro- gram were also some hall events. On Halloween ev- eryone suited up for a big costume bash. The first se- mester concluded with two Christmas parties for special people: one for the residents and another for underprivileged children. AWN mxxxxw Dedicated to Those Who Are the University Dedicated to It was Shakespeare who said that all the world's a stage, and all the people are actors. Did you ever wonder who was serving as the stage crew when all this acting was go- ing on out front? On a campus like UW-Whitewater, the llactorsti are most often the students, the faculty, and the administrators. They play the choice scenes and take the bows. They gather in the headlines and face the reaction of the audience, whether good or bad. But there is also the llcrew" at UW-Whitewater which sees to it that the production goes on, day after day, rain or shine. They fill out the forms and type the exams, they cut the grass and maintain the heating system. They see to it that the class- rooms are painted and the property of the students and faculty is protected. In short, they do the behind-the-scenes work that keeps UW-Whitewater running. Around 350 people are now employed in these areas at UW-Whitewater. Some have been here for decades; others for just a few months. Many obviously take great pride in their work, despite the lack of opportunities to bow before a cheering audience. The Minneiska, 1981, out of apprecia- tion for the outstanding and continuous work of these indi- viduals, gratefully dedicates this yearbook to them. Without their efforts the University could not continue to function. With them, UW-Whitewater efficiently and effectively serves a student body of 10,000. This 1981 Minneiska, therefore, acknowledges the significant contributions of these UW-Whitewater employees on be- half of a grateful faculty, student body, and administration. 185 188 SENIORS Graduation is a time most students look for- ward to, but when it finally arrives the years seem to have gone by all too quickly. The frus- tration during exams, boredom during drawn- out lectures, despair of a blank mind while writing a paper, and difficulties of keeping awake during morning classes will not be missed. But the graduates do feel sorrow at leaving the place that holds so many memories for them-friends, teachers, activities, sports, and Thursday nights. They realize that their col- lege education has broadened their perspec- tive, and helped them to grow. Although a bit apprehensively, all eyes must now turn to the future and what it holds in store. 189 MARGARET A. ABBOTT CHERYL M. ACCETTA AKINYELE A. ADESULOYE , JOAN C. ADLER VICKI R. ALBERS Elgin, IL Hales Corners, WI Nigeria Richland Center, WI Janesville, WI Management Speech Communications Management Education Art JEFFREY A ALBRECHT EVE T..ALESCI PENNY L. ALWIN GARY L. ANDERSEN Racine, WI Brookfueld, W! Avalon, WI Mauston, WI Marketing Specnal Education Geography Management f; WLIHZABETH M. ANDERSEN DENISE K. ANDERSON HENRY D. ANDERSON JUDITH M. Delavan, WI Richland Center, WI Flint, MI WALTON-ANDERSON Physical Education Elementary Education Occupational Safety lanesville,Wl Socual Welfare uzf m L "V g- LINDA W. ANDERSON ROGER N. ANDERSON LEEANN APPLEBY LORI M. APPLEMAN ANN V. ARANDA Delavan, WI Waukesha, WI New Berlin, WI Port Washington, WI Helenville, WI . Art Education Finance Special Education General Business Special Education 2 I90 KATHERINE BAHLERT LORI B, ARONSON MARY ASCHENBRENNER LINDA A. ASHMORE MARIE J. AULOZZI West Allis, WI Madison, WI Poynette, WI , Kenosha, WI Menomonee Falls, WI Social Welfare JournalismWolitical Political ScnencwHIstory Elementary Education Finance Science DAVID D. BAIN PAUL C BAIRD CYNTHIA A. BARKER SUSAN C. BARNES Wisconsin Rapids, Wl Hartford, WI Hales Corners, WI Milwaukee, WI Accounting Accounting Marketing Social Welfare g 82:1,: KAREN A. BAROOTIAN IAN M. BARR DAVID J. BARSCH JUDITH A BARTZ Racine, WI Bloomington, WI Milwaukee, WI Milwaukee, WI Social Welfare Accounting Marketing Business Education H ' L 5 V54 f , ; ; - CAROL A. BEAUDETTE IO ANN BEAUDETTE LAURIE A. BECK MICHELLE BEISWANGER FRANK l BENDER III RaCIne, Wl Racine, WI Port Washington, WI Baraboo, WI Janesville, WI ElementarwSpecial ElementarwSpecial Management ElementarwSpecial Mathematics Educatlon Education Education I91 MICHELE BELONGIA Brown Deer, WI ElementarwSpecial Education KATHY D. BENTZ St. German, WI Marketing LISA M. BERANEK Waukesha, WI EnglishXWriting KIMBERLY l, BERRY Whitewater, WI ElementaryXSpecial Education DENISE A. BERUBE Hubertus, WI ElementarWSpecial Education SHELLEY J. BILLERBECK Osseo, WI Accounting PHILIP l. BIWAN Kiel, WI General Business $3$ CHRISTINE R BLAMER Menomonee Falls, WI Marketing CHERYL S, BLAZINA Hinsdale, IL Marketing BRUCE R BLOEDORN Watertown, WI MarketinyDistributive Education ELSBETH A. BLOM Eagle, WI Secretarial Administration TERRY L. BLOOM West Bend, WI Finance 2x SUSAN M. BODENDORFER St Francis, WI Accounting IUDY R. BOERNER Minaukee, Wl Management W PERRY J. BOESL Brookfield, WI Industrial Safety MITCHELL 5 BOLINSKY Northbrook, IL Marketing GERALD L. bULL West Alis, WI Management MARY A. BONDUWSKI Milwaukee, WI Psychology CURTIS J, BONK West Allis, WI Accounting MARY M. BONK Beaver Dam, WI Accounting s1 BRIAN ls BOOKSTAFF Milwaukee, WI PsychologwMarketing MARY E. BORKENHACEN Shawano, WI Management CHERYL R. BOSTEDT South Milwaukee, WI ElementarwSpecial Education SHAWN S. BOWERS Sturgeon Bay, WI Marketing JUDI M. BOWMAN Greendale, WI Elementary Education MATTHEW Ps BOYD Brookfield, WI General Business ERIC 0 BRAATEN Edgerton, WI Marketing $1? U JOHN R BRANDLI St. Charles, IL SpeecWComms 13y .1. JUDITH Ms BRANHAM Eagle, WI Accounting BARBARA l. BRANSON Eau Claire, WI Finance PENNY l. BREITBARTH Reeseville, Wl Early Childhood JOSEPH L. BRELLENTHIN Wauwatosa, WI Marketing MATTHEW J. BREZENSKI Sugar Island, WI Management Computer a? m Q 4. ROBERT M. BRILL Reedsburg, WI Accounting LYDIA G. BROADWELL Cincinnati, OH Marketing MARY K. BROBERC Milwaukee, WI Early Childhood 194 ALBERT H. BROMANN IV MARY D, BROWN GREGORY E. BRUNKS Gurnee, IL Big Bend, WI Crystal Lake, IL Personal Management Elementary Education FinanceBManagement Computer Systems MARY L. BUA ROBERT Hi BUEHLER Milton, WI Cermantown, WI Business Education General Business LAURIE Ki BUHROW PAMELA K. BULLOCK Whitewater, WI Delavan, WI Business Education EnglisWTheater Education SCOTT C. BUNKE JOAN M. BURNS West Bend, WI Appleton, WI Accounting Special Education ROBERT C. BURNSIDE LINDA Si BUSCH Brodhead, WI Waukegan, IL General Business Social Welfare KATHRYN J. BUTCHART MARGARET As CARTER Waukesha, WI Delafield, WI Finance Marketing . i KIM Mi CHELMINIAK JULIANA P. CHEUNC TRUDY K. CHRISTEN Milwaukee, WI Hong Kong Belleville, WI ElementarWSpecial Office Administration Social Welfare Education 3?? ,. RICHARD J. CHRISTENSEN CINDY L. CHRISTIANSON Mequon, WI Fort Atkinson, WI Accounting Special Education JAMES L CHWALA DENNIS IA CICHE Greenfield, WI Kewaunee, WI Finance Finance K DAVID P. CLAUFF ELIZABETH A. CINA THOMAS K. CLANCY Hartford, Wl Brookfield, WI New Berlin, WI Social Welfare Management Computer Finance Science IACQUE Ms CLIFFORD CATHERINE M, CLIFTON Clinton, WI Brookfield, WI Business Education ElementarWSpecial Education AMY B. COLLINS Green Bay, WI Elementary Education LEO P. CLOUCHERTY Elkhorn, WI Ceoscience CRAIG S, COLLINS DIANNE L, CONAWAY Lake Geneva, WI Janesville, WI History Management THERESE E. CONDON SHARON A. CONRAD Sussex, WI Greenfield, WI Marketing Social Welfare 4 4 Jul: . KAREN L. COPPERSMITH Wauwatosa, WI Accounting FREDRIC M, COONS Brookfield, WI Finance . . 1 LA VONNE ls CORNELL CAROL A. COSTABILE DEBORAH A. COX Bristol, WI Racnne, WI Janesville, WI Social Welfare Music Social Welfare I95 JANE Rs COX THERESE M. CRARY Janesville, WI lanesville, WI SpanisWSecondary Psychology Education i MARY Bs CRONIN Hales Corners, WI ElementarwSpecial Math Education DIANE K. CULLEN lanesville, WI DENISE M. DALEBROUX Green Bay, WI Business Education KATHLEEN M. DAKIN Dousman, WI Marketing ION As DARY MARILYN R. DANIELS Burlington, WI Oregon, WI ; JournalismsSociology Marketing , LLOYD ls DAVIS Union Grove, WI General Business CYNTHIA A. DAVIES Madison, WI Management Computer Systems PATRICIA A. DAVIS Milwaukee, WI Communicative Disorders PAULA Ms DAVIS South Milwaukee, WI Physical Education t ROY A4 DAVIS SUSAN E DEAN KERRI L. DEHN BARBARA L, DEKKER New Lisbon, WI Madison, WI Berlin, WI Sheboygan, WI Accounting Marketing Office Administration Management Computer Systems 1W KAREN S. DENNIS MARY E. DERR ROXANE M. DESSELL KURT l. DESTICHE RANDAL 1, DETERT Whitewater, WI Columbus, WI Green Bay, Wi Green Bay, WI Fond du Lac, WI Accounting ElementaryzSpecial Social Welfare Marketing Personnel Management Education O 4 3! g; V , .9 , , JAMES R. DEVLIN MARK F. DEWEY JANICE M. DE WITT JAMIE P DIAMOND RUTH A. DIDERRICH Janesville, WI Palmyra, WI Lake Mills, WI Marinetle, WI . Oconomowoc, WI , Personnel Management Sociology Physical Education Psychology SpanismEnglish f PATRICK L DIERCKS DAVID A DlSRUD DEAN K, DOMENOSKI LYNN C. DOPKE Antigo, WI Whitewater, WI Two Rivers, WI Watertown, WI Safety Education Music Finance Commupicative Disorders I97 a s5, is, L a 's , fit 3 i MICHAEL E. DOPKE BEN l. DORAN JOSEPH W. DORMAN Elm Grove, WI Beloit, WI Darlingkon, WI Finance Journalism General Business JACK L. DORNIK TAMI l. DOUGLAS Glenview, IL Waukesha, WI General Business ElementarwSpecial Education JULIANNE DRISCOL TIMOTHY J. DUNLAVY Madison, WI Clintonville, WI Elementary Education Marketing ALAN D. DVORAK PEGGY EAGAN Waupun, WI Waterford, WI Accounting Speech 4f 3 ELLEN M. DURAND PATTI J. DURTSCHI Sun Prairie, WI Monticello, WI ElementarwSpecial Elementary Education Education ,. 3 a THERESE L. EBERT JILL M. EGAN Brown Deer, WI Milwaukee, WI Elementary Physical General Business Education DALE L, EINERSON ' BETTE L. EKES STEPHEN N. ELIAS Stevens Point, WI Genoa City, WI Milwaukee, WI Production Management Special Educatiom Marketing Early Childhood 198 SUSAN A. ELLIS PATRICIA K. ELMERMANN Madison, WI Oconomowoc, WI Journalism English DOUGLAS W. EMARD Oak Creek, WI Finance KIM l. ERDMANN LAURA L. ENCLER BRIAN J, ESSER CYD P. ESSOCK Edgerton, WI Watertown, WI Racine, WI Whitewater, WI ElementarwSpecial Management Management Computer Journalism Education Systems RICK J. EVERS Columbus, WI Marketing x ., ' a BRIAN C. FABER LYNNE E. FAIR KARI L. FARDY West Bend, WI Beluidere, IL Mequon, WI Accounting Early Childhood Early Childhood KARLA l. FERNAN lanesville, WI Marketing MICHAEL J. FINLEY Waukesha, WI Finance Management Computer Sociology Systems JANET L. FIETZ New London, WI DONALD J. FIELDS Greendale, WI y ; ' 7' V A . A ,, Vt k V g GREGORY A FISCHER Waukesha, WI Accounting IONI K. FLYNN MICHAEL A. FLEIG KAREN A FORST JACQUELYN C. FOSTER Janesville, WI Cudahy, Wl Janesville, WI Lake Geneva, WI Management Biology Elementary Education Journalism 199 BRYAN K. FOX MARGARET A, FOX DENNIS L. FRANCIS RNADALL S. FRANKE New Berlin, WI Beloit, WI Orfordville, WI West Bend, WI Marketings English Math Accounting Distributive Education , m ,, a , s ELIZABETH A. FREY MATTHEW J. FRIEDL MARY E. FRIER JEFFREY B. FRITZ JULIE A. FROHNA Argyle, WI Watertown, WI Oregon, WI Beloit, WI Waukesha, WI Political Sciences Social Studies Elementary Education Physical Education Accounting Journalism MARK W. FUERBRINGER JEFFREY E. FUTRELL RONALD C. GADZALINSKI MARY A. GALLUP JAMES P, GARCIA West Bend, WI Wausau, WI Milwaukee, WI Lake Mills, WI Oconomowoc, WI Business Education Accounting Finance Elementary Education ElementarwSpecial Education DANIEL J. GEARY CAROL l. GEHRINCER TANA L GERBER JUDY L. CIBNEY Waukesha, WI Elm Grove, WI Brodhead, WI Janesville, WI Secondary Education Art Physical Education Early Childhood 200 LORA L. GILBERTSON EILEEN M. GILBRIDE CAROL A. GILL KAYE L. CLASKE Hartland, WI Racine, WI Sheboygan, WI South Milwaukee, WI Geography Elementary Education Accounting GermaNSecondary Education JODY S. CLENNON MARIANNE L. GORDON KATHY L. GORSUCH BRETT W COSSE LAURIE G COSSETT Brookfield, WI Kenosha, WI Waunakee, WI Cedarburg, WI Oconomowoc, WI Secretarial Administration Social Welfare Distributive Education Marketing Early Childhood VALERY A. COY . MICHAEL J. GREENEWAY ANNA M GRIEB LINDA J. CROTH FREDERICK l. CROTZKE Apfyleton, WI Wisconsin Rapids, WI Deerfield, WI Racine, WI Portage, WI Bio ogy Production Management English Business Education Management TERESA L. CRUTZIK CHRISTINE A GUNDRUM STEVEN K. GUTMAN SUSAN M. GUTTENBERG Port Edwards, WI Juneau, WI Deerfield, IL Sheboygan, WI Office Administration Math Marketing Accounting nn- 'H KAREN L. HAHLBECK KARLA L. HAHLBECK CATHERINE M, CYLAND CURT A HACA SANDRA J. HACEN Cambridge, WI Plouer, WI Appleton, WI Milwaukee, WI Milwaukee, WI Elementary Education Production Management Personnel Management Finance Accounting MARY LEA HAHN ROBERT R. HAIN RONALD R. HALL JOHN P. HALLANGER Delavan, WI Jefferson, WI - Pewaukee, WI Cedarburg, WI Marketing ProductiomOperatlons Accounting Marketing Management at: $1 JAMES D HALUSKA TAMARA K HALVORSON TRACY A. HAMPTON JAY R. HANAMANN Milwaukee, WI Footville, WI Bloomington, WI Algoma, WI . Production Management Management Biology Accounting , V i CARY J. HARTUNG KAREN S. HARIC PATRICK J. HANSEN JUDITH M, HANSON STANLEY F. HARRIS Manitowoc, WI Horicon, WI Milwaukee, WI Spring Green, WI Colgate, WI Accounting Marketing Safety Education Accounting ElementarwSpecial ; Education ' 202 , 22 h t a 'X PAUL E. HAUFFE ROBERT D. HAUGHIAN DIANA M. HAUSER THOMAS J. HAYES TAMMI AJ HEATH Mayville, WI Whitewater, WI Watertown, WI Creendale, WI Oshkosh, WI . Finance Management Elementary Education Psychology Physncal Educatlon A, j . J .it IO ELLEN HECWOOD t 1' WILLIAM P. HE'NNEMAN SUSAN M. HEINTZ NANCY L. HENLEY Brookfield, WI Berlin, WI Rhinelander, WI Sheboygan, WI Finance , Elementary Education Social Welfare Accounting BRETT AJ HENNINC ELIZABETH A. HENZEMANN JAMES J. HESS SUSAN M. HICKEY Wauwatosa, WI Menomonee Falls, WI Wisconsin Dells, WI Menomonee Falls, WI Marketing Physical Education Accounting lournaliszPoIitical Science O ' ; X J, J- 3.. a '1 MARK J. HIETPAS POLLY M. HILCENBERG KATHLEEN F. HIMDEN THOMAS N. HITCHCOCK DONNA-IEAN HOFER Manitowoc, WI Green Bay, WI Waukesha, WI Merton, WI Beaver Dam, WI Marketing Marketing Biology Marketing Management 204 Interviewing and Placement The senior year is the time when all youlve worked so hard for in collage now starts JENNIFER T. HOFFMAN HOLLY A. HOFMANN PAMELA s. HOHL ' Elm Grove, Wl Brown Deer, Wl Brookfield, WI working for you. YOU ean always t8" 3 Business Education Speech Communication Marketing senior on the day of an interVIew, by their three-piece suits and their dresses. UW- Whitewater uses a lottery system to deter- mine who signs up for interviews when. The Placement Office is also a place that gets a lot of business from seniors, al- though they do offer various services of use to others. The placement at UW- Whitewater has an excellent reputation, placing over 9 923 in many areas and 10070 in a select few. All in all the last year sees students concen- . . . . KATHRYN A. HOLSCHBACH SARA L. HOLZMAN SUSAN Al HOUSFELD trams 0n genlng the lOb fOI' WhICh they Two Rivers, WI Milwaukee, WI Hartland, w: have studied and trained. Production Management Special Education Psychology PAUL M, HUEMMER lOY Lt HUlBREGTSE DAWN Ml HUNTER LEE P, HUSS RACHEL M. lACOB Madison, WI Cedar Grove, Wl Whitewater, Wl Kaukauna, WI Menomqnee Falls, WI a Business Management Journalism Elementary Education Finance Early Childhood Education O SONJA L. JACOBSON DIANE l. lAHN JULIE A, JAHNKE MICHAEL T. lAHNKE Simsbury, CT Lake Mills, WI Hales Corners, WI Waukesha, WI Elementary Education Elementary Education Social Welfare Management KEITH A. IANOSCH TIMM M. IANSEN TAMA M. IANSSEN IOEL C. IARMES West Allis, WI Kaukauna, WI Sheboygan Falls, WI South Milwaukee, WI ElementarwSpecial General Business Marketing Physical Education Education . WT I I IAMES L. IEUNSKE SUSAN M. IENSEN ANCELIKA S. JENTZSCH DANIEL A- JOHNSON Milwaukee, WI Kenosha, WI Sturtevant, WI Pewaukee, WI Social Welfare Distributivausiness Business Education Atcounting Education EILEEN N. IOHNSON Chicago, IL Business Education :93 CATHIE JONES JEFFREY L. IOSEPH IANE E. JULKA AMIE Ls KAHLER Kenosha, WI Madison, WI Fond Du Lac, WI Neenah, WI Education Marketing Speech Communications Communication Graphics SCOTT S. KARTHEISER JANE M. KAWETSCHANKY KANDI l. KAY KAL Ms KEITEL Port Washington, WI lanesville, WI Brookfield, WI Sheboygan, WI Finance Ar! Social Work Management f ANN Ls KARALEWITZ Whitefish Bay, WI Finance DOREEN M. KELLY LAUREN S. KENT WILLIAM M, KESSLER SUSAN M. KILBEY DEBRA L- KIRCHENBERG Janesville, WI Milwaukee, WI Brookfield, WI Milwaukee, WI Waukesha, WI 9 Office Administration Elementary Education Accounting English Accounting KRISTIN L. KJELL ARTHUR l. KLEINE DOUGLAS A. KLEMP TAMMY M. KLOSS lanesville, WI Sheboygan, WI Appleton, WI Libertyville, IL Spedal Education Management-Production Management ElementarwSpecial Education WM POLLY A. KNAPP DONNA L. KNILANS KENNETH D. KNOERR JOHN J, KOCH Kaukauna, WI Whitewater, Wl Menomonee Falls, WI Kaukauna, WI Marketing Marketing Accounting Marketing ION Rs KOENIC LINDA I. KOENITZER IEFFREY A, KOEPKE KATHLEEN A, KOESTER DEBORAH A. KOLB Waupan, WI Whitewater, WI Waukesha, WI Erie, PA Eagle River, WI Biology General Business Industrial Safety Broadfield Sociology Elementary Education 206 '5 V , -. V 6 . A MARYIO H. KOLKOSKI RAMONA KONCILJA MARY K. KONRAD CATHERINE L KORNACKI JAMES R. KOSANKE JR. Muskego, WI Shegoygan, WI Elm Grove, WI New Berlin, WI Pewaukee, WI Marketing Marketing Secretarial Elementary Education Journalism Administration IEFFREY C. KOSER KIM A. KOVACIC DANA A. KRATZ DIANE L. KRAUS South Milwaukee, WI Sheboygan, WI Helenville, WI Fond Du Lac, WI Marketing Marketing Management Speech Communications ROBERT K. KRAUSE DANIEL L KRETSCHMER LEANN M. KRUCHTEN VALERIE l KURTH lanesville, WI Burlington, WI Sun Prairie, WI Weyauwega, WI Elementary Education Marketing Finance Accounting KRISTIN KVITHYLL JOHN R KWIATKOWSKI JANET M. LABRIE JO ANNE M. LACH DEBORAH J LACOSSE Two Rivers, WI West Allis, WI Janesville, WI Monroe, WI Green Bay, WI ElementarwSpecial Marketing English Marketing Sociology Education 207 PATRICK W. LAHIFF CATHERINE A. LANDWEHR NANCY E. LANE Greendale, WI Glendale, WI Oconto, WI Finance History Marketing DEBRA L LARSEN Clinton, WI Elementary Education 3'5 pair! X DINDY A. LASEE JOAN E, LAST DAVID P. LAUER CHARLES W LAY De Pere, WI South Milwaukee, WI New Berlin, WI Long Grove, IL Finance Elementarw Spetial Accounting Marketing Education CHERYL M. LEARY Stevens Point, WI Management Computer Systems .. V DONNA R. LEESTMA JAMES A. LEISTEN MARY J. LEISTER BARBARA A LEMANSKI Fredonia, NY Arlington Heights. IL Milwaukee, WI Watertown, WI Elementary Education Business Administration Elementary Education Elementary Education PATRICK M, LEMIRANDE Grafton, WI Production Management KERRY A. LETTRICH THERESA A. LEWELLIN IULIE A LIESENER Kenosha, WI Waterloo, WI Ashippun, WI Physical Education Elementary Education Accounting 208 WANDA M. LIESENER Jackson, WI Marketing i JAMES M. LINDENBERC KATHERINE A. LINDGREN LISBETH ls LLOYD GREGORY 8. LONG Greenfield, WI Roscoe, IL Fond Du Lac, WI Delavan, WI Management Marketing Management General Business , hi i s x ' L 1 . ., s x . DAVID A. LORENZ LISA L. LOUCKS ELLEN C. LOUGHRAM FRANK J. LOUIS CYNTHIA M. LUDEMAN . Appleton, WI Barrington, IL Milwaukee, WI Waukegan, IL Whitewater, Wl Management Computer Commercial Art Finance Occupational Safety Management Systems BARBARA A. LUDWIC STEVEN J. LUETTGEN MICHAEL D. LUST MICHAEL C. LUTZE DEBRA J. MAAS Racine, WI Creendale, WI McFarland, WI Sheboygan, WI West Allis, WI Accounting General Business Marketing Accounting Marketing J r .2 KIM M. MACHMUELLER CHRISANNE MAGNUSON DEBRA J. MAILLOUX TOYIN Ds MAJEKODUNMI Clintonville, WI Madison, WI Oconomowoc, WI Nigeria ElementaryXSpecial Sociology Management Political Science Education 209 PETER l MALINSKE MAUREEN E. MALONE EDWARD J. MANION CHERYL L. MANISCALCO CHRISTY A. MANS Greenfield, WI Libertyville, IL Cottage Grove, WI Wauwatosa, WI Port Washington, WI Accounting Marketing Management Computer ElementarwSpecial Management Systems Education IANET A. MARCISZ MARTHA A. MARKING JIM L. MARLECA SCOTT T. MARQUARDT LaCrange, IL Monuna, WI West Allis, WI Oak Creek, WI Elementary Education Theatre Education ProductiomOperations Management KENT E. MARSDEN CHERYL A. MARTIN SANDRA A, MARTIN CYNTHIA R MARUNA Edgerlon, WI Madison, WI Appleton, WI lanesville, WI Broadfield Science Marketing Finance Management JEANMARIE MASLANKA GREGORY E MASON CLARENCE D. MASSHARDT LYNN M. MASTERS GEORGIA MASTOUS Glenview, IL Randolph, WI IR Fort Atkinson, WI Racine, WI Management Office Administration WAUNAKEE, WI Geophysics General Business Finance 210 JOHN E MATULA KATHY M. MATYSIAK ROBERT W. MAURICE V SUE F. MAUS CHERYL A MC ARDLE Nasholah, WI Milwaukee, WI Lake Mills, Wl Freen Bay, WI Elkhorn, WI Theatre ElementarySpecial Management Special Education Art Education Education AMY M. MC DONALD DAVID A MC FARLANE THOMAS P, MC GINNISS II DEBORAH L. MC MAHN Baldwin, WI Lake Mills, Wl Janesville, WI Franklin, WI Marketing Marketing Management Accounting PAMELA A. MEADER TIMOTHY J. MEIHSNER ANNETTE M4 MEITNER LAURIE D. MELIUS Racine, WI Manitowoc, WI Columbus, WI lackson, WI Elementary Education Management Elementary Education General Business 4?, W . ,, A x , SCOTT L. MESSERSCHMIDT ROBERT l. MIAZGA JEFFREY L. MICHAELSON DAVID L, MIECKE MARY S. MIKICH East Troy, WI Rhinelander, WI West Bend, WI New BerlIn, WI New Berlin, WI Finance Finance Accounting Accounting Physical Education 211 SUSAN D. MILLARD CAROLYN A. MILLER TERRI L MINTON JENNIE R. MOE Portage, WI Lintolnshire, IL Palmyra, WI Madison Wisconsin i Art ElementarwSpecial Social Welfare Accounting s Edmation LYNN W, MOLDENHAUER MICHAEL l. NANCY L. MOLCOY Lake Mills, WI MOLDENHAUER Lake Geneva. WI Finance Hales Corners, WI Business Education Marketing IACALYN M. MOMBERC MARGARET l4 MONROE DEBRA l. MOORE Grafton, WI Racine, WI Milton, WI Finance Business Management ElementarwSpecial Education JEANNE K. MORAN ROBERT P MOREY LYNNE R. MORRISSEY ROBERT S. MUELLER Highland Park, IL Portage, WI Racine, WI Greendale, WI Special Education Marketing Management Marketing PAULA l. MUENCH MARY D. MURPHY WILLIAM H, MURPHY IUDITH M. MYERS Waukesha, WI Appleton, W! White Bear Lake, MN Oconomowoc, WI PhysiCal Education Elementary Education General Business Marketing RACNHILD IV MYKLEBUST KATHLEEN P, NALLY DEBRA l. NELSON Wisconsin DeHs, Wl Janesville, WI Union Grove, Wl Elementary Education Office Administration Finance TAMERA S. NELSON VIRGINIA l. NEMECKAY CHARLES S, NEUMANN Kenosha, WI Wisconsin Rapids, WI OComonowoC, WI Accounting Business Education Accounting : BRIAN D. NEY THOMAS J. NICHOLS V JANICE M. NORIMOTO THOMAS P. NOVOTNY Randon Lake, WI Brown Deer, WI Chicago, IL West Allis, WI Management Computer Accounting Eleementary Education Marketing Systems . 213 DEBORAH A. O'CONNOR KEHINDE ODUSANWO JOYCE K4 OGDEN ILLIONLE OKOJIE WALE OLANIAWO West Allis, Wi Nigeria Rewey, WI Nigeria Nigeria i Aicouming Management Eleementarnypecial Chemistry Management Education .X BRIDGET A. OLSON JOHN M. OPICHKA PATRICIA A, OPPERMAN ABEL OBIOYEKA Waukesha, Wi Milwaukee, WI Stevens Point, WI Nigeria English Physical Education Accounting Political Science K RON D. PALM CHEE YEAN RICHARD M PAPALA ROBERT M, PARKINS Rocklon, IL YOONCXPANC Cudahy, WI Bioomington, WI Marketing Malaysia General Business Accounting Communication Graphics i s j; aK '. x ' 353$, I 2111. ' ' f ,A CYNTHIA L. PASKEY KURT A. PAXTON LOIS E. PEIRICK RICHARD A. PELTIER MARK Rs PEPPEL Poynette, WI Zion, IL Watertown, WI Sheboygan, WI Brookfield, WI Business Education General Business Accounting Mlanagement Computer Marketing Svstems g, SUSAN Ii PETERS JAMES A. PETRANEK SUSAN M. PETROWITZ CARRIE ELLEN PETSCH CLAIRE Rs PEYER Cederburg, WI Lake Geneva, WI Mauson, WI West Bend, WI Whitewater, WI Marketing Art Early Childhood Accounting Accounting Education LARRY ls PFANNERSTILL SUSAN E. PFEIFFER LAURIE Ii PHELPS PETER C. PICHETTE Glendale, WI Brookfield, WI Racine, WI Kenosha, WI Mathematics General Business Elementary Education Management NANCY L. PILCRIM CATHERINE M. PITTS PATRICIA A. PLATT SUE L PLOURDE Edgar, WI Union Grove, WI Racine, WI Evansville; WI Mathematics Business Education Early Childhood Sociology 3' JAMES C. POCORELC CRAIG As POHL JAMES E. POHLMAN STEPHEN Es POLZIN MARY Ei POMRENKE Milwaukee, WI Colgate, WI Lake Mills, WI Wissonsin Rapids, WI McFarland, WI General Business Actounting Marketing Business Management Elementary Education 215 CYNTHIA A. PONDEL SHARON M. POPHAL M, CLAIRE POTTHOFF KATHLEEN D. POWELL Minocqua, WI Walworth, WI Racine, WI Chicago, IL Occupational Safety Accounting International Market- Social Welfare ingNrench RANDALL C PRESCOTT ANN M. PRIBNOW IOAN T, PRIETO MICHAEL J, PUERLINC LEE A. PULVERMACHER Cambridge, WI Berlin, WI Atlanta, CA West Bend, WI Waunakee, WI Management Secretarial Administration Elementary Education Accounting French , w IANET QUlNN GARY D. RADEMAN ANNE B. RAKOW BETH C. RANDALL ELLEN B. RAPPE lanesville, WI Pewaukee, WI Kenosha, WI Madison, WI Edgerton, WI Political Science Accounting Art Education Marketing Special Education ELAINE M RASH RAWSON DIANE M. RAYCRAFT CHRISTINE M. REANO Janesville, WI Stoughton, WI Woodstock, IL Sheboygan, WI Marketing ManagemenUBusiness Management Computer Special Education Systems i 216 LAWRENCE HA REDLI Milwaukee, WI Finance MARGARET L REASON Hartford, WI General Businesy International DAVID J. REESMAN ROBERT A. REINDERS CH New Berlin, WI lanesville, WI Political Science Management LINDA K REISINCE LOIS M. REINHOLTZ Sheboygan, WI Madison, WI Management Management R IILL M. REITER GERARD F RETZER JANICE A RIESE Racine, WI Beaver Dam, WI Sheboygan, WI Marketing AccountinyManagement Accounting Computer Systems CARYN 6. ROBERT Arbor Vitae, WI Marketing DAVID A. RITCHIE Brookfield, WI Marketing JAMES P, ROERDINK Sheboygan, WI Personnel Management 2E- S DEBRA A ROEMER Milwaukee, WI Accounting ROBERT J, ROE Wauwatosa, WI Occupational Safety DEBRA A ROONEY Elmwood Park, IL Early Childhood Education Muskego, WI Physical Education PHYLLIS M ROSECKY '0. a KATHERINE A RUBIN Fennimore, WI Art History ELLEN F, ROSSMILLER Hartford, Wl Art THOMAS R. RUDE DIANE E, REDEBECK TOBIL l. RUHDE KATHLEEN A RUPPERT MARY L. RUSCH Waukesha, WI Two Rivers. Wl Verona, WI Spring Green, WI Sheboygan, WI : Finam'e Early Childhoom Accounting ElementarwSpecial Secretarial Special Education Education Administration TERESA M. RUSH SUSANNE L. RZEPECKI LORI B SACHO VIRENDRA C. SAGAR Genoa City, WI East Troy, WI Grafton, WI India Musk Marketing Social Welfare Management v 1 .. NATALIE A. SALCEDO STEVEN S. SALOUTOS IOANN M. SARENICH RICHARD A SARNOWSKI Fox River Grove, IL Richland Center, WI Green Bay, WI Wauwatosa, WI Marketing Marketing Physical Education Management JANE A. SAVATSKI JANICE K. SAVICNAC TERRY P. SCHACHT CAROLYN S. SCHAEFER SHARON E. SCHAEFER Waukesha, WI Brookfield, WI West Bend, WI Wauwatosa, WI McHenry, IL Elementary Education Marketing Accounting Communicative Disorders Secretarial Administration 218 ;,W, n 5 . WW" MA", ANDREA M. SCHANKE CAROLE l. SCHEFELKER LISA A. SCHEIBLE Delafield, WI Beliql, WI Milwaukee, WI Elementary Education EnghsWSpeech Elementary Education Communication ALAN C. SCHEPPMANN Kohler, WI Accounting MICHAEL A. SCHIMANSKI CHRISTINE As SCHLEICHER WILLIAM Ts SCHLEICHER Racine, WI Sheboygan Falls, WI Shorewood, WI Marketing Production Management Accounting THOMAS J. SCHLOESSEN lefferson, WI Accounting ION G. SCHMALOWSKI JACQUELYNN Ms JOHN A SCHMIDT LAVERN R. SCHILLER Rio, WI Finance RANDALL L. SCHMIDT Monona, WI SCHMIDT Sheboygan, WI Kewaskum, WI Marketing Waunakee. Wl Production and ALcounting Business Education Operations Management 4x 19:. x? K? s BRIAN T, SCHMIEDEN ROSE A. SCHMITT ROBERT E, SCHMOOK Elkhorn, WI Randon Lake, WI Monona, WI Speech Communications ElementarwSpecial Elementary Education Education MARGUERITE L. SCHNEIDER Sheboygan, WI Marketing PAMELA A. SCHOEBERLE Janesville, WI General Business h. .. ' , v 3x DONNA K. SCHOOLCRAFT IANICE K. SCHRADER CAROL M. SCHRAM BEVERLY J. SCHUENKE Radne, WI Waterford, WI Brookfield, WI Watertown, WI Marketing Sodal Welfare Finance Pre-Iaw 4' IOHN W. SCHUESSLER WENDY L. SCHULDES ELIZABETH M. SCHULER DIANE R. SCHULTZ EDWARD E. SCHULTZ JR. RaCine, WI Appleton, WI Janesville, WI South Milwaukee, WI Waukesha, WI Elementary Education CommuniCative Disorders Elementary Education General Business Safety Education NORMAN D. SCHULTZ PATRICIA C. SCHULTZ DAVID C SCHURINC DANIEL E. SCHWARTZ JOAN E. SCHWECEL Wisconsin Rapids, WI Rubicon, Wl Elgin, IL Sturgeon Bay, WI Watertown, WI Data and Production EduCation Marketing Management Computer Business Education Management SystemVAccounting LYNN A. SCHWOECLER KEVIN M. SCOTT KEVIN K. SEIGWORTH CHERYL A. SELBACH Madison, WI Racine, WI Sturgeon Bay, WI Endeavor, WI . Business Education Physical Education Marketing Marketing 220 Commencement Exercises GEORGE H. SELKE BART C. SELLERS Whitewater, Wl Oconomowoc. WI Management Computer Marketing Systems It is only right that when all you've worked and sacrificed for comes to be there is a ceremony recognizing you efforts and accom- plishments. The ceremony signifying the re- KATHY A. SESSO Racine, WI Marketing l .462. a THERESE A. SHANDLE KATHRYN A. SHARER Pinkerington, OH Wausau, WI Social Welfare Business Education STEVEN R. SHAVER ceipt of your degree is the Commencement Exercises. Although you are ending an important part of your life, the term commencement implies a beginning. This is not a mistake, it is that way to show that you are beginning a new part of your life. One for which you've been prepar- ing for many years. The Commencement Exercises are the univer- sity's way of recognizing you and sending you Hingham, WI off with the best wishes of fulfillment in your Journalism career goals. , , 1'; i RANDY l. SHERMAN SINOTA A. SHITTU OConto, WI Nigeria English Finance DON W. SIMON Brookfield, WI Management GREGORY C. SIMKOWSKI Norridge, IL Management Marketing SALLY E. SIEKKINEN Janesville, WI JUDITH A SISAK Elementary Education General Business MICHAEL A. SKORNIA Rarine, WI Franklin, WI JAMES J. SLABY MARY E. SMEATON Algoma, WI Brown Deer, WI Accounting Management IOAN K. SMITH BARBARA E. SMITH CARY L4 SMITH JAMES A SMITH IEAN M. SMITH Fairbanks, AL Waukesha, WI Madison, WI Stoughton, WI Whitewater, Wl Accounting History Finance Elementary Education History THOMAS C. SMITH TIMOTHY M. SMITH JAMES M SOCHA DALE A. SORBELL Hartford, WI Wauwatosa, WI Whitewater, WI Brookfield, WI Finame Marketing Speech Finance AMY K. SPALTHOLZ MICHAEL G SPEEL SUSAN L. SPENCE SUSAN M. SPUHLER South Milwaukee, WI Appleton, WI Abbotsford, WI Haryford, WI 1 Marketing Accounting Elementary Education Busmess Education PATRICIA A. STEINKRAUS IULIE R. STALSBERG DAVE STANAT WILLIAM R. STAR KATHRYN A, STEFFES Orfordvilte, WI New Berlin, WI Brown Deer, WI Princeton, WI Neenah, WI Special Education Political Sciencw Management Computer Elementary Education Geography History Systems 222 DONNA L. STENSLIEN BRADLY ls STENZ MARK J. STERR MARK Ts STERWALD TERRY L. STEWART Viroqua, WI Wauwatosa, WI West Bend, WI Oconomowoc, WI Marshfield, WI Marketing Occupational Safety Accounting Management Elementary Education 1, , TIMOTHY L. STIELOW FREDERICK J. STOLTZ DAWN R. STONE JANE A. STORM Sheboygan, WI Wisconsin Rapids, WI Madison, WI Merrill, WI Finance Management Business Education ElementarwSpeCial Education i I CEARCIA R. STOUT THOMAS R. STREICH CARY T4 STROHM JOHN E STROIA LaFarge, W! Johnson Creek, WI Burlington, WI Merslllville, ID Elementary Education Management Accounting Physncal Education s" SANDRA K, STUDT ANN E. STUEHLER KATHLEEN S, SUCDEN MERRY J. SULLIVAN DEBBIE A. SUMNICHT Janesville, WI Watertown, WI Mukwonago, WI Footville, WI Appleton, WI Office Administration Elementary Education Business Education Management Computer Special Education Systems 223 J STEVEN H SWEET HOLLY I SYVERSON IEANINE M SZEMBORSKI RACHEL K SZMANIA , Madison, WI Palmyra, WI New Berlin, WI Franklin, WI ProductiomOperations Special Education Management English Management SCOTT M. SZYMKOWSKI DONALD F. TALBERT 1R4 ANTONIO TARANITINO RHONDA KA THEEDE CAROLYN N4 THEUNE Milwaukee, WI Trevor, WI Milwaukee, WI COIUmbUS, WI Whitewater, W1 Mcounting Theatre Finance Finance Marketing .- ; km W W e ' R: STEPHEN E. THORKILDSEN SUSAN TICHKOWSKI DARYL R. TONN JULIE A. TREWYN DEBRA E. TRIGGS Cermantown, WI Cudahy, WI Plymouth, WI Janesville, WI Windsor, WI Art ElementaryXSpecial Accounting Marketing Secondary Education Education X x RICHARD l. TROON ROBERT D. TRUMAN SCOTT A TURKE CHRISTOPHER M. TURNER Milton, WI Whitewater, WI Watertown, WI Eagle, WI Accounting Social Welfare Journalism Economics KRIS L. UGLOW MARY L UTTERVACK THOMAS I. LAVERN R. VANDER WYST Whitewater, WI McFarland, WI VANDERMOUSE Appleton, WI ElementarwSpeCial Communications Fort Atkinson, WI Management Edm ation Marketing ROBERT E. VAUGHAN MARY K. VEITH LENA M. VENTURA CRAIG l. VICKIO RICHARD L. VOGEL Wauwatosa, WI Waterloo, WI Kenosha, WI Muskego, WI Milwaukee, WI Marketing Finame Business Education Psychology Finance - x ' . ' , ' ,4 X'ka A ,1 ,. .3 L J: 1" 3 5 .. , I k . '1 ' t... 3., I 13 t; ML; 1 WILLIAM A. VOICT IEROLD VONHOF JAMES L. VRIEZEN DEBORAH A. GINA D WADDELL Beaver Dam, WI Watertown, WI Delavan, WI WACHHOLDER Beaver Dam , WI Economics Marketing lournalism Mundelein, IL International Studies Social Welfare MARY A, WAGENER BETH L. WAHL JULIE A. WAHL TERESA S. WALLER Honam, WI Fort Atkinson, WI Union Grove, WI Freeport, IL Finance Accounting Business Education Finance 275 THOMAS A. WALLINTIN JANE C. WALTERLIN JANET L. WANER SANDRA J. WARD LORAYNE Ss WASNIEWSKI Randolph, WI Cermantown, WI Delavan, WI Brookfield, WI Milwaukee, WI Management Elementary Education Elementary Education ' Finance Management w KELLY A. WATERSTRADT DEBORAH A. WEBER JOANN K. WEBER NANCY Cs WEBER Green Bay, WI Burlington, WI Hilbert, WI Janesville, WI Marketing Elementary Education Marketing Elementary Education IULIE A, WEIHMEIER STEVEN C, WEINER SHELLI WEISINGER PAMELA Js WELLS Broadhead, WI Waterford, WI Whitefish Bay, WI Janesville, WI Management General Business Psychology Accounting Wk? WILLIAM C. WELTLICH DAVID I. WENDLAND DIANE ls WERLE MARSHA J. WETZEL REBECCA Is WHELAN Chicago, IL New Berlin, WI West Allis, WI Ripon, WI Monona, WI Marketing Communicationw Accounting Social Welfare English Advertising 226 , . I f f LISA K, WHITE CAROL M. WHITNEY MARIANNE T. WICK SCOTT A. WILDE ROBIN E. WILLIAMS Slinger, WI Algonquin, IL Racine, WI Fond Du Lac, WI Ontario, WI Marketing Early Childhood Accounting Physical Education Special Education a. M SUSAN M. WILLIAMS RANDALL H. WILSON PATRICK M WINARSKI CAROLYN S. Lake Geneva, WI Watertown, WI Menasha, WI WINDMULLER Elementary Education Finance Management Green Bay, WI Elementary Education IAY M. WINKLER MARY J. WOELFEL BRIAN R. WOLF ELLEN K WORLEY Hartford, WI Chilton, WI Waukesha, WI Sturgeon Bay, WI Occupational Safety Office Administration Elementary Education Elementary Education TERESA A. WOZNIAK MARY K. WRIGHT PAUL H. WURST MARGARET l, WURZER CARY R. WYCKLENOT St. Francis, WI Creendale, WI Chicago Heights, IL Appleton, WI Cudahy, WI EC-EEN Management Psychology Management Accounting 227 CFRALD N YUGFRST MARK R YUNK ANNEMARIE ZAREK IA9K A ZERBH West Bend, WI twidrhurg, WI Burlington, WI Mddiwn, Wl Finame Findme Physk al Edumtion Management DAWN M, ZIELINSKI Franklin, WI Management LUCRETIA L, ZIMMER 1 Glen Haven, WI . Marketing BRYAN l. ZIMMERMAN PATRICIA A ZIRBES BARBARA I ZOELLE SCOTT L. ZYDUCK Cedarburg, WI Porl Washington, WI Waterford, WI New Berlin, WI Social Welfare General Business Sm'ial Welfare Management 228 gwk N8 WVQwarei! 236 A Abbott, Margaret 90, 190 Accetta, Cheryl 190 Adams, Patty 104 Adamski, Mike 87, 104 Adesuloye, Akinyele 190 Adler, Joan 190 Agate, Jim 90 Albers, Vicki 190 Albert, Craig 77 Albrecht, Jeffery 190 Alesci, Eve 190 Alfter, Diane 78 Algiers, Matt 108 Allen, Scott, 108 Alwin, Penny 88, 190 Amrhein, Beth 86 Amundson, Cary 75 Andersen, Lizbeth 190 Anderson, Barb 86, 87 Anderson, Denise 190 Anderson, Henry 190 Anderson, Judith 190 Anderson, Laurie 80 Anderson, Linda 190 Anderson, Matt 110 Anderson, Roger 190 Aponte, Luis 81 Appleman, Lori 190 Appleby, LeeAnn 190 Aranda, Ann 190 Aronson, Lori 190 Arts, Jerry 91 Arts, Nancy 91 Aschenbrenner, Mary 190 Asher, Tim 80 Ashmore, Linda 190 Augustine, John 106 Aulozzi, Marie 190 Austin, Cindy 86 Bears, Gina 86 Bacher, Laura 82 Baggio, Dan 75 Bahlert, Katherine 191 Bailey, Brenda 108 Bain, David 191 Baird, Paul 191 Banda, Carlos, 92 Bane, Lance 108 Barker, Cynthia 191 Barker, Greg 89 Barnes, Susan 191 Barnes, Tom 106 Barnickel, Alvin 86, 104 Barootian, Karen 191 Barr, Jan 191 Barrett, Dan 92 Barsch, David 191 INDEX Bartholomay, Jan 100, 108 Bartz, Judith 86, 191 Barudian, Karen 104 Batiste, John 90 Bauer, Kathy 98 Beaudette, Carol 191 Beaudette, Jo Ann 191 Beck, Laurie 92, 96, 191 Becker, Tom 108 Beckman, Melanie 92 Bednar, Jodie 80 Behling, Tom 75 Behnke, Steve 89 Beiswanger, Michelle 191 Belling, Kathy 86 Belling, Sandy 86, 87 Belongia, Michele 91, 192 Bender, Frank 191 Bentz, Kathy 192 Bera, Mike 104 Beranek, Lisa 192 Berner, Brian 87 Berry, Kimberly 192 Berube, Denise 192 Besore, Mark 75 Betker, Sue 84 Bielke, Lynette 294 Bieneman, Kathy 104 Billerbeck, Shelley 192 Binder, Patti 78 Biwan, Phil 106, 192 Blamer, Christine 192 Blank, Barb 98 Blase, Brian 86 Blazina, Cheryl 192 Blobaum, Barb 104 Bloedorn, Bruce 81, 192 Blom, Elsbeth, 192 Bloom, Terry 192 Bodendorfer, Susan 104, 192 Bodwin, Cheryl 87 Boerner, Judy 192 Boesl, Perry 89, 106, 192 Bogard, William 249 Bolduc, Jeff 89 Bolinsky, Mitchell 192 Boll, Gerald 90, 192 Bollen, Pat 75 Bollendorf, Robin 92 Bondowski, Mary 192 Bonk, Curtis 193 Bonk, Mary 193 Bookstaff, Brian 193 Borkenhagen, Mary 80, 193 Borneman, Kathy 110 Borque, Barb 89 Bostedt, Cheryl 193 Boteler, Nancy 92 Bowen, Bill 87 Bowers, Shawn 193 Bowman, Judi 193 Boyd, Matthew 193 Braaten, Eric 193 Brandli, John 193 Branham, Judith 193 Branson, Barbara 193 Braun, Susan 86 Breitbarth, Penny 193 Brellenthin, Joseph 193 Bresenski, Matthew 193 Briggs, Mike 106 Brill, Robert 193 Broadwell, Lydia 193 Broaddrick, Tim 75 Broberg, Marilyn 83, 100, 110 Broberg, Mary 193 Brockman, Claire 87 Broker, Christy 80, 91 Bromann, Albert 194 Brooks, Trey 106 Brown, James 85 Brown, Judy 88 Brown, Mary 194 Brunks, Gregory 194 Brunmeier, Barb 92 Brzeski, Matt 91 Bua, Mary 194 Buehler, Bob 73, 76, 77, 91, 194 Buerner, Judy 90 Buhrow, Laurie 194 Bullock, Pamela 194 Bultman, Karen 100, 110 Bunke, Scott 194 Burger, Larry 75 Burgoyne, Mike 110 Burnett, Mike 110 Burns, loan 194 Burnside, Paul 110 Burnside, Robert 194 Busch, Linda 194 Bush, Bill, 75, 76 Buss, Vicki 100 Busse, Rick 106 Butchart, Kathryn 194 C Calhoun, Valerie 100, 106 Callaghan, John 106 Camplin, Karen 96 Carlson, Richard 108 Carolle, Mark 92 Carter, Margaret 194 Celske, Lee 84, 110 Cesarz, Chris 82 Chamberlain, Mark 75 Chandler, Liza 100 Chelminiak, Kim 194 Cheung, Juliana 194 Chody, Sue 100 Christen, Trudy 194 Christensen, Richard 194 Christian, Sandy 91 Christian, Theresa 86 Christiansen, Paul 108 Christianson, Cindy 194 Christianson, Scott 106 Christison, Steve 85 Chwala, James 195 Ciche, Dennis 195 Cina, Elizabeth 195 Clancy, Thomas 195 Clauff, David 195 Cleveland, Caryl 96 Clifford, Jacque 86, 195 Clifton, Catherine, 195 Clougherty, Leo 195 Coder, Joe 75, 76 Collins, Amy 195 Collins, Craig 195 Collura, John 84 Combs, Sue 104 Conaway, Dianne 195 Condon, Therese 195 Conrad, Sharon 195 Coons, Fredric 195 Coppersmith, Karen 195 Copps, Paul 88 Cori, Jill 96 Cornell, La Vonne 195 Constabile, Carole 195 Cotter, Maggie 96 Cox, Deborah 78, 195 Cox, Jane 88, 196 Crary, Therese 196 Crawford, Lynn 81, 108 Cronin, Mary 196 Cullen, Diane 196 Cullen, Teresa 81 D Dahlke, Jim 104 Dahmen, Sheila 81 Dakin, Kathleen 196 Dalebroux, Denise 196 Daoust, Beth 90 Daniels, Marilyn 196 Dary, Jon 196 Davies, Cynthia 196 Davis, Bonnie 88 Davis, Lloyd 196 Davis, Patricia 196 Davis, Paula 196 Davis, Roy 197 Dawson, Laura 84, 96 De Bauffer, R, J. 108 Dean, Susan 197 Dehn, Kerri 86, 100, 197 Dekker, Barbar 197 Dementer, Joe 106 Derr, Mary 197 Des Armo, Pam 96 Dessell, Roxane 197 Destiche, Kurt 197 Detert, Randal 197 Devlin, James 197 Dewey, Mark 197 DeWitt, Janice 197 Diamond, Jamie 197 Diderrich, Ruth 88, 197 Diehl, Eric 108 Diercks, Partick 197 Dietzen, Janet 78 Dillman, Dianne 89 Dinegan, Bill 108 Disrud, David 197 Divan, Cindy 98 Dlugopolski, Jim 81 Doeller, Nancy 104 Domenoski, Dean 197 Donlan, Bruce 108 Dooley, Colleen 92 Dopke, Lynn 197 Dopke, Michael 198 Doran, Beth 198 Dorman, Joseph 198 Dornik, Jack 198 Dorbler, Dan 106 Douglas, Tami 198 Driscol, Julie 96, 198 Dugapolski, Steve 87 Durand, Ellen 198 Durtschi, Patti 198 Dvorak, Alan 198 Dvorak, Chris 82 Dwyer, Kelly 87 E Eagan, Kathleen 86, 249 Eagan, Peggy 198 Early, John 77 Ebert, Therese 198 Eckardt, Jill 87 Edkert, Dan 92 Egan, Jill 198 Einerson, Dale 92, 198 Ekes, Bette 83, 198 Elias, Stephen 198 Ellis, Susan 198 Elmermann, Patricia 198 Emard, Douglas 199 Engler, Laura 199 Erdmann, Kim 90, 199 Esrael, Craig 80 Esser, Brian 199 Essock, Cyd 199 Euica, Laura 86 Evenson, June 86 Evers, Rick 199 F Faber, Brian 199 Fair, Lynne 100 Fardy, Jill 90 Fardy, Kari 199 Fecteau, Wendy 96 Fegen, Steve 106 Feldner, Pat 84, 104 Ferguson, Kay 85 Fernan, Karla 106, 199 Fields, Donald 199 Fietz, Janet 91, 199 Finger, Todd 88 Finley, Michael 199 Fischer, Gregory 199 Fischer, Wendy 81 Fleig, Michael 199 Flynn, loni 91, 199 Folkers, Jean 86 Footlik, Joe 106 Ford, Avery 75 Forst, Karen 88, 199 Foster, Jackie 83, 84, 100, 106, 199 Foth, Steve 89, 110 Fox, Bryan 81, 200 Fox, Margaret 200 Foxgrover, Karen 92 Fracassa, Rob 72 Francis, Dennis 200 Franke, Randall 200 Franzen, Marc 74 Frederick, Terry 96, 106 Freimon, Linda 96 French, Kevin 75, 76, 77 Freund, Genise 100 Frey, Elizabeth 200 Friedl, Matthew 200 Frier, Mary 88, 200 Fritz, Jeffrey 200 Frohna, Julie 83, 200 Fry, Perry 106 Fuerbringer, Mark 86, 200 Fuerbringer, Paul 89 Funzi, Kim 78 Futrell, Jeffrey 200 G Gadzalinski, Ronald 200 Gage, Teresa 84, 98 Galfano, Angela 85 Gallup, Mary 200 Garcia, James 200 Gardner, Mark 90, 92 Caringer, Joe 110 Gauss, Jeff 75 Geary, Daniel 200 Gehrig, Cheri 92 Gehringer, Carol 200 Geil, Jeff 75 Gensler, Sheila 75, 81 Gerber, Tana 200 Gibney, Judy 200 Gibson, Julie 78 Gilbertson, Lora 88, 201 Gilbride, Eileen 201 Gill, Carol 201 Gillmore, Cindy 75, 76 Girard, Mike 110 Giraud, Connie 96 Girman, Ruth 84 Glaske, Kaye 201 Glennon, Jody 210 Godsall, Samuel 72 Coins, Debra 85 Gordon, Marianne 201 Gorenz, Sue 100 Gorsuch, Kathy 81, 201 Gosse, Brett 201 Gossett, Laurie 201 Goudzwaard, Mark 92 Coy, Valery 201 Granzow, Janette 87 Gray, Suzanne 96 Greeneway, Mike 92, 201 Greenwood, Mark 75, 76, 77 Gregoire, David 90 Gregory, Pete 80 Gretzinger, Connie 98 Grieb, Anna 201 Grimes, Dennis 108 Gross, Tim 108 Grotzke, Fredrick 201 Grutzik, Teri 86, 201 Cundrum, Chris 91, 201 Cutkowski, Sue 78 Gutman, Steven 201 Guttenberg, Susan 201 Gyland, Catherine 202 237 238 H Haga, Curt 92, 202 Hagen, Sandra 90, 202 Hahlbeck, Karen 202 Hahlbeck, Karla 202 Hahn, Mary 202 Hain, Robert 92, 202 Hall, Ronald 92, 202 Hall, Ronald 202 Hallanger, John 202 Haluska, James 202 Halvorson, Tamara 202 Hamilton, Joyce 84, 96, 110 Hammond, Eric 92 Hammond, Jeff 108 Hampton, Tracy 202 Hanamann, Jay 202 Hannah, Bill 75, 76 Hansen, Jim 92 Hansen, Patrick 202 Hanson, Judith 202 Hardy, Dawn 85 Harris, Patricia 91 Harris, Stanley 202 Hartung, Cary 202 Hartwig, Karen 202 Hauffe, Paul 203 Haughian, Robert 203 Hauser, Diana 203 Hawkinson, Lonna 86 Hayes, Barb 88 Hayes, Thomas 203 Heath, Tammi 203 Hegwood, Jo Ellen 203 Heid, Lynn 82 Heitz, Kerri 96 Heintz, Susan 203 Held, Barbara 91 Henley, Nancy 203 Henneman, William 203 Henning, Brett 203 Henzemann, Elizabeth 203 Hermans, Debbie 86 Hess, James 203 Hickey, Susan 203 Hierl, Mike 249 Heitpas, Mark 104, 203 Hildebrand, John 75, 76 Hildebrandt, Laura 87 Hilgenberg, Curt 92 Hilgenberg, Polly 203 Himden, Kathleen 203 Hinrichs, Wendy 108 Hinrichs, William 73 Hitchcock, Thomas 203 Hitzemann, Kim 87 Hofer, Donna 92, 203 Hoffman, Jennifer 86 Hoffman, Linda 86 Hohensee, Sarah 98 Holman, Chuck 108 Holschbach, Kathy 92 Holschuh, Rob 106 Holzman, Sara 204 Homewood, Sherry 91 Hopp, Ryan 89 Housfeld, Susan 204 Huber, Amy 98 Huberty, Pat 106 Huemmer, Paul 90, 204 Hughes, Darlene 98 Huibregtse, Joy 204 Hunter, Dawn 204 Husi, Jim 87 Huss, Lee 204 Hutterer, Lisa 82 Ibach, Walt 106 lngalli, Ann 104 lngels, Sherry 100 1 Jacob, Rachel 204 Jacobson, Jill 86 Jacobson, Sonja 204 Jahn, Diane 204 Jahnke, lulie 204 Jahnke, Michael 204 Jameison, Barry 84, 110 James, John 77 Janiszewski, Chris 80, 87 Janosch, Keith 205 Jansen, Timm 205 Janssen, Tama 205 Jarmes, Joel 88, 205 Jelinek, Gretchen 88 Jelinske, James 205 Jenkins, Barb 86 Jensen, Bill 73 Jensen, Dan 75 Jensen, Susan 81, 205 lentzsch, Angelika 205 Jeuring, David 78 Johnson, Cathy 98 Johnson, Daniel 205 Johnson, Eileen 205 Johnson, Mike 104 Johnson, Nancy 78, 88 Jonas, Greg 91 Jonas, Lee 92 Jones, Beth 86 Jones, Cathie 205 Jones, Cheryl 98 Jones, Mike 85 Joseph, Jeffrey 205 Joyce, Pat 81 Julka, Jane 205 Junk, Tom K Kadow, Dan 92 Kaempfer, Kurt 87 Kahler, Arnie 205 Kahlura, John 106 Kaliska, Rick 92 Kane, Ramona 73 Karalewitz, Ann 205 Kartheiser, Scott 205 Kassube, Stan 110 Kaster, Lisa 249 Kawetschanky, lane 205 Kay, Kandi 205 Kelly, Doreen 98, 104 Kern, Lori 96 Kerwin, Dave 75 Kettel, Kal 205 Key, Roberta 96 Kilbey, Susan 206 Kinner, Kathy 87 Kipp, Tom 87 Kirby, Vickie 78 Kirchenberg, Debra 206 Kjell, Kristin 206 Klecker, Susi 110 Klein, Art 92, 206 Kelmp, Douglas 206 Kleppe, Karen 84, 100, 106 Klibinow, Denise 85 Kloss, Tammy 206 Knabach, Mark 91 Knapp, Dale 80 Knapp, Polly 206 Knilans, Donna 206 Knoerr, Kenneth 206 Knudsen, Mike 108 Koch, John 206 Koehler, Jeff 92 Koenig, Jon 206 Koenitzer, Linda 206 Koepke, Jeffrey 206 Koester, Eric 87 Koester, Kathleen 206 Kolb, Deborah 206 Kolkoski, Mary lo 92, 207 Komarec, Joan 84 Koncilja, Ramona 207 Konrad, Mary 207 Kopp, Janet 88 Kornacki, Catherine 207 Kosanke, James 207 Koser, Jeffrey 207 Kovacic, Kim 207 Kratz, Dana 207 Kraus, Diane 207 Krause, Robert 207 Krebs, Mike 87 Kretschmer, Dan 74, 76, 77, 207 Krievans, Rita, 96 Kruchten, LeAnn 207 Kruczinski, Fred 74 Krueger, Charlene 81 Krueger, Dan 85 Krueger, Todd 85 Kuchan, Peggy 83, 84 Kuchan, Tom 84, 108 Kuehn, Craig 81 Kuhlks, Nancy 87 Kurth, Valerie 207 Kutkowski, Terri 98 Kvithyll, Kristin 91, 207 L La Cosse, Debbie 96, 106, 207 Labrie, Janet 207 Lach, JoAnne 207 Lange, Jeff 108 Lasch, Vicky 92 Lahiff, Patrick 208 Landwehr, Catherine 208 Lane, Nancy 208 Larsen, Debra 208 Lasee, Cindy 208 Last, Joan 208 Lauer, David 208 Lay, Charles 208 Leary, Cheryl 208 Lebeck, Tina 80 Ledin, Delores 85 Leestma, Donna 208, 249 Leisten, Barb 91 Leisten, Jim 106, 208 Leister, Mary 208 Lemanski, Barbara 208 Lemirande, Patrick 208 Leonard, Lori 90 Leslie, Dave 106 Lettrich, Kerry 208 Leubke, Bruce 86 Leuttgen, Steve 92 Lewellin, Theresa 208 Lewis, Linda 91 Leisener, Julie 92, 208 Leisener, Wanda 208 Linden, Jamie 98 Lindenberg, Jim 90, 209 Lindgren, Katherine 209 Lindquist, Mike 72 Lipin, Leonard 72 Lipke, Bill 75, 76 Lloyd, Liz 90, 209 Long, Gregory 209 Long, Ken 88 Lorenz, David 91, 209 Loucks, Lisa 78, 209 Loughram, Ellen 209 Louis, Frank 209 Lovelace, Mary 104 Lucey, Greg 75 Ludeman, Cynthia 209 Ludwig, Barbara 209 Lueck, Torn 108 Luettgen, Steven 209 Lundey, Diane 86 Lust, Michael 209 Lutze, Michael 209 M Maas, Debra 209 Mac Cillis, John 73 Machmueller, Kim 209 Madner, Dennis 87 Madsen, Jodi 100, 106 Magnuson, Chrisanne 209 Maikori, Ibrahim 9O Mailloux, Debra 92, 209 Majekodunmi, Toyin 209 Malewicki, Marthz 86 Malinski, Peter 210 Malone, Maureen 210 Manion, Ed 91, 210 Maniscalco, Cheryl 210 Mans, Christy 98, 210 Mansheim, Carmen 85 Mantsch, Mark 110 Marcisz, Janet 210 Marcus, Laura 82 Marino, Mary 87 Marking, Martha 210 Marlega, Jim 210 Marquardt, Scott 92, 210 Marsden, Kent 210 Marshall, Missy 75, 96, 106 Martin, Cheryl 210 Martin, Sandra 210 Martinsek, Tamara 85 Marty, Tammy 96 Maruna, Cindy 90, 210 Maslanka, Jeanmarie 210 Mason, Gregory 210 Masshardt, Clarence 210 Masters, Lynn 210 Mastous, Georgia 210 Mathison, Bob 110 Mattfield, Jackie 90 Matula, John 211 Matysiak, Kathy 211 Maurice, Robert 211 Maus, Sue 211 McArdle, Cheryl 211 McCarthy, Jackie 104 McCauley, Jeff 81 McCaustland, Lynn 104 McDonald, Allen 110 McDonald, Amy 211 McFarlane, David 211 McGinniss, Tom 90, 92, 211 McGregor, Carrie 86 McGuire, Mary Beth 89 McGuire, Tom 89 McMahn, Deborah 211 McKee, Barbara 72 McKibben, Kathy 80 McMahon, Tom 78 McReynolds, Pat 100 McVeigh, Bryan 77 Meader, Pamela 211 Meier, Carrie 104 Meiers, Lisa 82 Meihsner, Tim 104, 211 Meininger, Ann 96, 104 Meisiner, Shelli 106 Meitner, Annette 211 Melius, Laurie 211 Messerschmidt, Scott 211 Miazga, Robert 211 Michaelson, Jeffrey 211 Miecke, David 211 Mikich, Mary 211 Millard, Susan 212 Miller, Carolyn 212 Miller, Laura 90 Miller, Reginald 90 Minehan, Julie 100 Mines, Johnny 72 Minton, Terri 212 Modaff, Mary 78 Moe, Jennie 212 Mohr, George 85 Moldenhauer, Lynn 212 Moldenhauer, Michael 212 Moldenhauer, Peggy 96, 103, 110 Molcoy, Nancy 212 Momberg, Jacalyn 212 Mondl, James 80 Moniza, Barb 96 Monroe, Margaret 212 Moore, Debra 212 Moore, Marcie 108 Moran, Jeanne 212 Morey, Robert 212 Morgan, Darwin 106 Morrison, Ron 110 Morrissey, Kerrie 85 Morrissey, Lynne 92, 212 Mountz, Bob 72 Muckerman, Cecelia 110 Muehlbauer, Diane 78 Mueller, Robert 212 Murray, Kathie 81, 87 Muench, Paula 213 Murphy, Mary 213 Murphy, William 213 Myers, Judith 213 Myklebust, Ragnhild 213 N Nally, Kathleen 96, 213 Naus, Janine 75 Navis, Kelvin 85 Nealon, Mike 87 Needham, Tim 92 Needles, Julie 106 Neerjog, Kent 89 Nelson, Brenda 88 Nelson, Debbie 92, 213 Nelson, Tamera 213 Nemeckay, Virginia 213 Neumann, Charles 213 Neve, Dave 104 Newton, Amy 92 Ney, Brian 213 Nichols, Thomas 213 Nickel, Bob 86 Nicklas, Dave 106 Nnubia, Steve 90 Noel, Phillip 81 Norimoto, Janice 213 Novotny, Thomas 213 Nuland, David 85 O O'Brien, Tim 75, 106 O'Connor, Deborah 213 O6Connor, Mary 73, 76 Oathout, John 75 Odusanwo, Kehinde 90, 214 Ogden, Joyce 214 Okojie, Emmanual 90 Okojie, lllionle 214 Olaniawo, Wale 214 Olsen, Karen 75, 76, 91 Olson, Bridget 214 Olson, Kathy 81 Opichka, John 214 Opperman, Patricia 214 Orlovsky, David 104 Ott, Robert 92 Otters, Jeny 92 Owen, Gwen 90 Oyeka, Abel 214 P Palleon, Kelly 82, 96 Palm, Ron 214 Pang, Cheeyean 214 239 240 Papala, Rick 90, 91, 214 Parkins, Robert 214 Paskey, Cindy 86, 214 Paxton, Kurt 214 Paynter, Beth 98 Pegg, Cheryl 87 Peirick, Lois 214 Peltier, Richard 214 Penkoff, Michelle 108 Pensinger, Roger 89 Peppel, Mark 214 Persinger, Rick 81 Peters, Susan 215 Petranek, James 215 Petrowitz, Susan 215 Petsch, Carrie 215 Peyer, Claire 215 Pfannerstill, Larry 215 Pfau, Doug 106 Pfeiffer, Susan 215 Phelps, Laurie 215 Pichette, Peter 92, 215 Pikat, Tina 100 Pilgrim, Nancy 215 Pilon, Brenda 82 Pitts, Catherine 215 Platt, Patricia 215 Ploog, Barry 89, 108 Plourde, Sue 215 Poelzer, Nancy 98 Pogorelc, James 215 Pohl, Craig 215 Pohlman, James 215 Polzin, Steve 90, 215 Pomrenke, Mary 215 Pondel, Cynthia 89, 216 Pophal, Sharon 216 Poschlce, Kelly 81 Potter, Claire 108 Potthoff, Claire 216 Powell, Kathleen 216 Pranschke, Carol 78 Prescott, Randall 216 Pribnow, Ann 216 Prieto, Joan 216 Prom, Karen 87 Puerling, Michael 216 Pulvermacher, Lee 216 Purdom, Mike 89 Purdy, Robert 92 Q Quinn, Janet 216 Quinn, Jay 78, 85 R Rademan, Gary 216 Rakow, Anne 216 Randall, Beth 216 Randall, Mary 96 Ranjkovich, Nancy 82 Rannow, Rae 86 Rappe, Ellen 216 Rash, Elaine 216 Rasmussen, Ann 82 Raupp, Beth 100 Rawson, Helen 216 Raycraft, Diane 91, 216 Reano, Christine 216 Reason, Margaret 217 Redlich, Lawrence 217 Raesman, David 217 Regner, Kurt 108 Rehraver, Mary Lee 83, 100 Reick, Jim 104 Reinders, Bob 92, 217 Reinert, Vi 88 Reinhard, Margaret 96, 106 Reinholtz, Lois 217 Reix, Kathy 83, 100 Reisinger, Linda 217 Reiter, Jill 217 Retzer, Gerard 217 Rex, Cindy 104 Reynolds, Eric 106 Rickard, Larry 110 Riese, Janice 217 Riordan, Lisa 82 Ritchie, David 217 Roberts, Caryn 80, 217 Rodee, Carleen 72 Roe, Robert 217 Roemer, Debra 217 Roerdink, James 217 Rooney, Debra 217 Roller, Neal 110 Rosecky, Phyllis 217 Rosenthal, Mike 87 Rossmiller, Helen 217 Rostollan, Judy 73, 76 Route, Jill 83, 84, 100 Rubin, Katherine 80, 217 Rude, Thomas 87, 89, 218 Rudebeck, Diane 84, 96, 218 Ruhde, Tobil 218 Ruppert, Kathleen 218 Rusch, Dave 106 Rusch, Mary 86, 218 Rush, Teresa 218 Rushman, Lisa 100 Russell, Jeff 106 Rzepecki, Susanne 218 Rzeppa, Robert 87 S Sacho, Lori 218 Sagar, Virendra 218 Salapatik, Renata 92 Salcedo, Natalie 84, 103, 106, 218 Sallstrom, Scott 75, 77 Salmela, Clay 75 Saloutos, Steven 218 Sandborn, Janice 104 Sandlass, Mark 108 Sarenich, JoAnn 218 Sarnowski, Richard 218 Savaglio, Fred 104 Savaglio, Joan 87 Savas, John 91 Savatski, Jane 218 Savagnac, Janice 218 Schacht, Terry 104, 218 Schaefer, Carolyn 218 Schaefer, Sharon 218 Schaeffer, Mark 75 Schaetz, Barb 78 Schanke, Andrea 219 Scharinger, Dale 90 Schefelker, Carole 219 Scheible, Lisa 219 Scheppmann, Alan 219 Schiller, Lavern 219 Schimanski, Michael 219 Schleecher, Chris 83 Schleicher, Christine 219 Schleicher, William 219 Schloesser, Thomas 219 Schmalowski, Jon 106, 219 Schmidt, Daniel 85 Schmidt, Jacquelynn 219 Schmidt, John 92, 219 Schmidt, Randy 104, 219 Schmitt, Lisa 91 Schmitt, Rose 219 Schmitz, Dan 78 Schmook, Robert 219 Schneider, Marguerite 219 Schneider, Wayne 219 Schoeberle, Pamela 219 Scholten, Stu 87 Scholz, Mike 104 Schoolcraft, Donna 102, 104, 220 Schrader, Janice 220 Schram, Carol 89, 220 Schreiber, Terie 86 Schroeder, Perry 91 Schuenke, Beverly 220 Schuessler, John 220 Schuh, Karole 89 Schuldes, Wendy 220 Schuler, Elizabeth 220 Schultz, Diane 220 Schultz, Edward 220 Schultz, Norman 220 Schultz, Patricia 220 Schultz, Rick 220 Schuppler, Daria 78 Schuring, David 220 Schwamb, Joan 91 Schwant, Mary 82 Schwartz, Dan 91, 220 Schwegel, Joan 220 Schwoegler, Lynn 220 Schwonek, Victoria 85 Scornia, Mike 106 Scott, Kevin 220 Seigworth, Kevin 220 Selbach, Cheryl 220 Selke, George 91, 221 Sellers, Bart 221 Serwin, Sharon 100 Sesso, Kathy 221 Shafer, Scott 91 Shandle, Therese 221 Sharer, Kathryn 221 Shaver, Steven 221 Shaw, James 80, 87 Sherman, Randy 221 Shilbauer, Shelly 91 Shittu, Sinota 221 Shug, Mary 92 Shuldes, Lori 100 Siabonaller, Jim 80 Siekkinen, Sally 221, 92 Simkowski, Gregory 221 Simon, Don 221 Simoris, Robert 90 Singer, Mark 104 Sisak, Judith 221 Skornia, Michael 221 Skotzke, Steve 87 Slaby, James 221 Sladek, Dan 249 Smeaton, Mary 104, 221 Smith, Barbara 222 Smith, Cary 73, 77, 222 Smith, James 104, 222 Smith, Jean 222 Smith, Joan 222 Smith, Judy 108 Smith, Pam 75, 76 Smith, Thomas 222 Smith, Tim 106, 222 Snyder, Anne 96, 110 Snyder, Debbie 81 Socha, James 222 Sorbell, Dale 222 Spackman, Sharon 104 Spalth, Sherry 78 Spaltholz, Amy 222 Spaulding, Steve 108 Speel, Michael 222 Spence, Mary Ann 84 Spence, Susan 222 Sprenger, David 92 Spruill, Jill 86 Spuhler, Susan 222 St. Marie, Cory Ann 85, 87 Stache, Mary 106 Stalsberg, Julie 222 Stamn, Mike 86 Stanat, Dave 222 Star, William 222 Stearns, Jim 73, 76, 77 Steffes, Kathryn 222 Stegman, Julie 96 Stem, Paul 91 Steinkraus, Patricia 88, 222 Stenslien, Donna 223 Stenz, Bradly 223 Sterken, Rhonda 91 Sterr, Mark 223 Sterwald, Mark 90, 223 Stewart, Terry 223 Stibbe, Mark 85 Stielow, Timothy 223 Stoltz, Fred 92, 223 Stone, Dawn 223 Storm, Jane 223 Stout, Georgia 223 Strasser, Pamela 86 Streich, Thomas 223 Strohm, Gary 223 Stroia, John 223 Studt, Sandra 223 Stuebin, Terri 92 -Studkert, Mark 74 Stuehler, Ann 223 Stuehn, Steve 110 Stuude, Neal 91 Styza, Steve 106 Sugars, Angela 85 Sugden, Kathleen 223 Sullivan, Merry 223 Sumnicht, Debbie 223 Sweet, Steven 224 Swentesky, Linda 98 Swentik, Jim 106 Swessel, Mary 80, 87 Swiggum, Ann 86 Syverson, Holly 224 Syverud, Mary 78 Szemborski, Jeanine 224 Szmania, Rachel 224 Szymkowski, Scott 224 T Talbert, Donald 224 Tamminga, Scott 80, 90, 91 Taranitino, Antonio 224 Tebon, Laura 100 TenHaken, Dean 88 Teresinski, Mark 91, 104 Terkhorn, Pam 96 Teska, Sue 75 Theede, Rhonda 224 Theobald, Scott 80 Theune, Carolyn 224 Thielke, Erin 96 Tichkowski, Susan 224 Tierney, John 87 Toby, Betty 90 Toellner, Renay 249 Tom, Daryl 224 Townsend, Art 72, 77 Trewyn, Julie 224 Triggs, Debra 224 Tripou, Tony 78, 87 Troon, Dick 80, 224 Truman, Robert 224 Tuchola, Corrine 8 Tung, Larry 110 Turke, Scott 224 Turner, Christopher 224 U Udell, Randy 80 Uglow, Kris 108, 225 Ulrich, Carrie 86 Uttervack, Mary 225 V Van Abel, Mary 100 Van Damme, Hank 75 Vanden Noven, Mary 91 Vander Mause, Tom 225 Vander Wyst, Lavern 90, 225 Vaughan, Robert 225 Veith, Mary 225 Ventura, Lena 225 Verboncouer, Tom 110 Vickio, Craig 80, 225 Voeller, Don 88 Vogel, Richard 225 Voigt, William 225 Vonhof, Jerold 225 Votanek, Jim 108 Vriezen, James 225 W Wacholder, Deborah 225 Wachholz, Dale 104 Waddell, Gina 225 Wagener, Mary 225 Wahl, Beth 225 Wahl, Julie 86, 225 Wait, Greg 81 Weber, LeAnn 78 Waller, Teresa 225 Wallintin, Thkmas 226 Wallerlin, Jane 226 Walls, Larry 72 Waner, Janet 226 Ward, Sandra 226 Warr, Alice 90 Wasniewski, Lorayne 226 Waterstradt, Kelly 226 Weber, Debbie 88, 226 Weber, JoAnn 226 Weber, Mark 88 Weber, Nancy 226 Weihmeier, lulie 226 Weiner, Steven 226 Weisinger, Shelli 226 Weker, Ray 89 Wells, Pamela 226 Welsh, Pam 98, 106 Weltlich, Bill 104, 226 Wendland, David 226 Wenger, Derek 81 Werle, Diane 226 Werra, Dan 87 Wetzel, Marsha 226 Whelan, Rebecca 226 White, Lisa 227 Whitney, Carol 227 Wick, Cary 88 Wick, Marianne 227 Wiedner, Kevin 77 Wienzel, Pete 110 Wilde, Scott 227 Wilke, Denise 83 Williams, Margaret 90 Williams, Robin 227 Williams, Susan 227 Willis, Cheryl 96 Wilson, Carol 89 Wilson, Randall 227 Winarski, Patrick 227 Windmuller, Carolyn 227 Winkler, lay 227 Winkler, Robin 104 Winsor, Sue 98 Witkowski, Mary 106 Wiza, Dale 106 Woelfel, Mary 227 Folf, Brian 227 Woloff, Karen 100 Worley, Ellen 227 Wozniak, Terri 106, 227 Wright, Mary 227 Wurst, Paul 227 Wurzer, Margaret 90, 227 Wycklenot, Gary 227 Wynn, Bruce 75, 76, 77 Y Yanta, Sandy 104 Yogerst, Cary 89, 228 Young, Jim 75 Yunk, Mark 228 Z Zarek, Annemarie 228 Zeddies, Don 91 Zerbel, Jack 228 Zett, Tom 108 Zielinski, Dawn 90, 100, 228 Zimmer, Lucretia 228 Zimmerman, Bryan 228 Zine, Charlie 108 Zirbes, Patricia 228 Zitzler, Ed 104 Zoelle, Barbara 228 Zongolowicz, Jean 92, 104 Zuba, Linda 91 Zuhlke, Dave 88 Zyduck, Scott 228 BETTE EKES 243 244 To All Our Friends --- This Special Wish The path oflife is filled With narrow turns and unseen problems. But you have prepared yourself For the unexpected. And along the way you 9ve experienced The glory of learning and knowing. You 9ve kindled new friendships And warmed yourself by their flames. You,ve gathered and stored happy Memories for the long, unpredictable winter. May the days ofhappiness extend a lifetime As you continue along the path of life. From Your Friends at WOODSHED Clnd MAINSTREET Hawthorn Mellodyl Whitewater, Wisconsin PHONE 473 - 5000 QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS SENTRY INSURANCE - A WORLD WORTH EXPLORING Sentry Insurance is a diversified, worldwide group of companies with headquarters in Stevens Point, Wiscon- sin and centers in Scottsdale, Ariz- ona, Concord, Massachusetts and Atlan- ta, Georgia. Established in l90h as Hardware Mutual Fire Insurance Com- pany, Sentry has grown into an inter- national complex of more than 50 com- panies with over a billion dollars in assets. Because of these vast interests, we need a strong capable and continuously developing employee group. We know our continued prosperity relies on people - people with backgrounds and majors in all areas. We hope you will consider being part of this success. Contact Recruiting and Employee Department, Sentry Insurance, 1800 North Point Drive, Sevens Point Stevens Point, WI 5hh81 an equal employment opportunity $ Sentry Insurance COMMERCIAL game ALL TYPES OF LOANS: 473-5531 'TllItJ l.CJC:Ik11C3IiEB CORNER OF FREMONT 8x CENTER STREETS CORNER OF W. MAIN 8: FIRST STREETS 245 A good accounting does a lot more balance the books . . . At F8IR we're doing a lot more. 0 Audit and review services 0 General accounting procedures 0 Prepara n of income tax returns 0 Tax Services 0 Computerized systems ' Planning, budget and analysis 0 Personal and business planning F itzpatnck 699 Roberts Certified Public Accountants 3800 Regent Street Madison, Wisconsin 537 5 Telephone 26082 238-2612 MINNEISKA PATRONS Verlo Mattress Company Carroll E. Flanagan H. Thomas Hierl Henry 81 Violet DeWind Mary Sue Hansen University Bookstore Virchow, Krause 8E C0. Marty Van Steenderen Chancellor James Connor Randy,s Supper Club Hawk Bowl Hawthorn Mellody Dairy UWW Accounting Dept. McLay Auto Parts Dr. James Laramie M.Corinne Clark Tom Hierl, Jr. Underwood Drug Store Len 8E Val9s Bait Shop Loop Liquor Rathskeller Department of Safety Education Rt. 4, Highway 59 Mathematics F and du Lac, Wis. History Accounting Moraine Hall 261 South 4th St. Women 93' Athletics 841E. Milwaukee I380 W. Main 220E. Clay St. 1 1 9 - 121 Center St. 301 W. Main HPER F ullerton, California 1 75 Main St. Highway 1 2 $ P 1 24 W. Main St. 204 W. Main St. 1Photo Credits Gregg Theune-pgs. 34-71, 78-84, 86-119, 126- 128. 132-154. 172-188, 228, 230-235, 246, 248- 250. Dale ReiCh-pgs. 70, 81, 85, 94, 115, 149, 151, 154, 179, 184, 188, 189, 229, 230, 233. Jodie Nuber-pgs. 20, 21, 24, 25. Image Works - pgs. 190-228. Doug Merriman-Craphic on page 124. 1This is an incomplete list; only what was avail- able at printing time. '5'. Mil MINNEISKA STAFF-FRONT ROW: Lynette Bielke, Lisa Kaster, Donna Leestma. 2ND ROW Renay Toellner. Kathy Eagan, Dale Reich. BACK ROW. Dan Sladek, Bill Bogard, Mike Hierl, Gregg Theune 1981 Minneiska Like most yearbooks we had what seems like more than our share of problems; but in the end, as always, when the dedicated members of our staff got settled things began to fall into place. We are proud of this book and think its a good one; I hope you enjoy it. I would like to take this space to personally thank those who had a part in making this book. A few of the people who worked especially hard to get this book out are mentioned here. Dale Reich is our advi- sor who answered a lot of questions and always came through when we needed him most. Our pho- tographer, Gregg Theune, spent many extra hours shooting and developing the majority of pictures. Mike Hierl and Bill Bogard, our business managers, helped introduce a new section, advertisements, to our book. Dan Sladek and Dave Wendland were in charge of Accounting and Advertising, respectively, and both did a great job. A special thanks to Lisa Kaster who gave help and moral support when I needed it most. A yearbook is a history book, and I hope you look at it many times in future years and remember the good time we had making our part of that history. Kathy Eagan Kathy Eagan Dan Sladek Bill Bogard Mike Hierl Dave Wendland Gregg Theune Lisa Kaster Lynette Bielke lill Route Renay Toellner Linda Trecek Donna Leestma Jodie Nuber Rick Vande Sand Theresa Detrie Joni Van Meter Marilyn Daniels Evelyn Cobel Editor-in-Chief Accountant Business Manager Business Manager Advertising Photographer Seniors Editor Residence Halls Editor Creeks Editor Sports Editor Student Life Editor Secretary Dale Reich: Advisor JOHN LENNON 6 250 INTER'COLLEGIATE ?EESS IMSSION KAN'SmS W1NNSPEG,MAN!TOBA lOLA. KANSAS

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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