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

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 264

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1982 volume:

.r. f . 1 la . .215 V 5.37.2,5 , i . s .v MINNEISKA 1982 m S m c w 5r 1 .le 00 Wt f. 3 M7 LlW ,m 0m mm .1 a0 uWh WV mW m e W .N n U TABLE OF CONTENTS We Are Not Alone In a world that tends to constantly push peo- ple apart, it is comforting to know that we are not alone in our journey through this phase of our life. College, unlike the outside world, tends to bring people together-to unite us in a struggle for a common goal. Whether we become a member of an organi- zation, a fraternity or sorority, or an athletic club, we are joining a group of people who share a common interest. Residence hall liv- ing enables us to meet many new friends; each hall is a family of a variety of people. Even our classmates become our friends. College life is a font of long-lasting unity and undefiable friendship. S n O S a e 5 a r O f .5 .d n .w r f A Friends come in all shades, and they each have their own significance in life. They may be soft and gentle . . . . . . or warm, bright, and ou going. But whoever they are, you know they will always be by your side when you need them. mm Qmwmg ' d 4W 9w w WY w. m, . 16 The Making of F riends If nobody smiled and nobody cared and nobody helped us along, If every moment looked after itself and good things always went to the strong, If nobody thought just a little about you, and nobody cared about me, And we stood all alone in the battle of life, what a dreary old world this would be. Life is sweet just because of the friends we have made and the things which in common we share. We want to live on, not because of ourselves, but because of the people who care. It is doing and giving for somebody else on which all lifels splendor depends. And the joy of this world, when youlve summed it all up, is found in the making of friends. The Path of Life The path of life is filled With narrow turns and unseen problems. But you have prepared yourself For the unexpected. And along the way, youTve experienced The glory of learning and knowing. YouTve kindled new friendships And warmed yourself by their flames. YouTve gathered and stored happy Memories for the long, unpredictable winter. May the days of happiness extend a lifetime As you continue along the path of life. A Dedication: Chancellor James R. Connor The 1982 Minneiska staff has chosen to dedicate this years book to Chancellor James R. Connor, a man who has implemented many positive changes here at UW- Whitewater throughout his eight years of service. Chancellor Connoris role is one of leadership and man- agement. As chief administrator, he coordinates all fac- ets of UW-Wis academic and social life, making it a highly organized, productive, and friendly University. Without his efforts it could not continue to function. The Chancellor is working constantly to create a suitable and pleasant environment for his students. He cares about them as individuals. He is concerned about their happi- ness and future success. We, the 1982 Minneiska staff, on behalf of the stu- dent body, faculty, and administration, would like to ex- press our deepest appreciation for the dedication and concern of our Chancellor, James R. Connor. Thanks for caring. You are a man among men. 22 Shaping Our F uture llProgress" is the key word on the campus of UW- Whitewater. During the 1981-82 school year we have seen the completion of the Alumni Center, extension of the Walker D. Wyman campus mall, re-location of the ILS house, and initiation of the greenhouse at Upham Hall. We have heard about the elimination of the old Hamilton Gym. And thanks to the $23 surcharge, the much needed expansion of the computer facilities is presently in the planning stages. All these changes serve to better our educational enviroment. We have also seen another record year in enrollment here at UW-W, with final figures reaching approximately 10,200, an increase of 200 students from last year. This is an all-time high at the University. Yet all Univer- sities in the UW system experienced these increases. Despite tighter loan and financial aid regulations and higher loan interest rates, more people, young and old, are seeking a college education. Their attitude, their academic attribution, will provide positive effects on our society in the years to come. As Chancellor Connor says, we have the courage to face the future and the tools with which to shape it. 23 24 H. Gaylon Greenhill Vice-Chancellor 8: Dean of Faculties The Vice-Chancellor and Dean of Faculties serves as the chief academic officer with administrative responsi. bility for the Division of Academic Affairs and is the Chancellorts deputy. Dr. Greenhill is the reporting offi- cer for the deans of the four colleges; the deans of the Graduate School, Continuing Education 8! Outreach, and Library and Learning Resources; the Associate Dean of Faculties; and the Assistant Vice-Chancellor for Support- ive Services. The chief academic officer is responsible for ceordinating academic programs of the university in- cluding processing all personnel matters for the approxi- mately 550 faculty and academic staff employed by UW-Whitewater. James Roever, Dean Coliege of Letters 8: Sciences Dr. Roever joined the Universtiy in August as Dean of the College of Letters 8: Sciences and Professor in the De- partment of Communication and, after many years, is re- turning to his home state of Wisconsin. He has expressed respect for the University of Wisconsin System and, in his first year here, has developed strong positive feelings about the students and faculty of UW-Whitewater. He brings to the University a philosophy that is supportive of the liberal arts component of higher education training and a belief that careertprofessional training and liberal arts training are not mutualiy exclusive but can and should co- exist. He believes that most students are going into multi- career lives and that they should be broadly prepared to cope with a variety of jobs. It is his belief that throughout the eighties we will see increased emphasis on the broad- ening intellectual and general enrichment components of higher education; although ttliberal artstt training takes place in many areas of the University, it is in the College of Letters 8: Sciences that this emphasis becomes pre- dominant. Raymond Light, Dean College of The Arts The outstanding facilities at the Center of The Arts con- tinue 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 sharpening their various skills. Oftentimes those skills are Hisplayed in recitals, onstage produc- tions, and art shows at the popular Crossman Gallery. The Center also serves as the setting for other major events, such as the State High School Music Festival. The facilities in the CA include Barnett Theatre, Recital Hall, and Experimental Theatre, each one playing an important part in the success of the College of The Arts. The College also serves the Whitewater communi- ty. Utilizing the talents found on campus, Barnett The- atre has been the scene of productions such as tTWest Side Story," uGuys and Dolls," and hot Mice and Men." Joseph Domitrz, Dean College of Business 8: Economics Enrollments in the College of Business 8: Economics continue to increase in 1981 at both the graduate and undergrduate levels. The fastest growing major in the College is Management Computer Systems. In three years of existence, it has become the sixth largest major on campus. Starting salaries and job placement have been very good for the recent graduates. In addition, Whitewater students have maintained their tradition of excellence by receiving more national honors. Kevin Wolfmeyerts paper was selected as the outstanding pa- per in the nation at the undergraduate level in the American Production and Inventory Control Society's competition. This is the second consecutive year that a UW,Whitewater student has received the top honor. Scott Rolotf placed second in the nation on the CMA exams. These are but two of the many honors acquired by Whitewater students and are a major factor in Whitewatefs claim as being one of the finest business schools in the nation. 26 Lewis Stoneking, Dean College of Education Drawing upon its heritage as a university that prepares teachers, the College of Education at UW.Whitewater, which holds full national accreditation in teacher educa tion, continues to stand out as an institution that pro- duces topnotch people for schools in Wisconsin and oth- er states. Its placement rate is very high, with Wisconsin and Illinois school systems constantly seeking to interview and hire UW-Whitewatet education gradua ates. According to Dr. Stoneking, certain areas are be- ginning to experience teacher shortages throughout the elementary and secondary education systems, and he says that now is the time to reverse the myth that there is a teacher surplusi He also says that there will always be employment for dedicated and talented graduates and that students who are interested in majoring in edu- cation should be encouraged to do so. Arthur G. McGraw, Jr., Dean Graduate School The School of Graduate Studies at UWnWhitewater con- tinues to play a very important role on the campus un- der the leadership of Dr. Arthur G. iiMacit McGraw. The graduate school ranks number four in size in the UW System and draws approximately 1600 students each semester in a variety of programs. The graduate school celebrated its 20th anniversary in 1980 and took time to reflect on the fact that in 1960 its summer en- rollment was 32 students. Today it serves hundreds of Wisconsin residents in a number of counties. Primarily, these people reside in Dane, Jefferson, Milwaukee, Racine, Rock, Walworth, and Waukesha counties. The graduate school practices the philosophy that the indi- vidual is the most important part of the total progtam and features the personal touch of Dean McGraw and his staff. McGraw maintains that the enrollment contin- ues to be strong because of Whitewateris reputation as a Hplace where people care." McGraw is now seeking to add new programs to the graduate school. He is con- fident a strong enrollment can be maintained if those programs are put into place. Thomas McLeRoy, Dean Continuing Education 8: Outreach "Continuing Education and Outreach . . . linking campus and communityii is what the logo reads. "That really defines the mission of our office," states Thomas McLeRoy. tiWhether programs are offered for credit, as are all UW-W off-campus courses in southeastern Wis- consin, or for non-credit, our staff is dedicated to filling specific needs or requests." The llmissionll is as broad as it is dedicated! In addition to administering the off- campus teaching programs, Continuing Education en- compasses the administration of other academic pro- grams including intercession, summer school, evening courses, traveVstudy programs, and the campus radio station, WSUW. The coordination of the Educational Telephone Network lETNl and numerous workshops and seminars round out the academic offerings. Conferences, summer camps, and a wide variety of non-credit offer. ings are part and parcel of meeting the diverse needs and interests of the surrounding communities. Confer- ences regularly attract participants and spectators from an international audience. ilThe dedication of professors at UW-Whitewater, and their willingness to travel and work with a variety of clientele, is responsible for the schoolis remarkable success in its outreach efforts. Our whole purpose is to see a need and respond to itfl Ronald Fingerson, Dean Library and Learning Resources Dr. Ronald Fingerson, the new Dean of Library and Learning Resources, whose background reflects indepth knowledge and experience in computer-supported in- struction and research, expresses pleasure uin having been invited to provide leadership in such a positive, supportive and growth-oriented environment." Believing the Library and Learning Resources area to be the heart of the University, and with speedy and accurate academic support services as their goal, the Dean and his faculty and staff are planning a campus-wide com- puter network which they hope to have operating in its initial stages within two years. Envisioned is an online circulation system, with data about both materials and borrowers stored in a central memory, with terminals in the library and in the residence halls. Students wont have to walk across campus to see if a book is checked out or in the collection. Additionally, a third library OCLC terminal is being acquired to convert book records to machine readable form; terminals placed in the Learning Materials Center and Documents and Re- search will enable needed bibliographies to be placed in student hands more quickly; and cable TV iinfomercials" will bring greater awareness to new refe I erence tools like Women's History Sources. 27 .1, W , 3O All the World Is My Friend Sometimes I think that all the world is my friend. There are so many people out there unconsciously searching for new friends. A stranger has no impact on your life. Hets just another face in the crowd. But when that face smiles at you, hets your friend and has made you smile back, really meaning it. Everyone Needs the Library . . . HWhere is the library?H blurted a freshman friend of mine when I asked him how often he used the facilities. Needless to say, within a week he made trips down to the end of the Uni- versity Mall. I had, as a first semester freshman, avoided the library quite successfully until an upperclassman had requested that I meet him there. Not wanting to admit my dislike for a place where perhaps forty people could hear one sneeze, I asked for directions to where he would be seated. 33 34 ...Even Me By finding out as much as I could about the library, I soon learned that students did everything short of moving all their worldly possessions into one of the various shaped desks. I knew Ild get lost so I just took my time and surveyed the area. Lo and behold it was just a library after all. There were no microwaves or bunkbeds. Just the usual things-ta- bles, chairs, a copy machine. Nothing all that shocking. After some careful searching I found my friend nestled behind a shelf, just as he had described. But more importantly, I re- alized that I wouldn,t mind if Ild actually had to study here . someday. V ,A: ,5 x: ,N: 'a: Q's 'rx: ,rx: ,m o: .m MN av 34 fr; I Eras ,N::r"x:" MK? E In.- 3 p; .. V E. .. v3: gWEfW '53"; WY": v J: T ,rx: !q I 1:: s n: m C l- g... $671 - .wu.....u. ,u I M 5: 36 F reetime is: Freetime is: . not having any homework . taking a long walk with my girlfriend . watching General Hospital . not having any homework . cleaning my room . having a cold beer . not having any homework . playing frisbee . laying in the sun . not having any homework . cooking out . making popcorn . not having any homework . watching a concert . playing my guitar . finding time to do my homework Freetime. Ah, yes freetime. The word does not appear often in the average studenfs vocabulary, but when it does you can be sure that UW-Whitewater students put it to good use. Whether freetime is used to relax, or be with good friends, it is a nice breather in the daily routine of a student. 5335442 lighf. . V l I k Preparation The life of a college student can be summed up in one word-preparation. From the small task of placing hambur- gers on a grill to the extensive study before an exam we find ourselves striv- ing for a favorable outcome. There are so many steps we have tak- en and many more yet to take and through it all there are people pulling us from the front, pushing us from the back, and walking by our side. Preparation, in the end, will play a large role in our future as businessmen, teachers, artists, and keepers of the key to the future. 40 Weekend Unwinding Life on a college campus, like anywhere else, can become quite routine and monotonous. Most students donit mind the habitual life of going to classes and studying. Some can't stand it, but tolerate it. Nevertheless, we all need our beloved weekends to unwind from a long week and perhaps regain a little of our sanity. Thursday nights are the traditional "DTi, time idowntown, in college jargoni. Whether itis Mitchellis, the "Pubf the Wood- shed, or the iiPen," students swamp to their favorite hang-out to play some pool or drink some brew. Most importantly, "DT" allows students to catch up on the lives of their old friends and become more of a part in the lives of their new. F OMECOMINGHOMECOMINGHOMECOMINGI-IO 42 According to King Craig Koller, starting the bed race and rid- ing in the parade were the main duties of the reigning Home- coming King and Queen. After discussing the events that lead up to the crowning ceremony, it was discovered that although the term upopularity contesttt is associated with the tradition, Koller and Queen Becky Tank did a lot more than know the right people. Long nights of poster making sessions in Wellers Hall and a lot of leg work eased the King and Queen into their spot. Craig also attributed their success to a lot of off- campus support. People were lined up to vote for Craig and Becky. Koller went on to say that he was disappointed not only for the work he had put in but all the people who had helped the couples campaign. The reason for disappoint. ment? Poor publicity. The Royal Purple had not even an nounced the King or Queents name. ECOMINGHOMEHOMECO According to King Craig Koller, starting the bed race and rid- ing in the parade were the main duties of the reigning Home- coming King and Queen. After discussing the events that lead up to the crowning ceremony, it was discovered that although the term "popularity contesti, is associated with the tradition, Koller and Queen Becky Tank did a lot more than know the right people. Long nights of poster making sessions in Wellers Hall and a lot of leg work eased the King and Queen into their spot. Craig also attributed their success to a lot of off- campus support. People were lined up to vote for Craig and Becky. Koller went on to say that he was disappointed not only for the work he had put in but all the people who had helped the couple,s campaign. The reason for disappoint- ment? Poor publicity. The Royal Purple had not even an- nounced the King or Queen,s name. NGHOMECOMINGI-IOMECOMING 44 "Alcohol played a large part in my Homecoming fiesta." Just one of the many statements found on ques- tionnaires randomly given out, we found alcohol played a large part in the weekend of October 24-25. Of the thirty-three students polled, only three did not drink one form or another of wine, beer, or hard liquor. Fifteen out of the thirty-three spent $1.00 to $9.00, and one twenty-two year old male senior listed the spirits he con- sumed as none bottle of wine, three bottles of champagne, one case of Mountain Dew m, V2 gallon of wopituli, a twelve pack of beer, and twelve shots of mixed booze? It's no wonder his expenses for the weekend came to a total of $80.00. The majority of the people polled drank one to nine drinks in dormitory rooms and in bars. OMI O MINGHOMECOMINGHOMECOMING HOMEC 45 C m M O C E M O H C m M O C E M O H C m M O C E M O Campus Candids 48 49 54 IYDP Promotes Acceptance. . . Nearly everyone faces it at one time or another. For many, it is as natural as remembering to eat breakfast, or even to breathe. What is this that affects so many of us? It is the chance to deal with a physically disabled person. One tenth of all children are dis- abled. One fifth of all adults are dis- abled. One half of all able-bodied adults have a disabled spouse, child, par- ent, or close friend. Between ten and twenty million Americans have a serious physical, sensory, or health related disabil- ity. With such statistics in mind, is it any wonder that 1981 was declared the In- ternational Year of the Disabled Per- son? 1981 became the target year to sharpen the publicts awareness and to develop the publicis acceptance of dis- abled people. ...and Hopes for Equality Disabled is a key word in the world- wide campaign. It is said to be much more agreeable than the term handi- capped because it does not generate a negative feeling. Disabled suggests that a physical limitation does exist, but that it can be compensated for. While the purpose of IYDP is to pro- mote the acceptance of disabled per- sons, that does not necessarily mean that all disabled persons accept their own limitations. In an interview with the Royal Purple, Alberta Richter, a counselor on campus, warned against generalization. She explained, "It's dif- ferent for each case. There are some people who canlt cope with it at all and then there are some who do. Take, for example, the student body in general. There are those who are do- ing poorly and say lllll do better next semesterl and there are those who are totally devastated by it." If society could learn acceptance of the physically limited, there would be no need for a disabled person to feel dev- astated. He would be treated with the same respect as every other person in the society. That is the goal IYDP pro- moted, and it is the hope that the idea behind IYDP will always continue. 57 58 Center Keeps Its Alumni Informed A new addition to the University community this year is the Alumni Center on the top of Hyer Hill. Built during the fall of 1980, the building has been in use since March of 1981 and was officially dedicated at a cere- mony on April 26, 1981. Housed within the doors of the Alumni Center are the offices of the Director and the Associate Director of University Relations and the offices of the UW-Whitewater Alumni Association. Its quar- terly publication, the Whitewater Today, is distributed free to all Whitewater Alumni, keeping them informed about alumni events, reunions, and the University itself. The Whitewater Foundation, which is responsible for accepting donations to the university, is also located here. Although the offices of these organizations were previously located in the library, the alumni of UW-Whitewater now have a place that they can truly call home-the Alumni Center. House on the Run . . . ILS House Moves from Main Street to Tratt On October 27, 1981, the Integrated Liberal Studies ULST House moved, not by sprouting legs, but with the help of various trucks and other equipment, from Main Street to its new location on Tratt. Cornell Minguey, a contractor out of Milton, took on the project. Built between 1886 and 1888, the house witnessed much physical change. The three-bedroom, two-story house had a barn in back when it was first built by a teacher in the late 188015. The original building also lacked a sunporch. After a period of neglect, the house today has new aluminum sid- ing. The second owner was an area dentist, who, according to legend, hanged him- self by the basement rafters. His family abandoned the house around World War I. From then on, the townspeople referred to the house as the ughost house." Today the basement rafters are covered. The house remained vacant during the next 26 years. It was, however, used in the summer as a cooking cooperat- ive in which local women cooked for students who did all the other work. In 1951, Mark Calkins and his wife, Irene, moved into the house. They lived there until the University bought the property in 1968, when it became home for the head of the school. UW-W President William Carter lived in the house from 1968 until the Uni- versity entered the University of Wis- consin System in 1974. Upon entering the system, James Connor became chancellor and moved into the house. Since then the house has been used for a semi-private primary school and is currently headquarters for the ILS pro- gram. Because of its relocation and its itghost house" reputation, it made the front page of the Halloween issue of the UW-Whitewater newspaper, The Royal Purple. Above: The lLS house at its present location on Tran Street. A Nostalgic Look At Hamilton Gym Hamilton Gym, scheduled to be destroyed this summer, stands next to the library, cold and empty. As some students pass the weather-beaten building they wonder what it is. Oth- ers have heard about the gym, but few realize its importance in UW-Whitewateris history. UW-Whitewater first began to expand its athletic facilities in ac- cordance with the prosperity of the concept of commercial edu- cation. In 1913 Regent H.O. Hamilton appropriated $10,000 to put the athletic field into proper condition. The field was grad- ed, a track was laid, and a concrete grandstand with a seating capacity of 800 was built. This field was christened for Regent Hamilton. It is said that an old oak tree antedating the coming of white man by a century was the sacrifice of progress. But progress did not stop there. On Saturday, November 13, 1915, preceding a football game with the team from Milwau- kee Normal School, the cornerstone of the $50,000 gymnasi- um was laid. Placed in this cornerstone was a copper box filled with such momentos as a catalog of the school, a copy of the Minneiska and Royal Purple, a copy of the 1915 Spaulding rule book, a picture of William E. Schreiber, the Director of Physical Education and Athletics, and a write-up by him. On Saturday, January 22, 1916, the building was ini- tiated with a basketball game, and on Tuesday, June 6, 1916, Hamilton Field and Gymnasium were dedicated as a part of the commencement week program. v' I 'x' . 1: F arewell, Hamilton With the addition of the gymnasium, Whitewater had one of the best athletic facilities in the state. It had a pool in the basement. In addition to the bleachers on the floor level, there was a balcony where spectators could sit to watch a basketball game. And the shower and locker room facilities for men and women were at first quite unusual. Only one shower room to be shared by both genders existed, having separate locker rooms on each side of it. If a man was showering he would lock the door to the women's locker room and vice versa when a woman was showering. It was used this way until a few wise individuals believed it would be better to divide the shower room. Besides being a facility for basketball games, Hamilton Gym was also used for dances, declamatory contests, and musical concerts. The registration process was also held there. Var- ious tables were set up with cards representing a section of a class on them. Students picked up the cards to the classes they wanted. The gym was also the textbook library until it was moved to Moraine Hall. Hamilton played a big part in the life of the Whitewater student. But after 50 years it was time for a change. Once more progress prevailed. In February 1967 the bigger and better Williams Center was completed, and Hamilton was left behind in the shuffle. The gym is presently used in the fall by ROTC for mountain- eering, rappelling, and leadership lab. The UW-W marching band members also use the gym to store their instruments in the basement during football season since they do practice out on Hamilton Field. But the gym has become less efficient. In the winter of 80 the heat was removed from the building. And officials say it would cost more to fix than to destroy. 30 Hamilton Gym meets its inevitable end. Farewell, Hamilton. We,ll miss you. Army a ROTG Left to right standing: 556 Art Townsend, CPT Sam Godsall, CPT Pat Timm, MAJ Thomas Gibbons, MSG Johnny Mimes, The 1981-82 school year saw not only the second largest enrollment in UW-W history, but also top- notch quality and motivation-traits which have vividly described the iiBold Ones" in the past. This yearTs cadet commander, Mark Besore, can be credited with one of the most organized and professional field training exercises tFTXi in UW-W history. Cadets were successfully involved in in- tense physical and mental training, training which is essential for the future leaders of the United States Army. The University Color Guard under the command of Pam Smith performed spectacularly at football and basketball games and special events. The Tactics Team started the year with expanded membership, and was instrumental in the success of FTXis by arranging tactical problems for field training. The Unified Gamers increased in both number and complexity, delving this year into Ms. Carlene Rodee. Kneeling: SGM Leonard Lipin. Standi CPT Rob Fracassa, LTC Donald Van Matte, SFC Larry Wa micro-armor battles of more contemporary times Outstanding individual performances were highligh again this year. One of the 280 recipients nati wide, Mark Besore, received the prestigious Geo C. Marshall Award for leadership excellence. Cad Dan Baggio, Mark Besore, Mark Chamberlain, Ke French, Mark Greenwood, John Hildebrand, Mi Marshall, and Bruce Wynn completed the challe ing Airborne School this past year. Air Ass School was successfully conquered by Tom Behl and Joe Coder. The year was highlighted by the Fourth Ann Whitewater Half Marathon and the Annual F mal, both of which were successes due to ca and cadre effort. Other newsworthy events incl ed canoe trips, the visit to Fort Knox, KY, F McCoy field training trips, and the popular rap- ling classes at Lodi. he Bold Ones Mrmy-ROTQ t to right, front row: Bruce Wynn, Doug Tadeyeske, Joe row: Larry Burger, Bill Bush, Dave Erdmann, John Chalberg, -er. Second row: Mark Chamberlain, Cyndi Carlson, Missy Bill Lipke, John Hildebrand, Clay Salmela, Jeff Geil. Not pic- rshall, Kay Lackas, Serena Schiefelbein, Lucy Munoz. Back tured: Mike Mann, Dan Baggio, and Mike Newalket. t to right, front row: Lisa Langrehr, Mike Madsen, Lisa Cal Tomomitsu, Jim Sickels, Jon Clark, Tom Behling, Dan noz, Pam Smith, Tom Gofich, John Oathout, Scott Jensen, Steve Hughes. lstrom. Back row: Mark Besore, Bob Aubin, Janine Naus, 69 Tactics and Orienteering Club nen to all students and faculty, the dim and Orienteering Club pro- otes interest and helps develop tacti- 1 skills through the application of the- ies of actual field situations. The cup sponsors adventure training ac- ities including cross-country skiing, ow-shoeing, orienteering, canoeing, I ing, and rapelling. Unified Gamers Association e Unified Gamers Association is mprised of students who enjoy par- ipating in exercises of simulation. e games and activities they are in- lved in range from role playing to ntasy situations, to science fiction amatizations. Delta Sigma Pi ,2 business fraternity of Delta Sigma promotes closer affiliation between 9 commercial world and the students commerce through scholarship and cial activities. The group made plans tour the Parker Pen Company as -II as a Minneapolis business firm. ey also sponsor alumni activities, eme parties, Parentsh Day, and the Ita Sigma Pi Golf Open. per left TACTICS AND ORIENTEERING UB- row 1: Bruce Wynn; Tom Behling; Bill pke; Joe Coder. row 2: Pam Smith; Lisa ngrehr; Lucy Munoz; Kay Lackas. row 3: John ldebrand; Cindy Gillmore; Mike Madsen; -rena Schiefelbein; Cyndi Carlson; Clay Imela; Kevin French. row 4: Jim Sickels; Jeff i1; Mark Greenwood. wer Left UNIFIED GAMERS ASSOCI- lON-row 1: Bob Buehler; Kevin French; ck Schultz. row 2: Brandt Vitale; Bryan cVeigh; Bruce Wynn; Tony Sartori. Upper right DELTA SIGMA PI-row 1: Mike Scholz; Mark Texesinski; Jim Rieck; Mike John- son; Dr. C. A. Black. row 2: Alvin Barnickel; Dale Wachholz; Tom Junk; David Neve; Jimbo Derivan. Lower right DELTA SIGMA Pl-row 1: Mary Loveless; Lynn McCaustland; Sharon Spackman; Doreen Kelly; Barb Blobaum. row 2: Brad Wicks; Mike Odden; John Meicher; Dave White; Karl Fellner. 71 Nigerian Student Union Is the desire of the Nigerian Student ion to lay the basis for unity and un- standing between Nigerian students - the rest of the student body on pus. Part of this goal was reached ough the celebration of the Nigerian :ependence Day. Royal Purple ponsible for keeping the campus munity informed, the RP staff pro- ces the weekly campus student spaper. It covers campus and area 5 as well as related topics of inter- and importance to students. F inance Association ' Finance Association is made up of -ergraduate and graduate students a hold an interest in banking, real ate, insurance, and corporate fi- ce. SAS the International Year of the Handi- nped, the Students for an Accessible iety are perhaps a bit more promi- t than they have been in the past. 8 works to inform the public of the ds of disabled people. They present ir case mainly through their Aware- .5 Day programs. .er left NIGERIAN STUDENT UNION- 1: Emmanuel Joseph; Ammadi Menday; Bet- Toby, treasurer; Kehinde Odusanwo, presi- t; Stephen A. B. Nnubia; Stlemmuel B. kwerre; Kalada Browne. row 2: Taniyu B. mi; Kunle Obujolot; Emmanuel O. Okoronta; degehi Bauidele; Abiala Shetu; Andy oguma; lfy Obinegbo, secretary; Charles Iteli. er left ROYAL PURPLE-row 1: Dave e, assistant ad manager; Marie Berger, edi- n-chief; Jamie T. Smith, news editor; Judy anowich, feature editor. row 2: Dave White, ts editor; Christopher Fox, accounting execu- ; Theresa Heeg, managing editor; Jo Jo pada, ad manager; Patrick Gillingham, copy or; Rick Miller, chief photographer. Below FINANCE ASSOCIATION-row 1: Dr. Don Sorensen, faculty advisor; Brad Niemann, secretary; John R, Mehren, president; Sandra K. Behn, public relations director; Lay C. Rosenheimer, treasurer. Above SAS-row 1: Renee Zweifel, secretary; Mark A Goudzwaard, president; Debra Behring, vice president; Scott Reichert, treasurer. row 2: Karen Foxgrover; Tim Needham; Guy Perry; Carlos Banda; Dick Simon; Mariterese Fischer; Melanie Beckman; Sue Schmiechen; Jodie Scott; Rosemary Torrez; Kim Olson; Cindy Swain. row 3: Rica Kennedy; Tony Otters; Curt Flilgenberg; Amy Newton; Arlene Hermanson; Barb Brunmeier; Kim Nicholson; Judy Stern; Darcy Esser; Michele Oberli; Mary Redovich. row 4: Mike Connelly; Cindi Jaeckels; Rita Lauth; Deb Frohmader; Mike Palmer; John Truesdale; Patri- cia Berg; Eric Hagglund. 73 74 RHF mprised of representitives from all ' halls, the Residence Hall Federation motes and improves many aspects residence hall living. RHF lends a i d to the Office of Student Housing - also sponsors an assortment of so- 1 events including an annual corn st, a spring trip to Florida, and RHF ekend. ASSE rving the interests of Safety majors . minors is the American Society of fety Engineers. Formerly the Student fety Association, this organization has ome affiliated with the Wisconsin pter of ASSE. ASPA new organization on campus is the erican Society of Personnel Admin- ators. The purpose of the group is acquaint students with and promote rsonnel emphasis as an option for nagement. They also strive to keep ' students up to date on new devel- ments in the field of personnel man- ment. er left RHF-row 1: Tina Schkaut; Kelly ette; Kathy Verburgt; Geraldine Gill; Sharon nke; Chris Breitzman. row 2: Tim Monteli; Werra'Hewie Honnold; Bill Adler; Steve gopolski; Harold Simonis; Mary Swessel. row Wanda Hopp; Cathy Lau; Ellen Duckworth; ' nn Deckert; Karen Thorson; Beth Greenfield; Hitzemann; Joe Candella; Ann Goebel. row Bob Vondrachek; Bill Niquette; Bob Denkert; Edwards; Tom Kipp; Jeff Sorensen; Bob nite; Louise Zelinski; Kurt Kaempfer. yer left RHF EXECUTIVE BOARD-row 1: Jra Hildebrandt; Kim E. Werner; Laura ske; Nancy Gray. row 2: Nimishkuman R. aria; Jim Husi; Kathie Murray; Dean Gibbons. Upper right ASSE-row 1: Dan Gossen; Phil Nelson; Mike Purdom; Bruce Oberstadt. row 2: Dennis Donovan; Karole Schuh; Mary Beth McGuire; Barb Bourque; Brian Dyszelski; Sherry Okell. row 3: Rich Erickson; Thomas Bonk; Tim Manthei; Larry Oman; Terry Yonash; Mark Simmons; Jay Slinde; Timothy Schroeder. Lower right ASPA-row 1: Mary Grzesiak; Sue Vander Zanden; Jeff Schutte; Beth Huber. row 2: Jean Bajorek; Anne Snyder; Laura Sanbom, vice president; Jackie Peterson, president; Pame- la Strasser, treasurer; Karen Foxgrover, national secretary; row 3: Sarah Zimmerman; Susan Kuessow; Sharon Kordosky; Dale Scharinger, ad- visor; DeEtte Monyelle; Anne Reistad; Kathleen Knaack; Nikki Ossanna; Debra Probert. 76 Upper left Pl OMEGA Pl-row 1: Vicki Albrecht, corresponding secretary; Mary Baker, treasurer; Diane Lundey, president; Bob Nickel, vice president; June Evenson, recording secre- tary. row 2: Carl Ganser, co-advisor; Debbie Hermans; Lori Olson; Rae Rannow; Linda Hoff- mann; Sandy Belling; Lonna Hawkinson, histori- an. Upper right SILVER SCROLL-row 1: David Merzin; Carol Pranschke; Bob Platteter; Ray Stalowski; Bob Nickel. row 2: Joan Hagen, advi- sor; Lynn Kamoske, historian; Greg Wood, trea- surer; Kim Kanak, president; Laura Mau, secre- tary; Sandy Behn, vice president; Terry Krambeal, advisor. row 3: Jean Sommers; Renate Salapatek; Tom Felhofer; Kay Ferguson; Sandy Belling; Rae Rannow; Marie Cigelske; Debbie Hermans; Theresa Setter; Rebecca Chase; Shelley Stearns, promotions director. Lower left GAMMA THETA UPSILON-row 1: Gloria Gosenheimer; Jana M. Goldader; Lori Hospel; Judy Musich. row 2: Julie Meng; Ken Long, treasurer; Patty Connelly, secretary; John Wahlen, vice president; Todd Finger, president; Jean Plum. row 3: Kris Messner; Steve Torretta; Don Voeller, advisor; John Schemmel; Bob Underwood; Laurie Udey; Charles Varney. WHIIEWI unangg Lower right lSA-row 1: Suhardi Buyong; Abedellah S. Bawazir, president; Juliana Cheung; Georgiene Reid; Gwendolyn Jones, vice presi- dent; Kehinde Odusanwoi row 2: Hee-Soo Kim; Peter Tam; Rajan K. Marwha; Saed Rahwanji; Amir Zaman; Samir Mehta. Pi Omega Pi The UW-W chapter of this honorary business education fraternity ranks in the top ten percent of all Pi Omega Pi chapters in the nation. They are responsible for publishing the campus directory, and are annu- ally involved in a nationwide project. This yeafs project is a study of business education requirements at other universities across the country. Gamma Theta Upsilon The International Geography Honor- ary Fraternity, Gamma Theta Upsilon, strives to further the under- standing of geography through extra- curricular events. Canoe expeditions and other field trips as well as slide presentations and guest speakers round out the group's activities. A traditional responsibility of the orga- nization is to arrange a Christmas shopping trip to Chicago. Silver Scroll An honorary organization for seniors with a grade point average above 3.0, Silver Scrole objective is to promote leadership, scholarship, and fellowship on the campus and in the community. Some of their projects include working with local scout troops, participating in a community service work day, and providing ush- ers for commencement exercises. ISA Open to all students, and primarily to foreign students, the International Student Association promotes bound- less understanding and goodwill on campus. One of the main activities for reaching this goal is the World Heritage Fair which is held in No- vember. 78 UCAB UCAB, one of the most widely seen acronyms on campus, stands for the University Center Activi- ties Board. Working to provide entertainment for students, the various UCAB committees spon- sor weekly feature movies, fine arts programs, coffeehouses, dances, concerts, video tapes, and a host of other social activi- ties. Upper right UCAB VIDEO COMMIT- TEE-John Rea; Dina Vaivada; Jeff Modrow; Marc Duff. Upper far right UCAB FILM COMMIT- TEE-row 1: Bob Stavn; Bob Webber; Tom McMahon; Mary Ney; Cyndie Carlson, chairman. row 2: Steve Bachhuber; Jim Julka; Sue Gutkowski; Saed Rahwanji; Jeff Warnecke; Ralph Jeletz. Lower right UCAB SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE-row 1: Diane Welsh; Ann Schueller; Michelle Schuh, chairman. row 2: Diana Hirsig; Mary Beth Collins; Don Mundt; Carmen Meyer; Laura Haase; Kris Hall; Marc Duff. Lower far right UCAB EXECUTIVE BOARD-row 1: Mary Syverud, coffee- houses; Michelle Schuh, special events; Laura Sutherland, fine arts; Kim Schultz, concerts; Lorie Hilbert, publicity amd pro- motion; Randy Ingels, president, row 2: Dean Amhaus, adviser; Glen Bodendorfer, speakerhs bureau; Cyndie Carlson, films; Cheryl A. Wingfield, artist; Cathy Lau, vice president; Tom Clyde, advisor. Upper left SEA SPIRITS-row 1: Dennise Szady; Jeni Douglas; Debbie Miller. row 2: Laura Mau; Jill Spruill; Wendy Weber; Pamela Corco- ran; Mireille Makward. row 3: Leanne Hart, trea- surer; Diana Emery, president; Sue Schmidt, sec- retary, Colleen Wysocki, historian. Lower left SKI HAWKS-row 1: Dave Bowman; Celia Muckerman, secretary; Mark Paulos, president; Ted Alcorn, vice president; Brent Schultz, treasurer; Lisa Brown. row 2: Patti McCarthy; Lynn Cash; Sue Teske; Joan Collins; Jill Reimer; Sherri Ritterl Sea Spirits The Sea Spirits are a synchroniz swimming club. The members chore graph, produce, and perform in an a nual water show. With weekly pr- tices in the Williams Center pool, t club sponsors an annual clinic for st dents who wish to participate. Ski Hawks Both novice and expert skiers take - vantage of the Ski Hawks organiz trips. The trips range in length from day to a week, and encompass Wisc sin ski slopes as well as nation-wide e resorts. DPMA Open to all Management Comput System and Computer Science st dents, the Data Processing Manao ment Association strives to supplem the regular curriculum in these fiel- Social and educational getherings off opportunities to meet with prospecti employers and to otherwise make jc searching easier. The organization a nually sponsors a Career Day in t spring and also designs computer p1 grams for business corporations. Upper right DPMA--row 1: Steve Hollenbe Jeff Larson; Donna Bonifas; Pamela Fox; 8: Boebel; Linda Zuba; Kosta Lazarides; Sidn Chia. row 2: John S. Savas; Barb Leister; Ju Dorman; Laura Shoemaker; Leslie Farrell; B bara Wagner; Ellen Ames. row 3: Sara Antho, Sue Barthel; Paula Althoff; Tina Bell; Mich Bast; Terry Moscinski; Renee Albers; Laura M Terry DeBrabander; Thomas Christ; Su Matzat. row 4: Bill Chelchowski; Gerry Rit Bernie Caporale; Dave Tessmann. Lower right DPMA-row 1: Dave O'Neill, M representitive; Lynn DeRuyter, secretary; Pe Schroeder, vice president; Joan M. Schwa president; Greg Jonas, treasurer; Stanley Co social chairperson; Jeff Koehler, M representitive. row 2: Dale Chapman; M Marine; Susan Jakubowski; Chris Heindrum; B. Straub; Sandy Scholl; Karen Huber. row 3: Delaney; Randy Mack; Jeff Blankenship; Ma Collins; Barbara Held; Jim Kaster; Jeff Le Mary VonNover; John Savas; Tom Swan; Hagen; Bob Raab, John Farr Jr.; Dr. lza Gor advisor, 1X wnwww Phi Beta Lambda i Beta Lambda is the National Busi- 5 Organization, an extension of the ture Business Leaders of America. is group, which is open to all busi- s majors, annually participates in te and national conferences, compet- in events ranging from typewriting parliamentary procedures. They also d workshops for FBLA and sponsor ial gatherings. Phi Gamma Nu v Gamma Nu is a national profession- business sorority which promotes fessional competency and achieve- nt in the business field. The organi- ion also strives to further a high ndard of commercial ethics and cul- e in civic and professional enter- ses. Beta Beta Beta honorary biological society, Beta a Beta attempts to stimulate schol- hip, disseminate scientific knowl- oe, and promote biological research. er left PHI BETA LAMBDA-row 1: Sally nke; June Evenson; Nancy Dora; Jlll Sprulll; e Lundey; Scott Lambrecht; Mike Relchert; h Johnson. row 2: Mark Murphy; Cindy Hot- reporter; Barb Anderson, treasurer; Theresa istian. secretary; Beth Jones, president; Jean ers, vice president; Sue Nelsen, parliamen- -n; Donald K. Zahn. co-advisor. row 3: Mar- Malewickl; Laura Evica; Heidi Schmelsser; -y Showers; Dawn Robinson; Mary Baker; dy Belling; Debbie Hermans; Rae Rannow; Ehrlurth; Cindy Nack. row 4: Lisa Sellnow; a Schoenke; Margie Dufek; Dawn Wicker; nette Tolstyga; Kathy Belling; Margie shek; Judy Rum; Cindy Larsen; Sue Barthels; -in Neltzel. er left PHI GAMMA NU-row 1: Cheryl n; Lynn Januszewskl, Kim Baker; Beth oust; Linda Rozowskl. row 2: Debbie Nlenas; cy Heling; Cathy Carson, recruiter; Candee ten, co-editor; Patty Hying, vice president; lly Haehlke, president; Joanne Thelsen, trea- er; Linda Gllbertson, secretary; Kristi -aellan. row 3: Renee Laveau; Pam Brady; e Fahrner; Linda Blellnski; Donna Dorau; Dr. cia Pulich, advisor; Kelli Trueblood; Rose- uy Stefonek; Mary Hein; Mary Krogman. nil mm immw WY . us: Above BETA BETA BETA-row 1: Joe Gresenz, vlce president; Donelda Gay, secretary; Todd Algrlm. treasurer; Ed Schoenenberger, president. row 2: William H. Cox; Tom Radloff; Kerri Kachel; Kevin Bahr; Dana Campbell; Colett Doerfler. row 3: Mike Drewieck; Allen Millard; Tom Parks; Dr. Sable, advlsor. 84 SGA e Student Assembly and the Student nate are both components in the dent Government Association. Elect- to their positions, members of the verning bodies represent the student dy before the administration, the fac- y, and the state. SGA has a hand in - allocation of students money as ll as in the establishment of campus culations. Ticket appeals, activity nning, academic issues, and resi- nce hall policies all fall under the ju- diction of the SGA. Cheerleaders mprised of both men and women, e cheerleaders support the arhawks in action and promote mpus spirit. In addition to cheering the games, the cheerleaders play an portant role in organizing such umecoming activities as the snake nce, bonfire, and pep rally. DECA de up of people interested in busi- ss and education, the Distributive ucation Club of America is active in cational, social, and civic events. e campus chapter of DECA works h high school DECA chapters and ticipates in regional and state con- ences. per left STUDENT ASSEMBLY-row l: n Kreft, vice president; Scott Tamminga; ve McArthur. row 2: Ellen Duckworth; Mary ngan; Diana Hensch; Jody Trehus; Ann .ueller. row 3: Jim Husi; Brian Flagge; Nancy hardson; Beth Greenfield; David Friedli; David stler. Ner left STUDENT SENATE-row 1: Mark gna; Bob Boerger; Steve Feiler; Dana Camp- ; Terry Casper. row 2: Don Amone; John eft; Brian Schimming, president; Ann hueller; Michelle Mooney. row 3: Michael yers; Sandra Schroeder; Mike Rosenthal; iie Bednar; Kathy McKibben; Neil Bethke. Upper right CHEERLEADERS-row 1: Ken Fromm; Lynn Dettlaff; LeeAnn Porter; Michael Bera. row 2: Tony Tripoli; Chelli Dreher; Jane Bruhart; Randy Ingels. row 3: Tim Woelfel; Tricia Nelson; Laura Jones; Mark Teresinski. Lower right DECA-row 1: Delphia M. Esters; Deb Persinger; Bob Webber; Jeff Warnecke; Jim Belongia. row 2: Wendy Fischer, parliamentarian; Sheila Dahmen, vice president; Rick Persinger, president; Teresa Cullen, secretary; Phillip Noel, treasurer. row 3: Richard F. James, advisor; Chris Wolf; Kathie Murray; Julie Mattison; Suzy Bird; Kim Jackson; Derek Wenger. 85 Alpha Sigma Reaches 50, Holds Banquet Alpha Sigma sorority, under the guid' ance of Dr. Vonderau, made several changes to the sorority house. The house was rewired, painted inside and out, and refurnished. The big event this year was Alpha Sig- mahs 50th anniversary. This event was celebrated by having a banquet with present members and alumni invited. The women of Alpha Sigma participat- ed in benefits for the Kidney Founda- tion and UNICEF, and donated old fur- niture to Goodwill. Other activities included an alumni ban- quet, Mother-Father-Daughter Banquet, Fall and Spring Formals, TKE Powder Puffs, and a summer reunion. Above right, Alpha Sigma, Front row: Lori Kern, Melissa Marshall, Karen Camplin, Tammy Marty, Terry Frederick, Nancy Ezerins, Patricia Schmidt, Mary Randall. Back row: Nanci Graves, Beth Thieleke, Lori Jacobs, Rita Krievins, Kelly Palleon, Maggie Cotter, Anne Snyder, Jill Cori, Caryl Cleveland, Dana Dockery, Pam DesArmo. Right, Alpha Sigma, Front row: Secretary Barbara Moniza, Vice President Annette Parson, President Pam Terkhorn, Treasurer Penny O,Reilly. Back row: Sgt at Arms Erin Thieleke, Pledge Mistress Carrie Meier, Pledge Mistress Kerri Heitz, Asst. Social Chairman Aurora Arias, Social Chairman Kathie Borneman, Aumni Chair- man, IGC, Roberta Key. nQQQWWQQ" 9,0,9. Ma 3 5 '3 Record Number Acknowledge Anniversary A record number of members cele- brated the 50th anniversary of Sigma Sigma Sigma this year. Along with the current members, activities also includ- ed many alumnae. Tri Sig members experienced a year long rush for the first time this year. New members participated in a four week pledge program which included learning history of the sorority. Other activities included a Robbie Page Memorial Dance Marathon, Spring and Fall Pledge Formals, date parties, Par- entts Day, and Regional Leadership School. Above Left, Alpha Sigma, Front row: Sheila Meehan, Cheryl Jenders, Jill Miller. Row 2: Debbie Swartwout, Lisann Lehmann, Beth Brady. Row 3: Lisa Ellis, Lynette Usher, Mimi Holbus. Back row: Terry Sobczak, Carrie Meier, Kerri Heitz, Melissa Brandt. Left, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Front row: Kim Buchacz, Lisa Sowinski, Julie Fischer, Wendy Kubbernus, Christy Schoepp, Terri Madsen. Row 2: Peggy Gliot, Julie Schwellenbach, Lori Berg, Shelley Winter, Carol Ann Martin, Paula Mussa. Back row: Cheryl Guenther, Charlotte Nyren, Jill Schneider, Mary Krupka, Stephanie Slinde. 89 90 Right: Tri Sig member takes time to study in her room. Below, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Front row: Trish Cannady, Secretary Julia Minehan, V. President Beth Raupp, Membership Rush Director Karen Kleppe, Edu- cation Sue Eggleston, Becky Milkey. Row 2: Carolyn Wilson, Wendy Hinrichs, Marie Cunningham, Celia Muckerman, Karen Wolff, Lori Kongslien, Lori Schuldes, Valerie Calhoun, Tama Menke. Back row: Lisa Rushman, Michelle Smith, Kipley Losching, Mary Lee Rehrauer. Above: Full Delta Zeta Group. Delta Zeta Celebrates 25 Years Delta Zeta, represented locally by the Epsilon Kappa Chapter, celebrated its 25th year at UW-Whitewater. The cele- bration involved a reunion of alumnae at the Gobbler in Johnson Creek. Delta Zeta women participated in nu- merous campus activities as well as those planned by Delta Zeta. Such ac- tivities included Marching Band, Social Welfare Student Organization, fraterni- ty Lilt Sister programs, exchanges with fraternities, standards programs, Wis- consin Delta Zeta State Day, a Mother- Father-Daughter Banquet, and pledge activities. "Service to others is an important as- pect of the Delta Zeta sorority and provides each member an opportunity for personal growth," said President Cindy Divan. The group sponsored such activities as Trick-or-Treating for UNICEF, testing the disabled, collecting aluminum cans for Delevan School for the Deaf, and supporting Galudet Col- lege and the American Speech and Hearing Society. Far Above Left, Delta Zeta, Front row: Terri Makowski, Pam Welsh, Terri Rutkowski. Row 2: Eva Eaddell, Doreen Kelly, Mary Smeaton, Cheryl Jones, Laura Haase, Mary Beth Malicki, Cathy Bathke. Back row: Cindy Showers, Jill Kerr, Sarah Hohensee, Nancy Poelzer, Jenny Chop, Sara Anthony, Amy Huber. Above left, Delta Zeta, Front row: V. Presi- dent Pledge Training Sue Winsor, Vt President Rush Chairman Lori Scheibe. Back row: CCD Lynn Grosskreytz, Treasurer Cathy Johnson, President Cindy Divan, Corresponding Secretary Linda Mahnke, Recording Secretary Beth Paynter. Left, Delta Zeta, Fron low: Teresa Gage, Mary Sheahan, Connie Gretzinger, Jamie Linden, Mary Schill, Bonnie Zienkiewicz. Back row: Jeanette Kamrath, Mary Goebel, Jenny Honan, Leila Yancy, Darlene Hughes, Betty Riggs, Barb Williamst Women Raise Money for CF Panhellenic Council represents the women in Greek letter sororities. It acts as a coordinating body, establishes policies, and regulates all rush proce- dures. Each sends three representa- tives. In keeping with the Greek ideal of service to others, a philan- thropic activity is planned each year. This year a monopoly tournament was planned over Easter. Proceeds went to fight cystic fibrosis. Social activities for all sororities are also planned by Pan- hellenic Council, including the all-soror- ity Christmas party, an annual brunch honoring the new pledges in spring, and a trip to a Milwaukee Buck's bas- ketball game to raise money. IGC Organizes Greek Events Inter-Greek Council, as the coordinat- ing body, established policies and planned activities for the social fraterni- ties and sororities. In IGC, all groups worked to achieve high ideals for the Greek organizations. IGC sponsored so- cial activities like an all-campus dance, Greek Week, a roller skating party, and an awards banquet. In keeping with the Greek ideal of service, a phil- anthropic project was carried out. An annual scholarship was awarded to a deserving Greek senior. Pledges Learn History, Duties As pledge requirements, new Lambda Chi Alpha members learned the history of the fraternity as well as the duties of each officer. The house experienced many minor changes. New doors were put on first floor rooms, water heaters received new heating elements, panel- ing lined the walls of the weight room, and the front sidewalk was replaced. Fraternity members kept busy through- out the year with sorority exchanges, the Annual Corn Roast, a Halloween party, a Thankmas Dinner, their annu- al golf outing for actives and alumni, and the football run to LaCrosse to help senior citizens. Below, Panhellenic Council, Front row: Jodi Madsen, Joyce Hamilton, Pam Welsh, Mrs. Ruth Ross. Row 2: Lola Arias, Sarah Hohensee, Do- reen Kelly. Back row: Tama Mehke, Maureen Otradovec, Roberta Key. Above, Lambda Chi, Alpha, Front row: Jeff Kenner, Mike Cosson, Bob Barlow. Back row: Far below, lnteI-Greek Council, Front row: Tom Pfeiffer, Don Bates, Tammy Marty, Secre- tary Anne Snyder, Roberta Key, Lori Scheibe, V. President Carrie Meier, Dave Eisner. Back row: Dennis Testin, Alvin Barnickel, Jamie Lin- den, Stan Kassube, Mary Lee Rehrauer, Advisor Mrs. Ruth Ross, Jeff Russell, President John Cullura. Tom Pfeiffer, Dan Kakonis, Mike Makowski, Bill Hinrichs, Doug Olson. 120 Alumni Attend 60 Year Bash One hundred and twenty alumni at- tended the Phi Chi Epsilon 60th Anni- versary Party over Homecoming. Guests representing every decade since the fraternityts founding in 1921 at- tended a luncheon, sat in a block at the Homecoming game, and attended a dinner dance. Because of a fire a year and a half ago, the house had to be completely rebuilt. The beginning of the year fo- cused mainly on finishing the house. Other activities included a book drive for books to be donated to the Wiscon- sin Prison System and a spring softball tournament. A substantial alumni dona- tion made a fraternity scholarship pos sible this year. Phi Chi Epsilon represents the oldest Greek organization on campus as well as the oldest local Greek organization in the nation. uWe've had a year and a half of disorganization," commented President Matt Anderson. uNow we're rebuilding the credibility and organiza- tion back into the fraternity. We feel very positive about the future." Above left: Phi Chi Epsilon members. Left: Phi Chi Epsilon Sweetheart, Anne Snyder. Above. Phi Chi Epsilon Guys, Front row: Fat above, Phi Chi Epsilon Girls, Front Neal Roller, Thomas Verboncouer, Bubba. Back row: Anne Snyder, Joyce Hamilton, Kristin Jack- row: V. President Mike Girard, Secretary Brian son, Karen Camplin, Annette Parson, Kathie Normoyle, Lee Celske, President Matt Anderson, Borneman. Jeff Streich, Steve Stuehn, Paul Barnside. 94 Phi Sigts Earn F unds to Repair F raternity House Founded in 1950 at the local level, Phi Sigma Epsilon-Upsilon Chapter, continued to be one of the most active Greek organizations at UW-Whitewater. Eleven new members were accepted in the fall, bringing the Phi Sigts member- ship up to 43. To be accepted into Phi Sigma Epsilon, pledges were required to know the fraternityts history and survive Hell Week, November 913. Under the leadership of President Per- ry Fry and the advising of Dr. Jack Filipiak, the fraternity planned many activities for the year. Using the money raised by collecting aluminum cans, raf- fling off Packer football tickets, and sponsoring their annual spring Florida trip, the Phi Sigts were able to paint their basement, put aluminum siding on their house, and build a new front porch. They were also able to sponsor a little brother from the Lakeland Counseling Center. But, the Phi Sigma Epsilon Social cal- endar was just as busy. Their Fall For- mal Dance, Homecoming Dance, formal dance for the pledges, and Christmas party provided breaks in the school routine. The alumni were invited to all social events and remained active in the fraternity. Below, Phi Chi Epsion Girls, Front row: Jodi Madsen, Michelle Nold, Celia Muckerman, Laura Dawson. Kelly Palleon, Bonny Cassidy. Row 2: Krista Skindingsrude, Mary Accetta, Cheryl Schoenleber, Paula Mussa, Margaret Cotter, Sal- Fu above: Phi Sigma Epsilon full group. Above, Phi Sigma Epsilon Guys, Front row: John Tomlinson, Warren Patten, Bruce McNair, Warren Moulis, Michael Aleckson, Vince Collura, Mike Thomas, Steve Teschke, Mike Duehring, Rick Kamps. Row 2: Rob Holschuh, Dave Nicklas, Ed Ayala, Mike Mohrhusen, Joe Footlik, ly Buckel, Christy Rodriguez, Laurie Jacobs, Becky Milkey. Back row: Viki Buss, Lisa Rushman, Linda Manke, Terri Rutkowski, Pam Welsh, Karen Kleppe, Mary Lee Rehrauer, Ka- ren Wolff, Mari Stache. Trey Brooks, John Collura, Dave Eisner, Gary Powers. Row 3: Pat Walsh, R. J. Reynolds, Don Buchholtz, Darwin Morgen, Dave Rusch, Doug Pfau, Joe Demeter, Pat Huberty, John Russell, Dale Wiza. Back row: Mark Wlthey, President Perry Fry, Jeff Russell, Pete Friske, Walt Ibach, Scott Christian, Dan Doubler, David Leslie. E R O L A G S K E E R G 99 102 WM 0 wvwmu-w' thwva ... Ii" 3 ... uua-n ?k hum Nvu a.-.vmmm ,hx Arey Hall What do a HWing Fling Weekend", a homecoming party with Clem, and a traditional Christmas Semi-Formal have in com- mon? Arey Hall, of course! The active hall council at Arey has kept its residents busy with activities ranging from several happy hours to a variety of intramural games. RA programs and barbeques have also added much to Areyhs calendar of events. Clearly, the spirited residents of Arey Hall have had more than just studying to keep them occupied. 103 Benson Hall The women of Benson always seem to have a good time, no matter what they are up to! One of the highlights of the year was their traditional uMr. Whitewaterh Contest. Other events included HMarie Benson Day," happy hours, a cake walk, and a formal dance. Paired with Lee for homecoming, the girls had a great time at a country western theme dance. De- spite the busy social life of the Benson women, they still man- aged to find time for studying! 104 mtg - . a FROM , KECF-IVINCK WW "ft AFTR Oorfasmdwwg ,Faceuaeuw Bzgzrxs- If dogjfgr Tait Wadi nu 00$; vhf; kifer ,, $6 120001! "7, man pm?! ,.. 106 Bigelow Hall There was definitely no energy shortage in Bigelow Hall this year! These high spirited women never found themselves standing idle. The floor governments and Hall Council always seemed to find something to keep these girls busy. Paired with White for Homecoming, they had no problem living up to the theme of i"Iihe Wild, Wild West? Other highlights of the year were the Winter Semi-Formal and the Spring For- mal. A happy hour and several parties were also hosted by the residents. Because this hall is intensive study, it goes to prove that it does pay to mix business with pleasure. 107 108 Clem Hall The residents of Clem Hall are fast becoming known for be- ing the hall with the reputation for going tthog wild" in every- thing they do! From the very start at the HGet Aquainted" dance, the residents could tell that it was going to be a great year. The Hall Council and floor governments planned a vari- ety of exciting events for the residents-an ice cream social, a beach party, and a huge party at the Kettle Moraine Ranch. A new addition to Clem's slate of activities was an air guitar contest. Several all-hall games were also played, giving the residents a chance to meet one another and unwind after a long week of studies. Socially speaking, Clem,s gone "hog wild!" 109 110 F ischer Hall The hall on campus that is known for its friendly people and fun activities is none other than Fischer Hall! The 200 plus happy co-eds have kept themselves busy with a variety of hall events. Some highlights of the year were a MTATS'H Bash, a slave auction, a Homecoming party with Goodhue, an ice cream social, a HFriday the 13th Party", a Christmas Semi-Formal, a Spring Formal and awards banquet, and free movies and showcases in the basement. The Fischer Hall ttLatrine-O-GramT keeps the residents posted on upcoming events. All of these were made possible through Fischer's ac- tive hall council. The residents of Fischer are all proud to say HPm from the Fischer Nut CompanyW 112 F ricker Hall As always, the residents of Fricker Hall proved this year that they are not only intelligent but interesting as well. Included on their list of hall sponsored events were a pig roast, a volleyball tournament, a T-shirt design contest, some picnics, and many hall parties. Additional attractions this year includ- ed showing movies such as itStir Crazyit and uThe Main Eventii in the basement. New to Fricker this year was FRAC iFricker Residents Awareness Committeei which was designed to give residents a place to voice their opinions. Fricker has again shown that it is not necessary to let studying ucramp your stylelt, x. v mgm mm. NM H3 Goodhue Hall Living in an intensive study dorm does not prevent the stu- dents of Goodhue Hall from enjoying themselves. Their list of activities this year was filled with both new and old ideas of interest to all. Included in the line-up of hall activities were an ttlnternational Evening," a ttBarber Shoppers" group, an alumni party, a western party with Fischer, a Halloween Dance, and a happy hour. There were also many floor spon- sored activities with other halls. Ask any of the residents of Goodhue, and chances are they will say HIntensive study also means intensive fun!" $hwEmEE- mama agee Knilans Hall Again proving to be one of the most popular halls on campus was none other than Knilans Hall. Under the leadership of a great staff and hall council, Knilans has been able to manage a very busy schedule. New to the hall this year was the monthly HAll Hall Meeting,7ice cream social. Another new activity was iiAn Evening with Edith? in honor of the hall founder, Edith Knilans. Also keeping the residents occupied were the Halloween party, the Homecoming party with Wellers and Tutt, the slave auction, and the Christmas party for children. Fixing the study lounges was one of the main ob- jectives of the active Hall Improvement Committee. With the enthusiasm and spirit of the Knilans residents, it is easy to see why this hall is so popular. mummy mm WWW EKHHLIL ma mvm-m.-m.. -w 11966 Lee Hall The sponsors of the third annual llLas Vegas Nights," Lee Hall, have again managed to keep involved in many other campus activities. A happy hour with White, the ltFabulous Five" festival, a Fall Formal, and hall parties with Sayles, Bigelow, and Benson all ranked high on their social schedule. They have also been busy improving the hall by adding two new study lounges, a T. V. pit, and a computer terminal for the convenience of its residents. The men of Lee have suc- cessfully retained their reputation of being one of the most spirited halls on campus, and most certainly they will keep it. You can bet on it. H9 Sayles Hall "Sayleing" along through the center of campus are the wom- en of Sayles Hall. Starting the year off right, they were one of the halls attending the iiFabulous Five" party at Starin Park. The hall council and floor governments were constantly busy planning activities to keep the girls occupied. One of the highlights of the year was their big Homecoming party with their partner, Fricker Hall. Also on the agenda were parties with Lee and White Halls. The year came to a close with a spring dance and an awards ceremony. It would be quite hard to take the wind out of these iiSaylesW Tutt Hall The enthusiastic residents of Tutt Hall seem to enjoy living in their ttcondo made of stone-a," for they are kept busy with a variety of exciting activities. The year started off with an uAnything Goes" Weekend, which included a costume party at the Kettle with actual "junk" for prizes and an afternoon of very unusual games. Spirit continued to flow right through homecoming with their party with Wellers and Knilans titled uShootout at TWK Corral." The newly improved game room and study lounge were put to good use by the residents. The active Hall Council and floor governments have also included a barn dance, a slave auction, and two formals on the social calendar. Also, the repair of the Public Address System and an addition of an exercise room were achieved. It is easy to see that these ttTutts" have done lots of ttfuttsingtt this year! 123 Wellers Hall Enthusiasm and spirit are again dominant traits in the resi- dents of Wellers Hall. Parties for the hall and wings have kept them always on the move in their newly decorated party room. Teamed with Tutt and Knilans for Homecoming, they again proved their inexhaustable spirit. A itFriday the 13th Party, was another highlight on the social calender. Other ac- tivities included free movies and showcases in the basement, an aerobic dance demonstration, a cookout, a iiGH" party, and co-ed water polo games at Williams Center. And resi- dents always look forward to the annual spring Barn Dance at Kettle Moraine Ranch. Wellers has definitely proven that it is one of the most spirited and unified halls on campus. lirsx' .2 ;xwxhw? 126 Wells Hall Towering above all other halls in both height and population is our only high rise, Wells Hall. A popular choice for fresh- men and transfer students, Wells houses over 1200 happy co- eds. Because it is the only hall with an elevator system, all of the school's disabled are also housed here. Wellls floor gov- ernments constantly planned parties with others and assisted the hall council in many events. The year opened with a Ha- waiian Luau and several other tlget acquaintedll events. Since they are the most populous, the Wells towers worked togeth- er to make Homecoming successful. A wine party, fall hay ride, and Spring Formal were also on their list of activities. Some may think that living with 1200 people would be quite hectic, but ask the residents of Wellsethey will tell you that it is ten floors of fun! 127 White Hall The men of White Hall have managed to live up to their reputation of having a share of uthe life" of the campus. Be- ing the first hall on campus to have floor government, they have proven to everyone what a little cooperation can accom- plish. White has also been involved in some of the campust most exciting parties: uThe Fabulous Five Festivalh and their own White Hall uSpring Fling." The campus-wide T-shirt sale was a successful fund raiser for Whitets active Hall Council. Again the men of White have proved that they are not only in the center of campus in location, but in social life as well. mu Wu Wm Rn . ILL Ln... I32 135 136 W nkuon F ootball The 1981 Warhawk Football team fin- ished commendably behind undefeated Eau Claire in conference play. Led by Coach Forrest Perkins, the team had a 5-3 conference record. Wins over non- conference Milton, Carroll College, UW- Stevens Point, UW-Superior, UW-River Falls, UW-LaCrosse, and UW-Oshkosh added up to this impressive finish. Three members of the team were named to the AII'W.S.U.C. team-Al Adler, defensive end; Steve Scuglik, tight end; and Steve Potratz, guard. Hopefully next yearts Warhawk team will have as successful an outing as the 1981 squad. W wwwwww Wm"' ..M- ,. . va . 5t, . rammxx meww m .. v www- iWwwam-mwwmwmwumm 141 Ments Golf e 1981 Ments Golf team certainly Voeller feels the outlook for next year d a fine year, compiling five first- is bright, with returning letterwinners, .ce victories out of eight meetS. freshmen, and transfers already plan- ey had a second-place composite ning on competing. Coach Voeller also ing in the Conference Championship feels that the present team Hconstitutes .ndings overall. Brad Niswonger and without question one of the most solid n Benner were selected to the First from N0. 1 to No. 6 men" that he has am-All Conference, with Jeff had in all his years as coach. This suc- schke receiving Honorable Mention CQSSfUl Ments Golf team is certainly ors. The Captain of the 1981.1982 one of the best UW-Whitewater has ad was Brad Niswonger. Coach Don ever had. 1: Coach Don Voeller, Steve Schubring, Pete Strom, Scott Pless, Bob Nigh, Jeff Brischke, Paul Rychter, Mike Roeser, Steve Dlugopolski, Joel Zucker. Above: Coach Chris Voeller, Sue Reese, Dawn Maxwell, Ann Hatch, Kristy Doner, Mary Benkert, Vickie Habe omenis Golf could not have been more pleased h our performance last summer and . fall," replied Coach Chris Voeller the Womenis Golf team. The team ring record was broken seven out of rounds. This was the first year that - team was competitive with Division eams, so their fourth place A.I.A.W. sh in National Division III was im- ssive. Singled out was Sue Reese, who finished seventeenth in national competition. Debbie Durham, Mary Benkert, and Liz Alvis also broke indi- vidual scoring records. Although the team is very young, their standing was good, including a first-place finish in the Whitewater Division III Tourna- ment. Coach Voeller looks forward to continued success. DIVI5IUN 111 G o L F 11 HIP CHAMPIONS 3.9 I'd. A . :w: riiwiwiiwrw ,, nw' ave: Sue Reese, Vickie Haberlie, Coach Chris Voeller, Mary Lynn Dombrowski, Ann Hatch. Ments Cross Country The UW-Whitewater Cross Country team had a building season, finishing with a seventh place in the Conference meet. Leading the way for the Warhawks was Chris Peske, who suc- ceeded in placing 29th. The team pro- cured a third place in the UW-Milwau- kee Invitational and finished nineteen out of thirty'three teams at the Notre Dame Invitational. The team held an Alumni Invitational and dominated the competition with first and second place finishes. Led by head Coach Jon Carlson and Coach Pat Timm, the 1981 Cross Country team ran to a sat- isfying finish. 1: Dennis Burg, Dave Bornhuetter, Chris Peske, Tom Gotich, Mike Christensent Row 2: Barry Nelson, Coach Pat Timm, Dale Knapp, Nye Pelton, t Damgaard, Paul Wick, Bill Uhrich. Row 3: Head Coach Jon Carlson, Dave Miller, Ross Bennett, Gary Stapelman. 149 Womenes F ield Hocke The 1981 Womenes Field Hockey te had a great year, compiling a du meet winning season. Victories ov Stevens Point, Lake Forest Colleo Platteville, and others gave the te their fine record. An 8-3 record attained in the Lake Forest Invitation The team also worked for victor over UW-Oshkosh and Concordia C lege. Even though Coach Lin Turkviches winning season was a hi point in Whitewater sports, the 19 team may be the last at Whitewa for some time, since its funds ha been cut for next year. 150 w 1: Chris Connell, Sue Vandre, Gail Kern, Kathy Gotz. Sara Hughes, Pam Licary, Barb Fagan. Row 2: Sue Gibeaut, Rita Matson, Tracy Hettrick, ni Breidenbach, Heidi Miller, Cindy Lynch, Sheryl McFerren, Sue Mueller, Cheryl Douglass, Dawn Boriin. Not Pictured: Sue Griffin, Jenny Murphy, x. L: Row 1: David Wangerin, Mike Palmisano. Row 2: Tony Baio, Jon Balicki, Marwa Rajan, Brendt Varney, Mark Bachar, Julius Abangma. Rc 3: Allan Weisensel, Dennis Rusch, Karl Zobel, Peter Malin, Capt. Mike Stojsavljevic, Dan Tarrence, Ron Wainer. Row 4: Head Coach D Stone, Capt. Dave McCord, Dan Allen, Capt. George Runjo, Steve Hering. Menis Soccer The 1981 soccer team experienced a building year, compiling a 5-11 win-loss record. The team consisted mostly of underclassmen, and next years outlook is expected to be the same. As is true with m03t young teams, the 1981 soc- cer team learned by their mistakes while gaining experience on the field. The captains of this year's team were Dave McCord, Mike Stojsavljevic, and George Runjo, with MVP. honors go- ing to Dave McCord on offense and Mike Stojsavljevic on defense. Next year is expected to be a big recruiting year, so hopefully the more mature team will be able to put their efforts into a winning season. .44.;uemw ! 153 Compiling a 9-7 dual meet record, the nice Ryan and by the number 3 te 1981 Whitewater Women,s Tennis of Lisa Gies and Erin Thieleke. Con team had an impressive season. The OtNeill also placed second in number team also placed a commendable sec- singles. The co-Captains of this winni 7 women S 0nd in the Whitewater Invitational and team Were Nan Perschon and Con third in the W.W.I.A.C. meet. Confer- OtNeill. Head Coach Ron Wangeri ence titles were won by the number 1 team has reason to be proud of th Tennls doubles team of Connie OtNeill and Ja- winning season. Row 1: Coach Ron Wangerin, Linda Bandt, Trish Cannady, Cameo Kneuer, Assistant Coach Stan Brink. Row 2: Debora Fleischman, Becky Bridge, Nan Perschon, Connie O'Neill, Jeanne Fisch, Sue Raether. Row 3: Janice Ryan, Erin Thieleke, Lisa Gies. mutants! I manna u , rims um: 155 Menis Wrestling uThe Warhawk wrestling team is one of the more exciting wrestling teams in the country," according to wrestling Coach Myers. Their 9-3 win-loss record surely emphasizes this point. Noted by Coach Myers was Tim Carmin, three- time W.S.U.C. Champion and third- place holder in the N.C.A.A. Division III competition. This talented athlete was also the 1981 M.V.P. for the team. Captains were Dave Reifsteck, Tony Azarian, and Tim Carmin. Whitewater wrestle-backers have reason to be proud of their team, as they have been nationally recognized as one of the best teams in the United States, with a top-ten finish in eight of the last nine years. 7xx$3r3555$$ ' nigh? J? ii Row 1: Curt Gerard, Tim Hardy, Cal Tomomitsu, Paul Thielke, Al Keller. Row 2: Hogen Steckel, Paul Preissing, Mike Fischer, Nic Manusos, Wendell Eason, Tony Azarian, Dave Reitsteck, Mike Ewert, Mike Kuglitsch, Steve Slinde, Brian Benson, Jody VanLaanen. Row 3: Ray Bollendorf, Brian Cahoon, Bill Hauri, Bruce Heyer, Ken Trapino, Don Elfstrom, Scott Schillinger, Tim Carmin, Pete Elftmann, Dave McCarthy, Todd Heeg, Dave Nelson, John Norquay, Mike Reit, Hiromitsu Endo. Row 4: Willie Myers, Dan Riley, Pat Bailey, Karl Stelzer, Mike Cahill, Dan Kuhl, Jim Nelson, Roger Bloomer, Jay VanLaanen, Steve Boldt, Greg Feivor, Dana Cushman, Al Getgen, Gary Figge. 156 e4; 157 Woments Volleyball e 1981 Whitewater Woments lleyball team, defending Wisconsin men,s Intercollegiate Athletic Con- ence champion, finished the season h a 9-6 conference record. Wins -r UW-Eau Claire, UW-Oshkosh, and ough Carroll College added to this y. The team also won second place the LaCrosse Invitational. A fifth ce in the Whitewater Invitational 5 not expected, but the team fin- d out the season with a victory -r Carroll College, a good competi- . Leading the team to their com- ndable conference record were co- ptains Kathy McKibben and Tracy ate, with Coach Kris Russell and nager Jody Nusbaum. Row 1: Ruby Hayes, Kelly Koepke, Tracy Moate, Andra Gremer, Kathy McKibben, Janet Henricksen. Row 2: Sue Grissman, Lora Jacobs, Debbie Dreyer, Patti Enger, Susie Kleckler, Jody Nusbaum, Coach Kris Russell. 160 MEWS Basketball 1981 Whitewater Men,s Basketball . got off to a good start this sea- with three victories in their first games. The team began with a 2 victory over Concordia College. owing this meeting with Concordia a tougher UW-Milwaukee team, the Hawks were on the bottom of score of 81-62. The team dominat- the first half of play against UW- teville, and went on to win, 96-74. ictory over Judson College, 79-69, -ed to their winning streak. The m, lead by Coach Dave derMeulen and Assistant Coaches k Newburg and LaMont Weaver, a great beginning to their season. '0w 1: Manager Ken Walters, Cornelius Robinson, Scott Moen, Dave Goecks, Tim Wagner, Charles Evans, Pete Mueller, Student Trainer Jim Henriott. Row : Ted Wagner, Andre McKoy, Scott Haevers, Tom Rheineck, Joe Neuberger, Jim Anderson, Travis Magee, Head Coach Dave Vander Meulen. Row 3: Assis- ant Coach Mark Newburg, Mike Jeffery, Jack Deichl, Jim Wilson, Joel Tomski, Mark Levenick, Assistant Coach LaMont Weaver. 161 Basketball Shots 63 1 Womenis Basketball The 1981 Whitewater Women,s Bas- ketball team, who advanced to A.A.A.W. National quarter finals last year, opened their season with a split of two games. They began with a vic- tory over Carthage College, 59-57, and continued with a close 78-77 loss to UW-Parkside in overtime. The team is led by head Coach Dianne Jones, Sue McKeown, and Jan Bruss. Hopefully this experienced team will hold togeth- er to pull out another advance to Na- tional finals. w N xim "N WWW $fwfi 49 Row 1: Tracy Moate, Jackie O'Malley, Wendy Beatty, Grace Uselman, Cathy Coenen, Karla Brendler. Row 2: Manager Cindy Heck, Sue McKeown, B Yunker, Jane Dooley, Sharon Romel, Gayle Gruber, Judy Laube, Donna Lind, Coach Dianne Jones. 164 Mews Gymnastics Row 1: Todd Sprenger, Jeff Young, Bradley Jacobson, Mark Peters. Row 2: Greg Polzin, Louis Dennis, Stev- Lave, Tom Wirth. "u-uuu omerfs ymnastics w 1: Coach Elaine Yankunas, Jean Boucher, Lisa Kurtzweil, Tina Ren, Patty Freidel, Saundra Cannor, Assistant Coach Pam Fox. Row 2: Pam Schieble, lly Weberpal, Lori Niemiec, Ann Leichtenberg, Sara Sdano. 167 Impses If Gymnastic 61' 168 Rollini Warhawks The 1981 Rollini Warhawk wheelchair basketball team had a great start, with a 6-2 record. A five-game winning streak built this rally, beginning with a victory over the Milwaukee Gustos. The Whitewater team also captured the University of Illinois Conference Tournament by beating Write State of Dayton, Ohio and the University of Illi- nois. First-year Coach Frank Burns, team has a tough twenty-game sched- ule ahead. Hopefully the Rollini Warhawks will charge ahead to a victo- rious season. ve: Jodie Scott, Vicky Lasch, Rosemary Torrez, Patty Seyfried, Julie Klinger, Nannette Sager. Missing: Sally Kealy. 1: Lee Jonas, Guy Perry, Mike Palmer, Bob Dwyer, Richard Fait, Ricky Chones, Carlos Banda, Dick Simon. Row 2: Coach Frank Burns, John sdale, Director of Rehabilitation-Education Services. Missing: Tom Verboncouer. Menis Swimming The UW-Whitewater Men and Women,s Swimming teams have both had a good year. Among their victories were dual wins over UW-Platteville, UW-Oshkosh, and UW-Parkside. Coach Bob Fiscum lead the team, along with help from menis swimming captain Joel Plewa and woments swimming captain Debbie Schkirke. A fifth place finish in the Re- gent Invitational at Rockford College by the menis team was gratifying due to the stiff competition against Whitewater. Captain Joel Plewa led the team with a first place in the 200 yard backstroke. Ann Reed, among other swimmers, broke a school record in the 50 freestyle. Hopefully the ex- perience gained will profit in years to come. Row 1: Jim Jacobs, Tom Bley. Randy Riemer, Dean Winger, Jeff Swanson, Joel Plewa, Grant Woodruff. Row 2: Dave Werner, Jim Hobbins, Dave Mer Mike Foss, Jeff Bauer, Rick Lovell, Bill Croft, Matt Finn. 172 173 174 Womeds Swimming L ,1 M "1in a Row 1: Mary Schkirke, Edie Putz, Laurie Germann, Linda Blazek, Judy Davies. Row 2: Kathy Weitala, Carla Becher, Sue Jaske, Sarah Schumacher, V Domitrz, Debbie Schkirke, Ann Reed, Lori DeGroot. Menhs Baseball e 1981 Whitewater Baseball Team d a building year, compiling a 19-32 son record. Qualifying for All-Con- ence honors were Brad Stenz, Jeff mal, Andy Block, Pat Dahmen, and 11 Weltlich. Captains were Brad nz, who was also voted most valu- le player, and Pat Dahmen. Foure n lettermen are expected to return 5 year, with whom the infield and ching staff will stay intact. A rough edule is expected, with six Division chools as opponents. The new, more ture baseball team should be : itewatefs best team in the last five ars. -w 1: Coach Mark Peterson, Tom Ryan, Pat Dahmen, Brad Stenz, Bill Weltlich, Coach Jim MillerA Row 2: Tom Locke, Joe Gerlach, Andy Block, Brian szelski, Mike Fink, Dave Vandertie, Steve Kucler. Row 3: Scott, Endl, Jay Givens. George Linde, Tim Patterson, Jeff Domal, Jim Stoppenbach, Tim Wag- r. Womenis Softball Although the bulk of the squad w underclassmen, the 1981 Wome Softball team finished with a fine 11-1 record overall and a 4-5-1 rec- in the Wisconsin Womenis Intercol giate Athletic Conference. Athletes K Schultz ipitcherl, Paula Althoff ifi basemanl, and Toni Breidenbach ish stopi all made First Team-All Conf ence. Kathy McKibben lcatcherl 3 Julie Morgan lright fieldl were elect to the Second Team. The honor Sportswoman of the Year in softb was given to Kathy McKibben, w also was elected captain of the 19 team. Coach Irv Madsen is looking f ward with optimism to this season many of last years members are turning this season. This experienc team surely will give tough competiti to its opponents. Row 12 Shelly lltsch, Rita Matson, Kathy McKibben, Kathy Landwehr. Row 2: Lora Jacobs. Paula Althoff, Kris Schultz, Glenda Pem. Ruby Hayes, Cindy Heck. Row 3: Sara HughesY Brenda Boylan, Lisa Gies, Gretchen Leider, Julie Morgan. Row 4: Jaynese Hiio Kathy Gotz, Jean Swieciak, Coach lrv Madsen. .24: AW W , WWW arms , L w 2., 4 91V $$$$ng Q3? mg 9v g mmmmmwgwmw m Myxpkmuammf $ $339 4; WWWWWMWWWM. gnqug z ,3 Nanak D luwwux? $Ez mmeng M? a o wwwxmmamaazg? swvgw awwwwwwwxqai K? S p: , 9. 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L - m Wm... n -WVg 230 A Abanga, Julius 152 Abimi, Taniya 73 Ableman, Beth 180 Accetta, Mary 94 Adler, Bill 75 Agate, James 180 Akpoguma, Andrew 73 Alaxson, Kathy 180 Albers, Renee 80 Albrecht, Vicki 76 Alcorn, Ted 80 Aleckson, Michael 94 Alf, Margaret 180 Algrim, Todd 180 Allen, Daniel 152 Althoff, Paula 80,176 Ames, Ellen 80 Amhaus, Dean 78 Anderson, Barbara 83 Anderson, Jim 161 Anderson, Matthew 93 Angst, Dave 180 Anthony, Sara 80,91,180 Arendt, Sandra 180 Arias, Aurora 88,92,180 Arnone, Don 85 Aubin, Bob 69 Austin, Cindy 180 , Aversa, Ann 180 Ayala, Edward 94 Azarina, Anthony 156 B Bachar, Mark 152 Bachhuber, Steven 78 Bader, Mary 180 Baeten, Candee 83,180 Bagneski, Karen 180 Baier, David 180 Bailey, Patrick 156 Baio, Anthony 152 Bajorek, Jean 75 Baker, Kim 83 Baker, Mary 76,83,181 Bako, Yakubu 181 Balciar, Todd 181 Balicki, Jon 152 Banda, Carlos 73,171 Bandomire, Darlene 181 Bandt, Linda 154 Barlow, Robert 92 Barnickel, Alvin 71,92 Barnside, Paul 93 Barthel, Susan 80,181 Barthels, Susan 83 Bast, Michael 80 Bates, Don 92 Bathke, Catherine 91 Bauer, Jeff 172 INDEX Bauer, Gary 181 Bauidele, Gbodegehi 73 Baumer, Judy 181 Baumgartner, Keith 181 Bawazir, Abedellah 76 Bayer, Jerome 181 Beatty, Wendy 164 Becher, Carla 174 Beckman, Melanie 73 Bednar, Jodie 85 Behling, Thomas 69,71 Behn, Sandra 73,76,181 Behring, Debra 73 Bell, Tina 80,181 Belling, Kathleen 83 Belling, Sandra 76,83,181 Belongia, Jim 85 Benkert, Mary 146 Bennett, Ross 149 Benson, Brian 156 Besore, Mark 69 Bera, Michael 85 Beranek, Carol 181 Berg, Lori 89 Berg, Patricia 73 Bergemann, Joanne 181 Berger, Irene 181 Berger, Maria 73 Berkley, Gabriele 181 Bethke, Neil 85 Beystehner, Scott 181 Biancuzzo, Frank 181 Bielinski, Linda 83,181 Bielke, Lynette 247,248 Bindle, Don 181 Bingham, Terri 182 Bird, Susan 85 Bizub, John 182 Blank, Barbara 182 Blank, Jeff 82 Blankenship, Jeff 80 Blase, Brian 182 Blazek, Marc 182 Bley, Thomas 172 Bliefemicht, Jean 182 Blobaum, Barbara 71,182 Block, Andrew 175 Bloomer, Roger 156 Bodden, Debbie 182 Bodendorfer, Glen 78 Boebel, Sara 80 Boerger, Robert 85 Bohan, Victoria 182 Boldt, Steven 156 Bollendorf, Raymond 156 Bonifas, Donna 8O Bonk, Thomas 75 Boriin, Dawn 151 Borneman, Kathlean 88,93 Bornhuetter, David 149 Boteler, Nancy 182 Boucher, Jean 167,182 Bourque, Barbara 75,182 Bovre, Thomas 182 Bowles, Vickie 182 Bowman, David 80 Boyd, Chester 182 Boylan, Brenda 176 Boyle, Maurice 182 Brackett, Robert 182 Brady, Elizabeth 89 Brady, Pamela 83 Brady, Rebecca 183 Brandt, Melissa 89 Breidenbach, Toni 151 Breitzman, Christine 75 Brendler, Karla 164 Bresee, Lori 183 Brewer, Greg 183 Bridge, Rebecca 154 Brischke, Jeffrey 145 Brooks, Clarice 183 Brooks, Trey 94 Brown, Lisa 80 Brown, Joy 183 Browne, Kalada 73 Bruhart, Jane 85 Brunke, John 183 Brunmeier, Barbara 73,183 Brzykcy, Betty 183 Buchda, Lynn 183 Buchholtz Jr., Don 94 Buckel, Sally 94 Bude, Norman 183 Buehler, Robert 71 Bultman, Karen 183 Burbank, Brian 183 Burg, Dennis 149 Burger, Larry 69 Burger, Susan 183 Burk, Greg 183 Bush, Bill 69 Bushman, Matthew 183 Buss, Viki 94 Butler, Anne 183 Butters Jr., William 183 Buyong, Suhardi 76,183 C Cahill, Mike 156 Cahoon, Brian 156 Calhoun, Valerie 90 Campbell, Dana 85 Campbell, Michael 184 Campione, Salvatore 184 Camplin, Karen 88,93,184 Candella, Joseph 75 Cannady, Patricia 90,154 Cannon, Saundra 167 Caporale, Bernard 80 Carlson, Cynthia 69,71,78 Carmin, Timothy 156 Carson, Catherine 83 Carter, Irene 184 Casagranda, Lyn 184 Cash, Lynn 80 Casper, Michael 184 Cassidy, Bonnie 94 Catchfores, Patricia 184 Celski, Lee 93,184 Chalberg, John 69' Chamberlain, Heidi 184 Chamberlain, Mark 69 Chapman, Dale 80,184 Chase, Rebecca 76,184 Chelchowski, William 80 Cheung, Anita 184 Cheung, Juliana 76 Chia, Sidney 80 Chilton, Maybelle 184 Chiselko, Kevin 184 Chones, Ricky 171 Chop, Jennifer 91 Christ, Thomas 80 Christensen, Michael 149 Christian, Edith 184 Christian, Scott 94 Christian, Theresa 83,184 Churches, Gail 185 Ciardo, Michael 185 Ciesielski, Sandra 185 Cigelske, Maria 76,185 Clancy, Thomas 185 Clark, Jon 69 Cleveland, Caryl 88 Cleveland Jr., Robert 185 Coder, Joseph 69,71 Coenen, Catherine 164 Colla, Diane 185 Collins, Joan 80 Collins, Marcia 80 Collins, Marybeth 78 Collura, John 92,94 Collura, Vincent 94 Connell, Christine 151 Connelly, Michael 73 Connelly, Patricia 76,185 Connor, Thomas 185 Cook, Stanley 80,185 Corcoran, Pamela 80 Cori, Jill 88 Cosson, Michael 92 Cotter, Margaret 88,92 Cox, James 185 Coyle, Timothy 185 Croft, William 172 Crowell, Tonya 185 Crowley, Danielle 185 Cullen, Teresa 85 Cullen, Thomas 185 Cumberland, Gary 185 Cunningham, Marie 90 Cushman, Dana 156 Czernicki, Joseph 185 D D'Amato, David 185 Dahlke, Lance 186 Dahmen, Patrick 175 Cahmen, Sheila 85,186 Dalla Santa, Robert 186 Damgaard, Scott 149 Danielski, Mark 186 Daoust, Beth 83,186 Davidson, John 186 Davies, Judith 174 Davis, Shari 186 Davison, Jeanne 186 Dawson, Laura 94,186 De Brabander, Terry 80 De Groot, Richard 186 De Meyer, Arthur 187 De Reus, Nancy 187 De Zeeuw, James 187 Deckert, De Ann 75 Deichl, Jack 161 Deist, Robert 187 Delaney, Robert 80 Denkert, Robert 75 Dennis, Louis 166 Demeter, Joe 94 Derivan, James 71 Derr, Thomas 187 Des Armo, Pamela 88 Dettlaff, Lynn 85 Di Maria, David 187 Diestler, David 85 Dinegan, Lucille 187 Dinegan, William 187 Divan, Cynthia 91 Dlugopolski, Steven 145 Dobner, Jean 187 Dockery, Dana 88 Dohm, Kelli 187 Domal, Jeffrey 175 Dombrowski, Mary Lynn 147 Domitrz, Victoria 174 Doner, Kristy 146 Donovan, Dennis 75 Dooley, Jane 164 Doppstadt, William 187 Dora, Nancy 83 Dorau, Donna 83,187 Dorman, Judy 80 Doubler, Daniel 94 Douglas, Jenifer 80 Douglass, Cheryl 151 Dreger, Keenan 187 Dreher, Chelli 85 Drewsen, Lawrence 187 Drexler, Ellen 187 Dreyer, Debra 159 Duckworth, Ellen 75,85 Duehring, Michael 94 Duessler, Debra 188 Dufek, Marjorie 83 Duff, Marc 78 Dulek, Jennifer 188 Dwyer, Kelly 188 Dwyer, Robert 171 Dyble, Amanda 188 Dyble, Stephanie 188 Dynes, Nona 188 Dyszelski, Brian 75,175,188 E Eaddell, Eva 91 Eagan, Kathleen 247,248 Eason, Wendell 156 Ebert, James 188 Edwards, Robert 75 Eggleston, Susan 90,188 Ehrfurth, Susan 83,188 Eisenach, Carol 188 Eisner, David 92,94 Elestrom, Don 156 Elftmann, Peter 156 Elliott, Deborah 188 Ellis, Lisa 89 Emery, Diana 80 Endl, Scott 175 Endo, Hiromitsu 156 Enger, Patti 159 Erdmann, David 69 Erickson, Carilyn 188 Erickson, Richard 75 Esser, Darcy 73 Esters, Delphia 85 Ettl, Steven 188 Evans, Charles 161 Evensen, Janice 188 Everson, June 76,83 Evers, Yvonne 188 Evica, Laura 83,188 Ewert, Michael 156 Ezekwerre, L'emmuel 73 Ezerins, Nancy 88 F Fagan, Barbara 151 Fahmer, Julie 83 Fait, Richard 171 Falkavage, Nancy 189 Fardy, Jill 189 Farnsworth, Lori 189 Farr Jr., John 80,189 Farrell, Leslie 80,189 Fatke, David 73 Feivor, Gregory 156 Felhofer, Steven 189 Felhofer, Thomas 76,189 Fellner, Kari 71 Fentzlaff, Randall 189 Ferguson, Kay 76 Ferguson, Valeria 189 Figgee, Gary 156,189 Filter, Jeffrey 189 Finger, Todd 76,189 Fink, Mike 175 Finn, Matthew 172 Fisch, Jeanne 154 Fischer, Julie 89 Fischer, Mariterese 73 Fischer, Mike 156 Fischer, Wendy 85,189 Fitas, Patricia 189 Flagge, Brian 85 Fleischman, Debora 154 Fleming, Clara Marie 189 Fleming, William 189 Flich-Andrew, Lynda 189 Flood, Patrick 189 Flilgenberg, Curt 73 Folkers, Jean 83,190 Footlik, Joseph 94 F055, Michael 172 Fox, Bonnie 190 Fox, Christoper 73 Fox, Donna 190 Fox, Pamela 80,167 Foxgrover, Karen 73,75 Frazier, William 190 Frederick, Theresa 88,190 Freidel, Patricia 167 Freier, Daniel 190 French, Kevin 71 Friedle, David 85,190 Friske, Peter 94 Froelich, Jack 190 Frohmader, Debra 73 Fromm, Kenneth 85 Fronk, David 190 Fry, Perry 94 Fuerbringer, Paul 190 G Gaffney, Ann 190 Gage, Teresa 91,191 Garbutt, Janet 190 Gardner, Mark 190 Gardner 11, Kenneth 190 Garinger, Joseph 190 Casper, Terence 85 Gehrig, Cheryl 190 Geil, Jeffrey 69,79 Gerard, Curtiss 156 Gerbitz, Barbara 190 Gerger, Mary Beth 191 Gerlach, Joseph 175 Germann, Laurie 174 Getger, Allen 156 Gibbons, Dean 75 Gibeaut, Susan 151 Gies, Elizabeth 154,176 Gilbertson, Linda 83,191 Giljohann, Christine 191 Gill, Carol 191 Gill, Geraldine 75 Gillingham, Patrick 73 Gillmore, Cynthia 71 Girard, Michael 93,191 Girman, Ruth 191 Givens, Jay 175 Gliniecki, Joan 191 Gliot, Peggy 89 Glise, David 191 Gobel, Evelyn 191 Goeb, Susan 191 Goebel, Ann 75 Goebel, Mary 91 Goecks, David 161 Goldader, Jana 76 Golfich, Tom 69 Gosenheimer, Gloria 76 Gossen, Daniel 75,191 Gotich, Thomas 149 Gotz, Kathy 151,176 Goudzwaard, Mark 73 Gracyalny, Drew 191 Graf, Gail 191 Grant, Steven 191 Gray, Nancy 75 Green, Constance 191 Greenfield, Beth 75,85 Greenleaf, Timothy 191 Greenwood, Mark 71 Gregoire, David 191 Gregware, James 192 Gremer, Andra 159 Gretzinger, Connie 91 Griffin, Sue 151 Grissman, Susan 159 Groshek, Margaret 83 Cross, Tim 192 Grosskreytz, Lynn 91 Grossman, Michelle 192 Grothey, James 192 Grover, Michael 192 Gruver, Gayle 164 Grzesiak, Mary 75,192 Guenther, Cheryl 89 Gundrum, Christine 192 Gundrum, Lori 192 Guthery, Gay 192 Gutknecht, Kathy 192 Gutkowski, Susan 78,192 H Haase, Laura 78,91 Haverlie, Vicki 146 Haehlke, Shelly 83,192 Haenel, Sharon 192 Haevers, Scott 161 Hagen, Jeffrey 80 Hagglund, Eric 73 Haight, Vicki 192 Hall, Kristine 78 Hall, Mary 192 Hamilton, Joyce 92,93,192 Hammarlund, Lori 193 Hammond, Jeffrey 193 Hanke, Karen 193 Hans, Peter 193 Hardy, Timothy 156 Harris, Dawn 193 Hart, Leanne 80 Hartman, Kevin 193 Hatch, Ann 146,147 Haubenschild, Mark 193 Hauri, William 156 Hayden, William 193 Hayes II, Rudy 159,176 Heck, Cynthia 164,176 Heckmann, James 193 Heeg, Theresa 73 Heeg, Todd 156 Heiar, Glenn 193 Heirli, Susan 193 Heim, Julie 193 Hein, Mary 83 Heindrum, Chris 80 Heitz, Kerri 88,89 Held, Barbara 80 Held, Kathleen 193 Helgerson, Mary 193 Heling, Nancy 83 Hellner, Peter 193 Hendrix, Belinda 193 Henricksen, Janet 159 Henriott, Jim 161 Hensch, Diana 85 Hering, Stephen 152 Hermans, Debbie 76,83,193 Hermanson, Arlene 73 Herrmann-Schnier, Kerry 193 Hettrick, Tracy 151 Hetzel, Ann 194 Heussner, Christine 247,249 Hevey, Alecia 194 Heyer, Bruce 156 Hiigel, Jaynese 176 Highum, Judy 194 Hignite, Robert 75 Hilbert, Lorie 78,194 Hildebrand, John 69,71 Hildebrandt, Laura 75 Hill, Tammi 194 Hinneberg, Janet 194 Hinrichs, Wendy 90,194 Hinrichs, William 92 Hintz, Debbie 194 Hirsig, Diana 78 Hitzemann, Kim 75,194 Hobbins, Jim 172 Hoffmann, Linda 76 Hohensee, Sarah 91,92 Holbus, Mimi 89 Hollenbeck, Jean 194 Hollenbeck, Steve 80,194 Holschuh Jr., Robert 94 Honan, Jennifer 91 Honnold, Dam Werra 75 Honnold, Patricia 194 Hopp, Wanda 75 Hospel, Lori 76,194 Hotter, Cynthia 83,194 Howarth, Jane 194 Howell, Loreen 194 Hoye, Cathleen 194 Huang, Michael 195 Huber, Amy 91 Huber, Beth 75,194 Huber, Cathryn 195 Huber, Karen 80 Hudson, Michael Timothy 195 Hughes, Darlene 91 Hughes, Sara 151,176 Hughes, Steven 69 Husi 111, Jim 75,85 Hying, Patricia 83,195 Hyland, Timothy 195 I Illsch, Shelly 94,176 Ingels, Randall 78,85 Ingels, Sherry 195 Ingles, Brian 195 Iteli, Charles 73 Itzin, Timothy 195 J Jackan, Lois 195 Jackson, Kim 85 Jackson, Kristin 93 Jacobs, Beth 195 Jacobs, Jim 172 Jacobs, Lora 159,176 Jacobs, Lori 88,94 Jacobs, Patricia 195 Jacobson, Bradley 166 Jacobson, Jill 195 Jadwin, Timothy 195 Jaeckels, Cindi 73,195 Jaffke, John 195 Jahns, Donna 196 Jakubowski, Susan 80 Janssen, Tama 196 Januszewski, Lynn 83,196 Jarosz, James 196 Jarowsky, Nancy 196 Jarvey, Debbie 196 Jaske, Susan 174 Jeffery, Michael 161 Jeletz, Ralph 78 Jenders, Cheryl 89 Jensen, Dan 69 Jensen, Susan 196 Johnsen, Lynn 196 Johnson, Catherine 91 Johnson, Keith 83 Johnson, Lynne 196 Johnson, Michael 71 Jonas, Gregory 80,196 Jonas, Lee 171 Jones, Beth 83 Jones, Cheryl 91 Jones, Debra 196 Jones, Gwendolyn 76 Jones, Laura 85 Joseph, Emmanuel 73 Joyce, Martin 196 Juelich, William 196 Julka, Jim 78 Junk, Thomas 71 K Kaddatz, Tod 196 Kademian, Mary 196 Kaempfer, Kurtis 75 Kakonis, Daniel 92 Kamoske, Lynn 76,196 Kamps, Richard 94 Kamrath, Jeanette 91 Kanak, Kimberly 76 Karpinski, Nancy 196 Kaschinski, Larry 196 Kassuve, Stanley 92 Kaster, James 80 Kaster, Lisa 246,247,248 Kealy, Sally 171 Kehoe, Rita 197 Keller, Alan 156 Kelly, Anna 197 Kelly, Coreen 71,91,92 Kemp, Craig 197 Kennedy, Ulrike 73,197 Kenner, Jeffery 92 Kern, Gail 151 Kern, Lori 88,197 Kerr, Jill 91 Key, Roberta 88,92 Kiefer, Christine 197 Kim, HeeASoo 76 King, Katherine 197 Kipp, Thomas 75 Kirk, Anita 197 Kirk, Mary 197 Kleckler, Susan 159 Klemann, Jay 197 Klement, Kathleen 197 Kleppe, Karen 90,94 Klinger, Julie 171 Klitzke, Robert 197 Klosterman, Nancy 197 Klussendorf, Jill 197 Knaack, Kathleen 75 Knaback, Mark 197 Knapp, Dale 149 Kneser, Rick 197 Kneuer, Cameo 154 Knippen Jr., Joseph 197 Koehler, Jeffrey 80,197 Koenen, Russell 198 Koepke, Kelly 159,198 Kohlbeck, Mark 198 Kohnke, Agnes 198 Koller, Craig 198 Kolp, Nancy 198 Koltz, Kimberly 198 Kongslien, Lora 90 Kordosky, Sharon 75,198 Korth, Linda 198 Kot, Laura 198 Kozelka, Susan 198 Krahn, Karen 198 Krambeal, Terry 76 Kramp, Brian 198 Kraus, Janet 198 Krebs, Michael 198 Kreft, John 85 Kretzschmar, Ann 198 Krievins, Rita 88 Krogman, Mary 83,85 Kruczinski, Fredric 198 Krueger, Daniel 199 Krueger, David 198 Kruizenga, Sandra 199 Krupka, Mary 89 Kruszynski, Lisa 199 Kuban, Lynne 199 Kubbemus, Wendy 89 Kuchan, Thomas 199 Kucler, Steve 175 Kuehn, Craig 199 Kuessow, Susan 75,199 Kuglitsch, Michael 156 Kuhl, Daniel 156 Kurowicki, Nanci 199 Kurtzweil, Lisa 167,199 Kusters, Michael 199 Kuykendall, Mary 199 Kwiatkowski, Chris 199 Kwiatkowski, Michael 199 L Lackas, Kay 69,71 Lambreicht, Scott 199 Lamont, Lyell 199 Landwehr, Catherine 176 Langrehr, Lisa 69,71 Larsen, Cindy 83 Larson, Jeff 80 Lasch, Vicky 171 Lau, Cathy 75,78 Laube, Judy 164 Lauber, Mark 199 Lauth, Rita 73 Lave, Steven 166 Laveau, Renee 83,199 Layne, Debora 199 Layton, Martha 200 Lazarides, Kosta 80 Ledin, Delores 200 Leedle, Jeanette 200 Lehmann, Lisann 89 Leichtenberg, Ann 167 Leider, Gretchen 176 Leister, Barbara 80,200 Lenske, Laura 75 Leslie, David 94 Levenick, Mark 161 Lewinski, Debra 200 Lewis, Jeffrey 80,200 Licary, Pamela 151,200 Lieburn, Thomas 200 Lieburn, Timothy 200 Lind, Donna 174,200 Linde, George 175 Linden, Jamie 91,92 Lipke, William 69,71 Locke, Thomas 175 Lohr, Therese 200 Long, Kenneth 76 Lorenz, Eric 200 Lorger, Tomas 200 Losching, Kipley 9O Loveless, Mary 71 Lovell, Richard 172 Lowell, William 200 Ludwig, Judy 200 Lueck, Mary 200 Lukes, Bruce 200 Lundey, Diane 76,83,200 Lunkenheimer, Regina 201 Lynch, Cindy 151 Lyngaas, Brian 201 M Mac Gillis, John 201 Macdonald, James 201 Mack, Randall 80 Madsen, Jodi 92,94 Madsen, Terri 89 Magee, Travis 161 Mahlich, Laurie 201 Mahnke, Linda 91 Majeskie, Kori 201 Makowski, Michael 92 Makowski, Theresa 91,201 Makward, Mireille 80 Malweicki, Martha 83 Malicki, Mary Beth 91 Malin, Peter 152 Malinowski, James 201 Malnor, Kevin 201 Manke, Linda 94 Manthei, Timothy 75 Manusos, Nicholas 156 Marine, Mary 80 Markley, Kathleen 201 Marquardt, Laurel 201 Marquis, Christopher 201 Marshall, Melissa 69,88 Martin, Carol Ann 89 Martin, Debra 201 Martin, William 201 Marty, Tammy 88,92 234 Marwha, Rajan 76 Matenaer, Theresa 201 Matson, Rita 151,176 Mattison, Julie 85 Matzat, Susan 80,201 Mau, Laura 76,80,201 Maxwell, Dawn 146 McArthur, Steve 85,201 McAuly, Michael 202 McCarthy, David 156 McCarthy, Patricia 80 McCartney, Paul 202 McCaustland, Lynn 71 McCord, David 152,202 McElwain, Kim 202 McFarland, Rosemary 202 McFerren, Sheryl 151 McGowan, Dan 202 McGowan, Michael 202 McGuigan, Judith 202 McGuire, Mary Beth 75 McKenna, William 202 McKeown, Shannon 202 McKeown, Susan 164 McKibben, Kathy 85,159,176,203 McKoy, Andre 161 McLaughlin, Theresa 203 McMahon, Thomas 78 McNair, Bruce 94 McVeigh, Bryan 71 Meehan, Sheila 89 Meeusen, Timothy 203 Megna, Mark 85 Mehlbrech, Joan 203 Mehren, John 73,203 Mehta, Samir 76 Meicher, John 71 Meier, Carrie 88,89,92 Meizen, David 203 Menday, Ammadi 73 Meng, Julie 76 Menke, Tama 90,92 Mercer, David 172 Merzin, David 76 Messner, Kris 76 Meyer, Camen 78 Meyer, John 203 Meyer, Mark 203 Meyers, Michael 85 Michels, James 203 Miescke, Paulett 203 Milkey, Rebecca 90,94,203 Millard III, Allen 203 Miller, David 149 Miller, Debra 80 Miller, Heidi 151 Miller, Jill 89 Miller, Randall 203 Miller, Regina 203 Miller, Richard 73,203 Miller Jr., Larry 203 Minehan, Julie 90,203 Mitscherling, Diane 203 Mittelstadt, Janet 204 Moate, Tracy 164,159 Modaff, Mary 204 Mondrow, Jeffrey 78 Moe, Linda 204 Moehling, Cindy 204 Moen, Scott 161 Moennig, Jan 204 Mohrhusen, Michael 94 Monfeli, Timothy 75 Moniza, Barbara 88,204 Monyelle, De Ette 75 Moody, Julie 75 Mooney, Michelle 85 More, Mary 204 Morgan, Julie 176 Morgan, Patricia 204 Morgen, Darwin 94 Morjaria, Nimish 75 Mortenson, Mark 204 Moscinski, Teresa 80 Moulis, Warren 94 Muckerman, Celia 80,90,94 Mudgett, John 204 Mudler, Michael 204 Muehl, Dale 204 Mueller, Petter 161 Mueller, Susan 151 Mulder, Richard 204 Mulderink, Patricia 204 Mundt, Don 78 Munoz, Lisa 69,71 Munoz, Lucy 69,71 Murphy, Jenny 151 Murphy, Mark 83 Murray, Kathie 75,85 Musich, Judy 76,204 Mussa, Paula 89,94 Myers, Willie 156 N Nack, Cynthia 83 Nahin, Patricia 204 Naus, Janine 69 Nealon, Maureen 204 Needham, Timothy 73 Neitzel, Robin 83 Nelsen, Susan 83 Nelson, Barry 149 Nelson, David 156 Nelson, Elizabeth 205 Nelson, Jim 156 Nelson, Patricia 85 Nelson, Philip 95 Nennig, Jeff 205 Neuberger, Joseph 161 Neve, David 71 Nevermann, Patricia 205 Newburg, Mark 161 Newcomb, Holly 205 Newland, Scott 205 Newton, Amy 73,205 Ney, Mary 78 Nicholson, Kim 73 Nickel, Robert 76,205 Nicklas, David 94 Niemann, Bradley 73,205 Niemiec, Lori 167 Nienas, Debra 83 Nigh, Robert 145 Niquette, William 75 Nnubia, Stephen 73 Noel, Phillip 85 Nold, Michelle 94 Normoyle, Brian 93 Norquay, John 156 Norton, Misti 205 Norton, Patricia 205 Nusbaum, Jodi 159,205 Nyren, Charlotte 89 Nytes, Jeff 205 O O,Brien, Michael 205 O'Connor, Ellen 205 O1Connor, Mary 205 O1Connor, Patrice 205 O'Leary, Colleen 205 O1Malley, Jacquelyn 164 O1Neil, Connie 154 O'Neil, David 80 O1Neill, Michael 205 O,Reilly, Penny 88,206 Oathout, John 69 Oberholtzer, Cindy 206 Oberli, Michele 73 Oberstadt, Bruce 75 Obinegbo, Ify 73 Obujolot, Kunle 73 Odden, Michael 71 Odusanwo, Kehinde 73,76 Ohnesorge, Mitchell 206 Okell, Cheryl 75 Okoronta, Emmanual 73 Oldson, David 206 Olsen, Dana 206 Olson, Dean 206 Olson, Douglas 92,206 Olson, Kim 73 Olson, Lori 76,206 Olugopolski, Steve 75 Oman, Lawrence 75 Orcutt, John 206 Ossanna, Nikki 75 Otradovec, Maureen 92 Ott, Robert 206 Otters, Anthony 73 Overgard, Nancy 206 Overson, Susan 206 P Palleon, Kelly 88,94,206 Palm, Linda 26 Palmer, Michael 73,171 Palmisano, Michael 152 Pantages, Lea 206 Paris, Paul 26 Parish, Therese 26 Parker, Kelly 27 Parker, Theresa 207 Parks, Thomas 207 Parman, Mark 207 Parson, Annette 88,93 Patten, Warren 94 Patterson, Timothy 175 Paulos, Mark 80 Paynter, Elizabeth 91,207 Peaschek, Cheryl 27 Pederson, Gary 207 Pelisek, Kristin 207 Pelton, Nye 149 Pemble, Glenda 176 Perkins, Tim 207 Perry, Guy 73,171 Perry, Michael 207 Perschon, Nancy 154 Persinger, Debra 85 Persinger, Richard 85 Peske, Chris 149 Peters, Mark 166 Petersen, Stanley 207 Peterson, Jacquelyn 75 Peterson, Jennifer 207 Fayette, Kelly 75 Pfau, Douglas 94 Pfeiffer, Tom 92 Pflieger, Ann 207 Pierron, Michael 207 Pieters, Gregory 207 Pilger, Yvette 207 Piper, Theresa 207 Pischke, Elizabeth 207 Platteter, Robert 76 Pless, Scott 145 Plewa, Joel 172 Plum, Jean 76 Poelzer, Nancy 91 Polcyn, Timothy 206 Polich, Libby 208 Polzin, Greg 166 Pope, Virgil 208 Porter, Lee Ann 85 Potratz, Steve 208 Powers, Gary 94 Powers, James 208 Powers, Marcia 208 Pranschke, Carol 76,208 Preissing, Paul 156 Probert, Debra 75,208 Prochaska-Adank, Shelly 208 Provot, Linda 208 Purdom, Michael 75,208 Purdy, Patricia 208 Putz, Edith 174 Pyng-Hong, Tzoy 208 R Raab, Robert 80 Rabensdorf, Nancy 208 Radloff, Thomas 208 Radosta, Nicholas 208 Raduege, Tracy 208 Raether, Susan 154 Rahwanji, Saed 76,78 Raine, Jane 208 Rajan, Marwa 152 Rammer, Cynthia 208 Ramthun, Gary 209 Randall, Mary 88,209 Rannow, Rae 76,83,209 Rapaelian, Kristi 83 Raupp, Elizabeth 90 Rea, John 78 Redovich, Mary 73 Reed, Ann 174 Reese, Susan 146,147 Rehrauer. Mary Lee 90,92,94 Reichert, Michael 83,209 Reichert, Scott 73 Reid, Georgiene 76 Reif, Michael 156 Reifsteck, David 156 Reimer, Jill 80 Reinert, Viola 209 Reistad, Anne 75,209 Ren, Tina 167 Rethwisch, Kathryn 209 Retzer, Gerard 209 Reuteman, Joseph 209 Reynolds, Eric 94 Reynolds, James 209 Rheineck, Thomas 161,209 Richards, Jeffrey 209 Richardson, Nancy 85 Rieck, Jim 71,209 Reick, Lori 209 Reigleman, Dan 209 Reimer, Randy 172 Riggs, Betty 91 Riley, Daniel 156 Ritchie, Beth 209 Ritzer, Gerry 8O Robbins, Kathleen 209 Robinson, Cornelius 161 Robinson, Dawn 83 Roblee, Richard 210 Roche, Irene 210 Rock, Lorelei 210 Rodriguez, Christy 94 Roeseler, Renee 210 Roeser, Michael 145 Roets, Randall 210 Rogers, Jane 210 Rogers, Jeanette 210 Roller, Neal 93,210 Romanowich, Judith 73 Romel, Sharon 164 Rondou, Perry 210 Rosenheimer, Lay 71,210 Rosenthal, Michael 85 Rozowski, Linda 83 Ruffolo, Adriana 210 Runjo, George 152 Runnells, Mary Jo 210 Runt, Judith 83 Rusch, David 94 Rusch, Dennis 152 Rushman, Lisa 90,94 Russell, Jeffrey 92,94 Russell, John 94 Rutkowski, Terri 91 Ryan, Cheryl 83,210 Ryan, Janice 154 Ryan, Thomas 175 Rychter, Paul 145 Rzepinski, Edie 210 Rzeppa, Robert 211 S Sager, Nannette 171 Salapatek, Renata 76,211 Sallstrom, Scott 69,211 Salmela, Clay 69,71 Salomone, Joseph 211 Sanborn, Laura 75 Sanders, Diane 211 Sanders, John 211 Sartori, Anthony 71 Savas, John 80 Schacht, Rita 211 Scharinger, Dale 75 Scheibe, Lori 91,92 Scheller, Corey 211 Schemmel, John 76 Schieble, Pamela 167,211 Schiefelbein, Serena 69,71 Schieffer, Nancy 211 Schieldt, Jodi 211 Schill, Mary 91 Schillinger, Scott 156 Schimming, Brian 85 Schindler, Maureen 211 Schkaut, Tina 75 Schkirke, Debbie 174 Schkirke, Mary 174 Schlaffer, James 211 Schmeisser, Heidi 83 Schmidt, Dennis 211 Schmidt, Patricia 88 Schmidt, Susan 80 Schmiechen, Susan 73 Schneeberg, Antoinette 211 Schneider, Brett 211 Schneider, Jill 89 Schnier, Douglas 211 Schoenke, Nora 83 Schoenleber, Cheryl 94 Schoepp, Christy 89 Scholl, Sandra 80,212 Scholz, Michael 71 Schroeder, Perry 80,212 Schroeder, Sandra 85,212 Schroeder, Timothy 75 Schubring, Stephen 145 Schueller, Ann 78,85 Schuh, Karole 212 Schuh, Michelle 78,212 Schuldes, Lori 90 Schultz, Brent 80 Schultz, Kim 78 Schultz, Kris 176 Schultz, Rick 71 Schultz, Susan 212 Schumacher, Sarah 174 Schutte, Jeffrey 75,212 Schwamb, Joan 80,212 Schweigl, James 212 Schwellenbach, Julie 89 Scianni, Beth 212 Scott, Jodie 73,171 Scott, Patrick 212 Sdano, Sara 167 Seitz, Judith 212 Sellnow, Lisa 83 Setter, Theresa 76 Seyfried, Patricia 171 Sheahan, Mary 91 Shepherd, Cynthia 212 Shetu, Abiala 73 Shoemaker, Laura 80,212 Showers, Cynthia 83,91 Shultz, Patti 212 Sickels, Jim 69,71 Siewert, Charles 212 Simmons, Mark 75 Simon, Richard 75,171 Simonis, Harold 75 Simonis, Robert 212 Skindingsrude, Krista 94 Sladek, Daniel 213,246,247,248 Slinde, Jay 75 Slinde, Stephanie 89 Slinde, Steven 156 Smeaton, Mary 91 Smith, Barbara 213 Smith, Debra 213 Smith, Jamie 73 Smith, Michelle 90 Smith, Pamela 69,71 Smrecek, Dean 213 Snellgrove, Rita 213 Snyder, Anne 75,88,92,93,213 Sobania, Christine 247,249 Sobczak, Terry 89 Sommers, Jean 76,213 Sorensen, Jeffrey 75 Sorensen, Mark 213 Sowinski, Lisa 89 Spackman, Sharon 71 Spence, Mary Ann 213 Splinter, Cynthia 213 Sprenger, Todd 166 Spruill, Jill 80,83 Srnec, Michael 213 St. Amand, Charmaine 213 Staaden, Mary 213 Stache, Marianne 94 Stalowski, Raymond 76 Stanik, Paul 213 Stapelman, Gary 149 Stavn, Robert 78 Stearns, James 213 Stearns, Shelley 76,213 Steck, Edwin 213 Steckel, Hogen 156 Steffen, Candice 247,248 Stefonek, Rosemary 83,213 Steger, Margo 214 Steinke, Sally 83 Steinke, Sharon 75 Stelzer, Karl 156 Stenz, Bradly 175 Sterle, Kathleen 214 Stern, Judy 73 Stevens, David 214 Stewicki, Janice 214 Stibbe, Mark 214 Stojsavljevic, Mike 152 Stollfuss, Sharon 214 Stoppenbach, Jim 175 Storer, Joseph 214 Strandlie, Susan 214 Strasser, Pamela 75,214 Straub, Barbara 80 Streckel, Hagen 214 Streeck, Helen 214 Streich, Jeff 93 Strom, Peter 145 Struebin, Terrlyn 214 Stuehn, Steven 93 Stull, Mary 214 Styczen, Margaret 214 Sullivan, Peggy 214 Surendonk, Susan 214 Sutherland, Laura 78 Sutter, Mary 214 Swain, Cynthia 73 Swanson, Jeffrey 172 Swart, Thomas 80 Swartwout, Debra 89 Sweno, Jeffrey 214 Swessel, Mary 75 Swieciak, Jean 176 Syverud, Mary 79 Szady, Dennise 80 Szwalkiewicz, Nancy 215 T Tacke, Susan 215 Tadeyeske, Douglas 69 Tam, Peter 76 Tamminga, Scott 85,215 Tarrence, Daniel 152 Taylor, Colleen 215 Teresinski, Mark 71,85,215 Terkhorn, Pamela 88,215 Terrell, Gregory 215 Teschke, Steven 94 Teske, Susan 80 Tessmann, David 80,215 Testin, Dennis 92 Theisen, Joanne 83,215 Thieleke, Beth 88,215 Thieleke, Erin 88,154,215 Thielke, Paul 156 Thill, Barbara 215 Thoma, Michelle 215 Thomas, Michael 94 Thorson, Karen 75 Thorstad, Daniel 215 Toby, Betty 73 Tolstyga, Jeanette 83 Tomal, Robert 215 Tomlinson, John 94 Tomomitsu, Calvin 69,156 Tomski, Joel 161 Torretta, Steven 76 Torrez, Rosemary 73,171 Trampe, Diane 215 Trapino, Ken 156 Trehus, Jody 85 Treptow, Sandra 215 Triebold, Eric 215 Tripoli, Anthony 85,216 Trueblood, Kelli 83 Tucker, Stacie 216 U Udey, Laurie 76 Uhrich, William 149 Ullsperger, Michael 216 Ulwelling, Chris 216 Underwood, Robert 76 Uselman, Grace 164 Usher, Lynette 89 V Vaivada, Dina 78 Valeri, Susan 216 Van Abel, Karen 216 Van Acker, Georgianne 216 Van Laanen, Jay 156 Van Laanen, Jody 156 Vanden Noven, Mary 216 Vander Zanden, Susan 75 Vandertie, David 175 Vandre, Susan 151 Varney, Brendt 152 Verboncouer, Thomas 93,171 Verburgt, Kathy 75 Vick, Roger 216 Vick, Steven 216 Vigdahl, Catherine 216 Vilhauer, Jay 216 Vitale, Brendt 71 Von Nover, Mary 80 Vondrachek, Robert 75 W Wachholz, Dale 71 Wagner, AIan 216 Wagner, Barbara 80 Wagner, Barbara 216 Wagner, Laura 216 Wagner, Lynn 216 Wagner, Ted 161 Wagner, Tim 161,175 Wahlen, John 76 Wainer, Ron 152 Wait, Gregory 216 Wallace, Leslie 216 Walsh, Patrick 94 Walsh, Teresa 217 Walters, Kenneth 161 Wangerin, David 152 Wanie, Christin 247,249 Warnecke, Jeffrey 78,85 Warren, Lorrie 217 Wauer, Jill 217 Webber, Robert 78,85 Weber, Wendy 80 Weberpal, Molly 167 Wecker, Kevin 217 Wegner, April 217 Weisensel, Allan 152 Weitala, Kathy 174 Welsh, Diane 78 Welsh, Pamela 91,92,94 Weltlich, William 175 Wenger, Derek 85 Werner, Candise 217 Werner, David 172 Werner, Kim 75 Wetherell, Patty 247,249 Weyker, Melissa 217 White, David 71,73 Whittaker, Robert 217 Wick, Paul 149 Wicker, Dawn 83 Wickman, Mary 217 Wicks, Bradley 71,217 Wiedenbeck, Debra 217 Wilde, Daniel 217 Wilke, Denise 217 Williams, Barbara 91 Williams, David 217 Willis, Cheryl 217 Wilson, Carolyn 90 Wilson, James 161 Winger, Dean 172 Wingfield, Cheryl 78 Winsor, Susan 91 Winter, Shelley 89 Wipperfurth, Deanna 217 Wirth, Thomas 166 Withey, Mark 94 Wiza, Dale 94 Woelfel, Timothy 85 Woelffer, Tammy 217 Wolf, Christine 85,217 Wolff, Karen 90,94 Wood, Gregory 76 Woodruff, Grant 172 Wyngaard, Timothy 218 Wynn, Bruce 69,71 Wypiszynski, Gregory 218 Wysocki, Colleen 80 Y Yancy, Leila 91 Yonash, Terrance 75,218 York, Christopher 218 Young, Jeffery 166 Yunker, Beth 164 Z Zaman, Amir 76 Zarek, Sandra 218 Zastrow, Darlene 218 Zelinski, Louise 75 Ziegler, Roben 218 Zielke, Donna 218 Zienkiewicz, Bonnie 91 Zimmerman, Joan 218 Zimmerman, Sarah 75,218 Zobel, Karl 152 Zongolowicz, Jean 218 Zoppada, Jo Jo 73 Zuba, Linda 80 Zucker, Joel 145 Zweifel, Renee 75 Zweifler, David 218 238 To All Our Friends- This Special Wish The path of life is filled With narrow turns and unseen problems. But you have prepared yourself For the unexpected. And along the way youtve experienced The glory of learning and knowing. Youtve kindled new friendships And warmed yourself by their flames. Youtve gathered and stored happy Memories for the long, unpredictable winter. May the days of happiness extend a lifetime As you continue along the path of life. From Your Friends at WOODSHED and MAINSTREET Hawthorn Mellody Whitewater, Wisconsin PHONE 473-5000 QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS ., ' ,s MM??? University Bookstore MORAINE HALL 472-1280 TEXTBOOK RENTAL-472-1302 COMMERCIAL 473-5531 TWO LOCATIONS CORNER OF FREMONT 8: CENTER STREETS CORNER OF W. MAIN 8: FIRST STREETS mum. Compliments of Saga Universifv Dining Services Serving . . . University Center Esker Dining Hall Drumlin Dining Hall SAY HELLO TO HARDEES OF WHITEWATER Make this and every school year a memorable one and try our delicious menu items: 'Roast Beef Sandwiches Chicken Filet Sandwiches 'Hot Ham ,n Cheese Sandwiches 'Big Fish Sandwiches Big Deluxe Burgers Hot Dogs 'Also a full range of Burgers 1170 W. MAIN STREET 4736661 NOW OPEN FOR BREAKFAST EVERY DAY We would like to thank everyone associated with the University for making this a memorable year and best of luck in the future! The 1982 Minneiska Staff Through Trials and Tribulations . . . Dan Sladek: ulive really en- joyed working with the other staff members this past year. Everyone knew his responsibil- ities and put forth his best ef- forts? Steve Summers: iiWords of wisdom are not mine to give. The Minneiska portrays how the University lives. Nice job stafffi Tim Huiting: HDejz'l vu- that's how I would best de- scribe my feelings toward working as an advisor to the Minneiska staff. Ifs been a while since my years of yearbook work in high school, but I found the test of my memory for details very chal- lenging and the Minneiska staff very cooperative and sup- portive. Thanks for your pa- tienceefriends!" Lisa Kaster, Editor-in-Chief Dan Sladek, Business Manager Steve Summers, Advisor Tim Huiting, Advisor The 1982 Minneiska staff Front row: Chris Heussner, Chris Wanie, Lynette Bielke, Patty Wetherell. Back row: Gregg Theune, Chris Sobania, Dan Sladek, Lisa Kaster, Candie Steffen, Tim Huiting. Not pictured: Kathy Eagan, Steve Summers 246 . . . We Bring Our Book To You Lynette Bielke, Residence Halls Editor Candie Steffen, Sports Editor Candie Steffen: uWorking; on a yearbook is always rushed, time-consuming, and anxiety-pro- ducing; but it is also always fun and fulfilling. The people I met and the experiences I had make it all worthwhile. Thanks everyone, espe- cially Lisa, for a chance to work on the Minneiska? Kathy Eagan, Seniors Editor Gregg Theune, Photographer regs Theune: "As Minneiska photographer was able to view students, University events, nd the campus itself in a unique way. Through l e lens of a camera, the 1981-82 campus life as been photographed not only for the inneiska, but also for posterity? hris Wanie: IIScared! That's how I felt when joined the staff. But the thought of working Chris Heussner, Student Life Editor Chris Wanie, Greeks Editor on a college book excited me. Pm glad I joined because, along with the work and responsibility, I met new people and had a lot of fun." Patty Wetherell: HWorking on the Minneiska was a new and enjoyable exper- ience for me. After seeing how much work goes into it, I appreciate the book even more." ris Sobania, Organizations Editor Patty Wetherell, Copy Assistant Lynette Bielke: HThis year has been filled with many vic- tories and defeats for all of us, and the Minneiska was no exception. Hopefully, we've been able to capture the spirit of the students this year in our book and it will be a constant reminder of our year here at UW-Whitewaterfl Kathy Eagan: llBeing my last year with the Minneiska, it was really special. IIll miss the people and the good times, but maybe not all the work! Hope you like the book-l think its a good one!" Chris Heussner: uPatton was wrong; yearbook is hell. Seri- ously, working on the Minneiska was a great medi- an between everyday, trivial accomplishments and the long, hard struggle towards a de- gree. It not only strengthened my sense of responsibility, but also gave me pride in some- thing a bit more material than a couple of Bls on a piece of paperfl Chris Sobania: uMy words are set in Souvenir type and stare up at me from the Minneiska pages. My words are in print. Thatls almost equal to having my name in lights! Ilm delighted to have had the opportunity to be on the staff because it was a good learning experience. Chalk another one up for les- sons on life." 248 Thanks, Staff Being the editor of the Minneiska was no easy task. But no one ever said it would be. Many hours were spent planning the 1982 Minneiska; an additional number were spent attempting to preserve the highlights of the 198182 school year. Thanks, staff, for being so optimistic and supportive. Through your hard work and friendship, you lightened the load and made each day a bit easier to face. Thanks, Steve and Tim, for your advisorship. You joined this project iimidstream" but were not afraid to get your feet wet. You both were of great assis- tance. Thanks, Dale, for answering all those questions I had at the be- ginning of this year. Thanks, Dan and Kathy, for convincing me to be- come this yearIs editor. You never let me forget for one moment that I had the potential and endurance to finish the job I started. And you were always there when I needed to unload my frustrations. Yes, I made a lot of sacrifices. But if I could it all over again, I wouldnit change a thing. Lisa Kaster Covet Design Michelle Schuh Printing Company Inter-Collegiate Press ICP Sales Representati e Jim Powers , , e. V ,.m 0 t M, o h m. m :5. l v. m a; d .M n T a s d ,n Ce; .m d m 9 h H e W experience and T0 shat 've. gl lNTERwCOLLEGIATE 3392385 Massacre, KANSAS WINNMGL MANFYOBA IOLA KANSAS


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1981

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