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Full text of "The Stoutonia Volume 73 [1982-1983]"

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Student’s death unsolved 

By Gail Koeske that he was with a woman friend, revealed, other than police are deserves to be beaten and killed, 

Associate Editor 

It has been nearly thirteen weeks 
since UW-Stout Nigerian student 
Sani Tela was beaten and found 
dead in the alley behind the Den 
bar in downtown Menomonie. He 
died in the early morning hours of 
June 19 of multiple internal in- 
juries. Although no arrests have 
been made, authorities are still 
working to solve the incident. 

Tela, who had been a student at 
Stout for two years, was pursuing a 
bachelor’s degree in industrial and 
vocational education. He was plan- 
ning on returning home in August 
to his Nigerian state of Kano to 
teach. He is now buried there. 

As far as police have been able to 
reconstruct the evening, they know 
that Tela was drinking heavily and 

Janet Bauer. He allegedly was 
thrown out of the Den a number of 
times, the third of which he got into 
a fight. There are conflicting 
reports as to what happened after 
that. Police say he was beaten and 
are reasonably certain he was hit 
by a car. 

The autopsy performed on Tela 
revealed mutliple rib fractures, 
skin abrasions, lacerations of the 
liver and spleen, widespread con- 
tusions of the scalp, and a com- 
pletely damaged liver, among 
other injuries. It states “the liver 
injury could be achieved by a 
stomp but a car would achieve this 
more readily.” 

Police Chief Wayne Heikkila 
said “two witnesses say they saw a 
car.” To date, information as to a 
particular or owner has not been 

looking for a 1975 or 1976 dark col- 
ored Pontiac Gran Prix. To further 
encourage information leading to 
the driver of this vehicle seen leav- 
ing the crime, reward monies have 
been increased to $5000. Those 
backing the reward are Com Tel 
$1000, Chancellor Robert Swanson 
$1000, three Menomonie banks 
$1000, and two anonymous donors 

According to City Manager 
George Langmack, Tela had a 
number of domestic complaints on 
record. “None of the parties in- 
volved was an angel,” he said. 

John Enger, University Rela- 
tions, said, “Drinking or past com- 
plaints of this Nigerian student 
does not excuse the incident. 
That’s something people 
misunderstand. Because nobody 


Heikkila said he didn’t think “the 
death was racially motivated,” 
although he couldn’t be certain 
that one of the parties involved 
didn’t carry that attitude. Enger 
said, that Stout has never been con- 
sidered racist. 

Tela’s death prompted a visit on 
July 14 from Mahumud M. Bauchi, 
a Nigerian embassy official. After 
meeting with Heikkila, District At- 
torney Jeffrey Jackomino, and 
Nigerian students and represen- 
tatives of the unversity, Bauchi 
said his intent was to calm the 
fears of Nigerian students in 
regard to their welfare and securi- 
ty in Menomonie. 

Special Prosecutors 

At the request of Jackomino who 
has gone into private practice, two 

special prosecuters were ap- 
pointed to further investigate 
Tela’s death. Enger believes this 
will “provide continuity to the 

See Tela: p. 2 

Student educational fees continue to rise 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

crease. Stout’s increase, however, 
is seven percent overall, compared 
to an average UW-System wide in- 
crease of nine percent. 

“This figure (nine percent) is 
especially high because Madison 

and Milwaukee are included in the 
average. We are right in line with 
the other UW’s,” Jim Freer, 
budget officer, said. 

While the average 1982-83 cost of 
tuition, room, board and fees 

Digging deeper into then 
pockets, UW-Stout students are ex- 
periencing another tuition in- 


It’s a sure sign summer is coming to a close when the books fall open. Here John Ausman studies his 
sociology while enjoying shade from the warm days. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

across the UW-System is $2,945, 
Stout’s cost totals approximately 

A full-time undergraduate stu- 
dent who is a resident of Wisconsin 
will pay $528.15 in tuition and fees 

this semester, while graduates 
must pay $639.40. Non-resident 
charges are more than three times 
the resident figure, at $1,697.15. 

Tuition and fees have increased 
$46 over last year’s $482.15. 

The charge for a double room 
this semester is $472, an increase 
of $33 last year. The rate for a 
single room is $597, though accor- 
ding to Freer, none are available. 

The average meal plan (No. 5 at 
20,000 points) costs the student 
$430, a 3.8 percent increase over 
last year. 

Included in the tuition and fees is 
a $36 Student Center fee. “For the 
last two years, $12 of this fee is put 
toward the down payment of the 
new Student Center,” Freer said. 

A portion of the increase is due to 
the fact that the state has deviated 
from its traditional funding level of 
75 percent. The previous formula 
allowed for residents to pay 25 per- 
cent of their instructional cost, 
while the state paid 75 percent. 

“The state could not afford this 
formula and it resulted in a situa- 
tion where students must finance 
26 percent and the state 74 percent. 
It is not a large amount,” Freer 
said. He believes to maintain the 
quality of education, more of the 

cost must be passed on to the 

As far as making payments, in- 
formation is not yet available on 
whether students are paying the 
full amount or opting for the par- 
tial payment plan. “As financial 
aid becomes more difficult to ob- 
tain, there may be a need to modify 
the partial payment plan,” Freer 

Freer believes that since it is 
still necessary to pay in 60 days, 
the time may not be adequate. “We 
have no plans now, but we may 
have to look at it in the future if the 
trend away from financial aid con- 
tinues,” he said. 

An alternative funding commit- 
tee, formed to look into the state 
funding situation found that the 
state has slipped from sixth in 1973- 
74 to 36th this year across the U.S. 
in funding. Last year, Wisconsin 
ranked 31st. 

According to Freer $54 million is 
needed for the system to restore 
the funding to an equitable level of 
1973-74, taking inflation and enroll- 
ment into consideration. “One hun- 
dred and forty-eight million dollars 
is necessary to bring the level up to 
the full funding model under the 
new formula,” he said. 

“With tuition up and the finan- 
cial aid amount down, there is a 
sensitivity to the cost increase,” 
Freer said. 

Because of increasing costs, 
students will have an even more 
difficult time coming up with fun- 
ding for their education. 

Changes ahead? p. 4 
• SS'A. goals > . ' p <: 5 

Person on the street* Football outlook: p> 13 

3 D on TY : P- Tlninan Triathlom: p* 14 

News Briefs 

Compiled by Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 


All across the state, general assistance requests have in- 
creased to a record amount and appear to be directly 
related to high unemployment rates. Welfare grants are 
averaging $150 in Milwaukee county, while those in 
Waukesha county are averaging $313. Counties more than 
expect to outrun their budgets this year. 

Enrollment is up at Wisconsin private and public univer- 
sities, especially in schools of business, engineering and 
computer science programs. Spokesmen from five UW- 
System schools said they are feeling the increase and most 
of them are having problems giving students the classes 
they need. (See related story on enrollment on page 2. ) 


Former Congressional Page Leroy Williams has admit- 
ted to lying in his accusations dealing with homosexual 
realtions between congressmen and pages. Williams, who 
said he lied to bring attention to the lack of supervision of 
teenage pages, could face legal problems because of his 
allegations. The Justice Department and a federal grand 
jury will continue to investigate the drug use reports. 

The Federal Election Committee has now ruled that 
broadcasters may donate air time to democratic and 
republican parties. The commission hopes the air time will 
be used to discuss issues and encourage political party 

The Federal Reserve Board has cut its interest rates by 
half percent, making loans available to member banks and 
other financial institutions at 10 percent. This may bring 
about lower rates to corporations and individuals, as it 
lowers the lending costs for short-term loans from the 
Federal Reserve Boad to these institutions. 

A new tax bill has been passed which is expected to in- 
crease government revenue several billion dollars. 
Cigarette tax will increase eight cents, airline tickets will 
carry an additional five percent tax, and after 1984 no 
deductions will be allowed for the cost of prescription 
drugs. Waiters and waitresses will also feel the effects; 
tips will be estimated at eight percent of gross sales, and 
closely monitored by the IRS. 

Reagan recently vetoed a $14.2 billion supplemental ap- 
propriation bill which was needed to continue governmen- 
tal operations until September 30; it passed the House with 
overwhelming support. The bill included: $3.8 billion for 
military payroll, $918 million for domestic spending in- 
cluding $217 million for grants to low income college 
students, $148 million to educate the poor, $211 million used 
in community jobs for the elderly, and $50 million in 
emergency relief for Lebanon. Two-thirds of a majority is 
needed to override the veto. The vote next week will 
answer whether the republicans will side with the 
democrats or with Reagan’s decision. 


Of the 7000-7500 PLO guerilla’s, 6500 have been shipped 
from Lebanon to various Arab countries. Yasir Arafat left 
Lebanon Monday; his destination unannounced. It is 
assumed however that he is on his way to Tunisia, the new 
PLO headquarters. Israeli military command reported 
over the weekend three incidents of PLO guerilla’s firing 
on Israeli troops. The Leftist Lebanese Militiamen have 
claimed control of West Beirut. 

Stout student enrollment 

continues upward trend 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

Enrollment figures have steadily 
increased over the past few years 
at UW-Stout and this year is no dif- 

According to Wesley Face, assis- 
tant chancellor, approximately 
7,500 students have enrolled this 
semester. However, the number is 
more than the target 7,400. 

“This results in problems such 
as getting the necessary classes 
and waiting in longer lines,” Face 
said. He believes a difference of 
100 students is close. 

In the 1981-82 school year, there 
were 7,458 students, which in- 
creases the number in attendance 

this year by roughly 40 more. 

There was also a significant in- 
crease in the number of interna- 
tional students, from 211 to close to 
300 students. Face attributed the 
increase to “the more students you 
have, the more you will get.” 

Far fewer programs were closed 
this fall. Those that did fill early in- 
clude: Hotel and Restaurant 

Management. Fashion Merchan- 
dising, Business Administration, 
ana industrial Technology. 

“We didn’t turn away as many 
students this year-only 260 com- 
pared to 1000 in 1982,” Face said. 
Less applications were also receiv- 

Face accounted for the rise in 

college enrollment to economic 
problems and the unavailability of 

The number of high school 
students is also decreasing. “In 10 
years there will be 30,000 fewer 
students in the age group,” Face 
said. However, there is a trend to 
the student coming back for 
graduate work, which makes it 
possible that it won’t have as big 
an impact as it appears. 

In approximately three weeks, 
all UW-System schools will submit 
enrollment information to compile 
a Data Record Report. At that 
time, more complete data will be 

Tela from p. 1 

Special prosecutors James C. 
McKay and Diane Nicks will be 
responsible for completing the in- 
vestigation in cooperation with the 
Menomonie police department in 
bringing people to trial. The ap- 
pointment of these special pro- 
secutors may bring about a John 
Doe investigation: a legal pro- 
ceeding before a judge, held 
behind closed doors, and involving 
subpeoned witnesses who testify 
under oath, and are subject to pur- 
jury laws. 

Heikkila said McKay and Nicks 
were still reviewing reports and 
had not yet reached that decision. 

There was earlier talk of involv- 
ing the FBI in the investigation, 
but there was no evidence of a con- 
spiracy to deny a person’s rights 
because of racial prejudice. 

Stout administrators are making 
every effort to continue their long- 
standing, close ties with Nigeria. 
In his letter to the Stout Nigerian 
Students’ Association, Vice 
Chancellor Wes Face said “...You 
can expect that your safety during 
your stay in Menomonie will not be 
compromised.” A statement 
issued by Swanson declared “that 
the investigation on Sani’s death be 
vigorously pursued and the per- 
sons responsible for his death be 
arrested and brought to trial as 
soon as Dossible ” 

“We haven’t come up with 
anything new for several weeks, ” 
said Heikkila. “We’ve talked to ad- 
ditional people but there’s been no 
major changes.” 

Enger feels arrests will even- 
tually be made. “The question is,” 
he said, “can they charge 
somebody with homicide?” 

is now accepting applications 
for the following positions: 


Person must have good writing skills. Experience in 
journalism, however, is not necessary. Positions open for 
reporters in sports, news, and entertainment. 


Person will solicit advertising from approximately 15-25 
merchants/advertisers weekly. Classes in sales and/or 
advertising would be helpful but not required. 


Person will collect past due accounts, will work closely 
with Business Manager. 

All of the above are state payroll or independent 
study positions. Interested persons should pick up 
applications in the Stoutonia office located in the 
basement of the Memorial Student Center. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F 

2 — Thursday, September 2, 1982 


Long wait ended: North Broadway 
scheduled to open tomorrow 

n.. i 

By Francis Nied 
Staff Reporter 

The Wisconsin Division of 
Highways project of repair to 
Highway 12/25 (north Broadway) 
is scheduled for completion tomor- 

“The project started as a bridge 
replacement over the railroad. 
That bridge was in terrible shape,” 
said Ron Pember, engineer- 
architect for Cedar Corporation, a 
Menomonie based Architect- 
Engineering Company. 

“We thought at first we could 
repair the bridge, but it had to be 
torn down because it was so bad,” 
indicated Louie Schmidt, district 
construction engineer for the Divi- 
sion of Highways. 

So the project took on a new 
twist. In fact, flexibility was a key 

“The school district, state, and 
city have been flexible enough to 
work together. We were able to get 
a lot more benefits from the money 
available than otherwise possible. 
“They should be complimented for 
that,” said Pember. 

The project started on April 26 
with the re-routing of traffic to one 
of two detours. Either detour took 
traffic out of town and made 
traveling from North to South 
Menomonie a 15-minute drive. 

During the three weeks of the 
long detour, construction was done 
on the bridge over Lake Menomin 
“making the detour absolutely 
necessary, "Pember said. The new 
shorter detour and work on 
Wolske’s Bay Road was also done. 

“Originally, to keep traffic mov- 
ing down Broadway during the 
construction would have cost about 
$100,000,” said Pember, “but with 
the Wolske’s Bay Road detour, the 

one that’s there now, it only cost 

Another savings gained from the 
Wolske detour was $25,000 the state 
would have spent to repair the old 
Tri-Mart building. Instead, most of 
the old warehouse was torn down 
and the offices were given to the 
school district. 

Besides removing the old Tri- 
Mart warehouse, the city purchas- 
ed land on the lake and the Badger 
Bean and Grain silos. The silos 
finally came down and are being 
used to fill the lagoon just off 
Wolske’s Bav Road. 

“When the lagoon is filled, the ci- 
ty will have a nice four to five acre 
park right on the lake,” said Pem- 
ber. “Its about one-third filled 
so far.” 

Because ot the removal of the old 
railroad bridge and Tri-Mart 
building, we were able to get 30.000 
and probably $60,000 if we had to 
have it trucked in,” he said. “The 
park would be very convenient for 
UW -Stout students,” Pember said. 

When the project is finished this 
week, traffic will return to Broad- 
way. The curvy hill section of the 
detour will be removed and used to 

fill the lagoon. Wolske's Bay Road 
will be connected again and used 
as a service road for the school 
district, Redi-Mix Plant, and what 
was Tri-Mart. 

“This will eliminate the necessi- 
ty for two intersections onto Broad- 
way," said Pember. “There will 
only be one intersection, and that is 
safer. The intersection will access 
the trailer court and Wolske's Bay 
Road,” Pember said. 

“There will be four lanes, each 
12 feet wide, and left turn lanes SO- 


It has been a long summer for the crew from Cedar Corporation. They are now nearing completion of 
highway 12/25 (north Broadway). The highway had previously gone over the railroad tracks but is now 
on the same level. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

ded Kjelstad, “and it’s wired for 
traffic lights and railroad crossing 
flashers, which should be installed 
in a couple of weeks . ’ ’ 

The Chicago and Northwestern 

ing each way at the intersection , 
said Jerry Kjelstad, project 
engineer. “The crossing for the 
railroad will have rubber pads- 
something unique to this area,” ad- 

Railroad is repairing three cross- 
ings for the project. Their trains 
use the track about two times a 
week, according to a track 

Area of financial aid funds 
estimate national decrease 

ing part of an application un- 
answered will usually grind the 
entire process to a halt. 

How are Stout students handling 
the uncertainty and delays 
associated with financial aid? 
“Our processing has virtually stop- 
ped for the last two weeks. 
However, the students have 
overall been extremely patient 
under the circumstances,” said 

Kindschi also suggested that 
students should be aware of what’s 
going on in terms of financial aid -- 
this includes reading papers, 
listening to the news, and asking 
questions when necessary. He 
stressed that applications be filled 
out accurately and completely by 
the prescribed date. 

The effects of extensive reduc- 
tions in financial aid to higher 
education will most likely have an 
impact beyond the student’s 
bankbook. Some institutions may 
close; some may change their cur- 
riculum. But it is unlikely that any 
educational institution will be 

At the present time, enrollment 
at Stout is relatively stable. It is 
possible that this preliminary 
judgement may change by second 
semester. In fact, Kindschi 
predicted that the full impact of 
the financial aid reductions will not 
be felt until fall of 1983. 

By Barbara Goritchan 
Staff Reporter 

It seems you can’t do anything 
during the first week of the 
semester without finding yourself in 
another line. Registration, 
add/drop, and rental resources are 
just a few of the situations in which 
patience and good feet are 
necessary. Financial aid is another 
area where the virtues mentioned 
above may come in handy. 

With an estimated $600-$700 
million decrease in financial aid 
nationally (Stout’s financial aid 
funds will decrease by an approx- 
imate $3 million), the lines for 
educational financial assistance 
seem to be getting longer. 
Moreover, the nation’s current 
economic state only serves to 
magnify the problem, leaving 
students and educational in- 
stitutions on the brink of frustra- 

ed parent/student income over 
$30,000 will generally have a hard 
time securing a loan. Students cur- 
rently on the GSL program may 
find themselves ineligible for 
workstudy or State Payroll jobs. 

Workstudy will suffer an eight 
percent reduction. In this case, 
students will have to endure the 
financial squeeze as well as a 
decline in campus services provid- 
ed by workstudy jobs. 

Students who are able to secure 
some type of financial aid often ex- 
perience delays and trouble in pro- 
cessing forms. “There’s a lot of red 
tape involved and a lot of hassles, 
but I don’t blame the Financial Aid 
office at Stout,” said Brenda Huls, 
a senior in early childhood educa- 

Crime doesn’t pay, but if you see idea of receiving a reward or bein 
any crimes being committed to kept anonymous, 
state property on the UW-£tm>* Still, persons can benefit throug 
nay y° u - ^ err ^ a cash award. Depending on th 

campus, ^ oi Protective value of the property, it is possibl 

Services has finally seen his five- to earn up to $100 and remain com 

year program to reduce crimes pletely anonymous, 

come to life on the Stout campus. Comparing 1981 top crimes tc 
With the aid of Dean Sankey, 1982 ones at Stout, there is 

safety director, both Buckley and definite need for this program 

Sankey agree, “It will be a success Criminal property damage is up 1 

with cooperation of Stout students, percent, false fire alarms up 1 

faculty, and employees.” percent, thefts up 37 percent an 

This same type of program, with vandalism up 14 percent. Overal 
a reward incentive, has been in ef- crime is up 34 percent, 
feet for a year at four other UW- The largest crimes committei 
System schools. They include Eau vandalism, theft, and false fin 
Claire, Milwaukee, Oshkosh and alarms. Buckley noted that shoplif 
Parkside. ting in the bookstore equals theft ir 

Stout delayed the program for a the top three crimes, 
year due to staffing problems, but There are two phone numbers, x 
with Sankey in charge of the pro- 1612 and x-1793, which individuals 
gram, Buckley is looking for some can call to report crimes and fine 
promising results to these increas- out more information. “The pro 
ing crimes. gram has been a long time in the 

Positive results at other univer- making but I’m looking for good 
sities have been kept on file. One results,” Buckley said. 

However, the processing of 
financial aid is often slowed down 
for several reasons. The workload 
in the Financial Aid office is often 
heavier in the summer, due to the 
sudden influx of students applying 
for aid. Added regulations often 
make for a longer time in review- 
ing each financial aid application. 
“Three-fourths of the reasons for 
delays are due to changes in 
Federal regulations and guide- 
lines,” said Kurtis Kindschi, direc- 
tor of financial aid at UW-Stout. 
Simple mistakes such as using 
slashes instead of zeros or leav- 

Most forms of federally funded 
financial aid, including grants, 
loans, and workstudy, have ex- 
perienced reductions. 

The Guaranteed Student Loan 
(GSL) will experience the greatest 
loss for the 1982 academic year, as 
a 30 percent reduction is an- 
ticipated. The GSL has been trim- 
med as a result of extensive 
changes in the rules governing the 
program. Students with a combin- 

Thursday, September 2, 1982 


Information about campus activities is now available outside the 
Johnson Fieldhouse. It is called the message center and hopefully will 
gather more crowds at various events. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 

Fieldhouse greets students 

By Sherri Touchette exactly as the name says -- gives Department from ABC television 

Staff Reporter messages to whoever will take 30 last fall.” 

seconds to stop and read it. 

“It was decided that the 

There were many new additions 
on campus to greet new and retur- 
ning UW-Stout students. The first 
addition students may have notic- 
ed on the way to final registration, 
was the sign filled with informa- 
tion on the north side of the 
Johnson Fieldhouse. 

For those who haven’t noticed 
this sign, it is much like those seen 
outside a bank flashing the time 
and temperature. 

This sign, called the message 
center, has a purpose other than 
blinking and looking fancy. It does 

Dr. Warren Bowlus, department 
of physical education and athletics 
director, said “I hope the use of 
the message center will draw more 
attention to this end of campus and 
get students more involved with 
sports activities. 

When asked about the funds to 
pay for an item as expensive as 
this and why the message center 

was decided upon instead of som- 
thing else, Bowlus said, “The ma- 
jority of the funds came from the 
money received by the Athletics 

message center would be a useful 
piece of equipment for the 

The response from students 
seems to be generally positive. Joe 
Heitzmann, a freshman in 
business, says “It’s eye-catching 
and will be effective in catching at- 

DeAnn Peterson, a junior in 
home economics education, says 
“I think it is a good idea, and 
should work in getting more 
students involved in what’s going 
on around campus.” 

Future plans at 
Stout call for 


By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

Over the next few years, plans 
for changes in physical facilities 
will become realities. Buildings 
such as Bowman Hall, Modulux, 
new and old Student Centers, and 
Johnson Fieldhouse will be either 
remodeled, knocked down, built or 
added on to. 

According to Glen Schuknecht, 
director of Planning and In- 
stitutional Research, the Bowman 
Hall remodeling project will begin 
in the next month or so. This will 
quire the Counseling Center and 
ASPIRE to move to new locations. 

“Eight classrooms have already 
been lost in this building. Right 
now we are 12 to 18 months behind 
schedule,” Schuknecht said. The 
date for cmpletion on the project is 
at the end of 1983. 

At that time, Admissions and 
Registration and Records will 
move from the Administration 
Building to Bowman Hall. 

In order to begin work on the new 
Student Center, the Modulux will 


need to share office space,” he 
said. “I think it is a worthwhile 

After work is completed on the 
new Student Center in July 1985, 
remodeling of the old Student 
Center will begin. Graphic Com- 
munications and Media 
Technology is scheduled to move 
into the old Student Center. 

An addition to the Johnson 
Fieldhouse is scheduled to begin 
the fall of 1984. Though the ar- 
chitectural drawings are finished, 
reapproval from the legislature is 
necessary. Following reapproval, 
the building commission must 
release funding. 

“In a small community with a 
large population, there are limited 
recreational opportunities,” 
Schuknecht said. “Facilities aren’t 
available off campus.” 

“We were fortunate in getting 
funding for the projects when 
money is short,” Sommers said. 
UW-Madison was the only school 
besides Stout in the system to 
receive funding. “It will be very 
beneficial in the long run,” he said. 

Get Twice As Happy 

at the 


4-5 p.m. 


8-9 p.m, 




Sept. 18 

/ c^L/ v 

1 0 Oz. Tap Beer . .35 60 Oz. Pitchers of Beer 1.75 
Can Beer 65 Mixed Drinks 50 

I (Bar Rail) 


1 2 OZ. CANS COLT 45... 45 * 1 

MOWIE WOWIE & 5-0 SPECIAL . . . 50 * 

\ 10-12 Midnight 

Spot Tavern, 414 Main Street, Menomonie, Wis. 

be removed from campus in May 
of 1983. This will result in the loss 
of 12 classrooms and 35 offices. 

“The lack of space could cause 
real problems,” Dr. Wesley Som- 
mers said. “Many will be without a 

Schuknecht said that the 
classrooms in the Modulux were 
some of the most heavily schedul- 
ed. “Class scheduling next year 
will be as poor in the number of 
classrooms available as it’s ever 
been. They will be scheduling more 
late afternoon and evening classes 
than every before,” he said. He 
hesitated to suggest that there will 
also be Saturday morning classes. 

Currently there are 70 available 
general classrooms. In January, 
1983, this number will be reduced 
to 55 and next fall, only 43 
classrooms will be available. The 
figure will increase slightly to 52 
by January, 1984. 

Schuknecht admitted that there 
will be temporary inconveniences. 
“Some faculty and staff who now 
have more than one office will be 
reduced to one and some may even 

Special Order Service 
Check Cashing 
College Rings 
Graduation Services 


Greeting Cards - Posters 
Mugs & Gifts 
Frisbees, Tennis Balls 
Records, Blank Cassettes 
Miscellaneous Goodies 


150 Count 


Was $1 .09 

79 * 

now m m 



Were $2.95 -$4.95 





4 — Thursday, September 2, 1982 


SS A states goals 

Bv Francis Nied 
Staff Reporter 

The Stout student Association is 
getting ready to flex its muscles 
for the upcoming school year. Its 
governing body, the University 
Student Senate, consists of over 40 
students who are commonly known 
as “the senate”. 

Over the course of this school 
year the senate will appropriate 
nearly $300,000 to other student 
groups, initiate campus programs, 
lobby for student issues both to the 

to speak their own minds,” said 

“1 don’t think that we have any 
one main purpose, we have a lot of 
purposes,” said Todd Trautmann, 
administrative assistant of the Stu- 
dent Senate. “Giving a student 
voice on campus issues to Ad- 
ministration, Faculty, and State 
Representatives is important,” he 

Of the issues, “financial aid is a 
big one,” he said. Campus develop- 
ment, how students’ money is be- 

ing spent, tuition, and class 
overload are some issues Traut- 
mann is concerned with. 

A new service of the Student 
Senate this year is the addition of 
the off-campus housing lists. This 
is a service for both students look- 
ing for a place to live and landlords 
looking for renters. 

The Student Senate meets every 
Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the East Cen- 
tral Ballroom. Any student can sit 
in on a meeting and is more than 
welcome by the Senate. 

administration and state govern- 
ment, and fine tune the machinery 
and workings of its many services 
to students. 

“One of our main goals right now 
is to get voter registration for elec- 
tions coming up this fall,” said 
Scott Velishek, Vice President of 
Legislative Affairs (VPLA). 
“Students can register before the 
elections at the tables in the Union 
that we’ll have set up, or by com- 
ing in the office,” he added. The 
biggest benefit for registering 
before the election is that it “saves 
a lot of hassle and standing in line 
when you go to vote,” Velishek 

Another immediate goal, accor- 
ding to Velishek, is for the senate 
to find a faculty advisor. Bob 
Evans resigned recently as one of 
the two advisors to the senate. The 
other advisor is Sam Wood. 

Troy Bystrom, a junior, is presi- 
dent of this year’s Student Senate. 
He sees “lack of state payroll, 
financial aid and jobs on campus” 
as some of the major concerns of 
the Senate this year. “There- are 
quite a few things I’m working 
on,” said Bystrom. 

“We’ve got is set up that each 
residence hall has a separate night 
where students can register to 
vote,” he said concerning voter 

“And to help communicate with 
the students there will be a series 
of WVSS Campus & Community in- 
terviews that will be broadcast 
throughout the year,” Bystrom 

Bystrom said he is always will- 
ing to meet students and hear their 
ideas. He encourages them to stop 
in the Senate office. 

Vice President of Financial Af- 
fairs, Bob Schams, is setting up the 
“Whistle Stop, Rape Prevention 
Program”. On Thursday, Sept. 9 at 
7 p.m. there will be an hour long 
workshop on rape prevention. “Not 
that it (rape) is a major problem,” 
said Schams, “but there is a pro- 
blem with the lighting on campus.” 
The Whistle Stop workshop will 
feature short presentations by 
Menomonie Police Chief Heikkila, 
Director of Protective Services, 
Gerry Buckley, and a female 
police officer. 

Whistles will be given to 
everyone who attends the pro- 
gram. “It’s not just for the 
females; everyone’s invited,” 
Schams said. 

Mary Ellen McKearn, vice presi- 
dent of Academic Affairs, said 
“Can I list about a million commit- 
tees that need people? ” 

McKearn oversees a lot of 
student-faculty-staff committees 
“that need student members on 
them.” She urges students to get 
involved and “have a say in how 
the University is run.” 

By having students on such com- 
mittees as Admissions and Credits, 
Affirmative Action, and Campus 
Development, “we’re getting 
students involved, responsible, and 

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Thursday, September 2, 1982 Stoutonia — 5 

Promotions in rank announced 

Promotions in rank for 20 UW- 
Stout faculty members and 
emeritus status for six retiree’s 
have been announced bv Chancellor 
Robert S. Swanson. Swanson’s an- 
nouncement follows action Friday 
by the UW-System Board of 

Promoted from associate pro- 
fessor are David Corthell, voca- 
tional rehabilitation; Joseph 
Hagaman, instructional 
technology services ; Priscilla 
Resting, human development, 

family living and community 

Cordick, english; Arthur Muller, 
materials and processes; George 
Nelson, biology; and Calvin 
Stoudt, counseling and 
psychological services. 

Faculty members promoted 
from assistant to associate pro- 
fessor are Judith Herr and Judith 
Jax, human development, family 
living and community educational 
services; John Olson, safety; Gene 
Bloedorn, art; John Hunt, 
mathematics; Mary Jane Rains, 
education and psychology; and 

Susan Thurin and Virginia Wolf, 


Moving from instructor to assis- 
tant professor are Dayle 
Mandelson and Richard Tyson, 
social science; Gladys Earl, food 
and nutrition; Claudia Smith, art; 
and Shirley Stewart, vocational 

Philip Ruehl was named assis- 
tant dean emeritus and professor 
emeritus. Named professor 
emeritus were William Owen, 
chemistry; E. Robert Rudiger and 
Theodore Wiehe, industrial and 
marketing education; and Cecelia 
Pudelkewicz, food and nutrition. 

Myrtis Whydotski, habitational 
resources, was named instructor 

The emeritus designation is an 
honor granted to retired faculty 
members. It is awarded, along 
with faculty promotions, as part of 
the annual operating budget. 

Stout changes rental 

By Dan Elmergreen 
Staff Reporter 

Does 30,000 textbooks sound like a 
lot to you? Well, if it does that was 
how many textbooks were checked 
out incorrectly at Stout’s Rental 
Resource Center in past 
semesters. This alarming amount 
of improperly handled materials 
warranted Stout to change to a 
system that has been used by most 
other colleges for years. 

“Our old system was a rare one; 
it needed change because of the in- 
crease in student enrollment and 
greater number of books needed,” 
Brenda Swannack, coordinator for 
Stout's new book rental system 

Previously, computer print out 
cards had to be made out weeks in 
advance. In the meantime, staff 
and textbook changes took place 
and caused many students to check 
out texts for the wrong quarter or 
wrong class. 

“All in all I liked the new system. 
It was better than before but there 
was a lack of signs with in- 
structions on filling out the blue 
cards,” said Mike Olson, a junior 
in the packaging field. 

Now students must attend class- 
es first. Then the teacher can in- 
struct students on what books to 
get, because the teacher in most 
cases had their copy in the class- 
room on the first day. 

“I thought the new system was 
still poorly organized, but with 
30,000 mistakes I can understand 
why they wanted to change,” said 
senior Tom Heckel, an applied 
math major. 

Students just go to class, make 
their list of books needed and once 
in Rental Resources collect them 

and wait inside in lines set up with 
the first letter of their last name. 
This accomodates students to wait 
inside the building on rainy days 
and in the winter months. 

According to Swannack, “The 
new system has already resulted in 
extended hours for the students to 
get books more efficiently all at 
about the same cost as the old 
system.” She also added, 
“Although things may seem easier 
now than in years past, Rental 
Resources is still open to sugges- 
tions from all students and faculty 
here on campus.” 


Greg Bezella is seen going through 
Rental Resources has encorporated a 
photo by Mary DuCharme ) 

Campus Gifts 
Mugs - Caps - Decals 
Jewelry - Pennants 
Stationery - More 


Umbrellas & Rain Gear 
Lab Coats & Hats for Foods 
Shop Aprons 
Back Packs & Briefcases 


Rental Resources picking up his books for the first semester, 
new system this semester in picking up resources. (Stoutonia 

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“What did you do this summer?” 

Recently a Stoutonia reporter sent out to find out what some students did this summer. 

Here are some of the reactions he got. 

Kim Entorf - In- 
dustrial Tech., 

“Working paid for my sum- 
mer school tuition. I didn’t make 
anything, but I didn’t lose or have 
to dig into my savings.” 

Lisa Reichert - 
Business Administra- 
tion, Senior 

“My job this summer deter- 
mined my future because my 
employer offered me a job after I 

Dan Kaiser - 
Business Major, 

“I had a part-time job 
washing cars from 5-9 during the 
week, all I had to do was save 
spending money for college.” 

Pearl Larsen - 
Dietetics, Freshman 

“It was very important or I 
wouldn’t be able to come back to 
college. Without it I would be sit- 
ting at home.” 

Tony Kowalewski - 
Industrial Education, 

“I was injured at work and 
never paid for my injuries, I tried 
to collect but no deal. I’m also 
getting an educational bonus 
from the army.” 

Summer projects continue 

By Barbara Goritchan 
Staff Reporter 

Construction fences are a 
popular sight on campus these 
days, as several summer building 
projects are being continued into 
the 1982-83 academic year. 

Voc/Rehab Institute 

The Vocational Rehabilitation 
Institute, formerly the Pierce 
Library, is among a number of 
renovation/building projects that 
are underway at UW-Stout. At an 
approximate cost of $3,620,000, the 
Institute will be converted to the 
future home for offices currently 
housed in Hovlid Hall and also the 
offices and labs from the 
Voc/Rehab Center on Main Street. 

McCalmont Hall will also be 
renovated in conjunction with the 
Voc/Rehab Institute. The current 
basement will become the 1st floor 
of a dormitory suited to meet the 
needs of handicapped individuals. 

At the present time, elevator 
towers are under construction on 
the north side of McCalmont Hall 
and on the south side of the future 
Voc/Rehab Institute. 

An enclosed skyway connecting 
McCalmont and the Institute is 
also included among the con- 
struction plans. 

Construction of the elevator 
towers and the skyway will con- 
tinue as long as weather permits. 

However, ceiling, lighting, and 
heating systems, and some interior 
walls will be removed from the in- 
terior space of the Voc/Rehab In- 
stitute during the winter months. 

Hackner, Schroeder and Rolen- 
sky, associates of LaCrosse is the 
architectural firm handling the 
Voc/Rehab project, with Vogel 
Brothers of Eau Claire as the 
General Contractor. 

Harvey Hall 

Harvey Hall has experienced 
some remodeling, although not as 
extensive as the Voc/Rehab In- 
stitute. The main elevator servic- 
ing the building is in the process of 
being completely replaced. 

The $82,300 project had an 
original completion date of August 
14. However, problems developed 
with the elevator installer, and it is 
now expected the new elevator will 
be functioning in two to three 

Other Projects 

Miscellaneous summer con- 
struction projects include the 
resurfacing of the University ten- 
nis courts, as well as the routine re- 
roofing of several campus 
buildings. Extensive interior work 
has been completed over the sum- 
mer in several dormitories and the 
Commons Food Service. 

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Thursday, September 2, 1982 

Stoutonia — 7 

Things to do and see in Menomonie 

Mabel Tainter Memorial Theater 

by Jane Murphy 
Entertainment Editor 

New and returning students to this 
university may come to Menomonie with 
the pre-conceived idea that the town does 
not provide students with many options 
other than going uptown for enjoyment. 

In reality, there is more to do in this small 
town than first meets the eye. The universi- 
ty itself provides students with a wide range 
of activities through the University Pro- 
gramming Board, the board that brings 
entertainment ranging from mime to magic 
to music to movies to the Stout campus at 
little or no cost to the Stout community. The 
activities that seem to get overlooked are 
those provided by the local community. 

For those who enjoy the arts, The Mabel 
Tainter Theater has a continual program of 
entertainment, the most recent being the 
“Tainterflicks,” a Charlie Chaplin film 
festival. Bands and folk singers also fre- 
quent the Tainter throughout the year. 

Saturday mornings in the fall bring the 
Farmer’s Market to the parking lot between 
the Administration Building and the First 
State Bank. Local farmers bring in fresh 
vegetables, fruits and flowers to sell by the 

Nature lovers can always find some 
aspect to enjoy in the Menomonie area - one 
of the most scenic parts of Wisconsin 
Riverside and Wakanda Parks are two 
nearby places to relax and appreciate 
nature’s beauty. 

Local entertainment really does exist in 
Menomonie. Stout students are more than 
welcome to participate in these local ac- 

8 — Thursday, September 2, 1982 



Using a variety of instruments including spoons, whistles, kazoos, 
and bells, Stephen Baird entertained Stout students in the union as well 
as out on campus last Wednesday. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Entertainer keeps 
street singing alive 

by Jane Murphy 
Entertainment Editor 

Peddling joy while singing in the 
streets. This is the life of a 
sidewalk minstrel. A curious little 
fellow with long hair and heard, 
clad in a tattered straw hat, wrink- 
led gauze shirt and baggy white 
pants, Stephen Baird is an ac- 
complished street-singer . “Birds 
sing not because they have a 
reason, birds sing because they 
have a song,’ goes the old saying. 
This is the theme that carries 
Baird so successfully through his 
entertainment career. 

Baird’s appearance is as colorful 
as his background. The reason he 
decided most to become a per- 
former on the streets is that he just 
likes to sing and perform. “The 
street allowed me to earn a living 
while I learned my trade.” After 
studying chemical engineering for 
five years, Baird decided to take to 
the streets with his guitars and 

Entertaining transcient au- 
diences is an art. Involving the un- 
suspecting members of his au- 
dience in his performances is the 
key ingredient in Baird’s street 
shows. Small instruments like 
whistles, kazoos, bells, and spoons 

magically find their way into the 
hands of onlookers, and soon these 
people find themselves as much a 
part of the performance as Baird 
himself. “The audiences are my 
primary source of new material,” 
says Baird. His close contact and 
involvement with people often ends 
up a good source of new ideas for 
use in his shows. “I enjoy watching 
the audiences as much as they en- 
joy watching me,” says Baird. 

Baird’s “street” performances 
usually take place at concerts, 
festivals, in coffeehouses, and on 
college campuses. No matter 
where the performances, the 
flavor of the street is present. With 
his corny jokes, comic stories and 
little soft shoe dances, Baird easily 
fills the air with the romance of his 
wandering troubador lifestyle. 

One problem has been hindering 
the careers of Baird and minstrels 
like him : singing in the streets for 
money is illegal. Baird has become 
involved in the legalization of 
street performing on campuses 
and in cities in order to do away 
with attitudes that consider these 
performers beggars. Convincing 
people that streetsinging is an art 
done through freedom of choice is 
the first step toward burying these 
old images. “Art cannot survive if 

it cannot generate funds,” says 

“Art,” in Baird’s case is a per- 
formance that involves variety. 

His quaint appearance, expres- 
sions, and lively gestures combin- 
ed with his varied talents captivate 
his audiences wherever he goes. 
Who could resist a lively rendition 
of a bar room ballad like “I Wish | 
They’d Do It Now,” the traditional 
“Cocaine Blues,” or one of his 
bawdy Scottish tunes? Baird 
doesn’t even need the constant 
assistance of an instrument to 
back him up. “I like to sing 
acapella tunes so I can break str- 
ings on my guitar,” said Baird 
before he jumped into a spirited 
song using only the stomping of his 
feet and clapping of his hands to 
keep the beat. 

Yes, many people have tried to 
sell many things, but one of the 
most successful traveling 
salesmen would have to be Stephen 
Baird, the peddler of joy. This 
minstrell has the talents and 
abilities to keep the romance of 
streetsinging alive. His desire to 
keep this art flourishing must exist 
because this man is truly an artist 

Surf Boys music gets piazz 
from elaborate stage show 

By Jim Deady 
Staff Reporter 

It might have been raining out- 
side, but The Surf Boys brought the 
warmth of the sun inside last 
Thursday night. 

Many of the songs they sang 
came from the late 50’s, 60’s, and 
early 70’s. The songs were first 
made famous by such artists as 

Jan and Dean, The Beach Boys, 
The Beatles, Shondels, The 
Righteous Brothers, and many 
others. Some of the songs The Surf 
Boys sang were “Surf City,” 
“Pretty Baby,” “Fun Fun Fun,” 
“Eight Days A Week,” “The 
Hanky Panky,” “Sweetpea” and 
many other familiar tunes. At one 
time, the audience was doing the 
Bunny Hop in time with the song 
“At The Hod.” 

The Surf Boys not only sang the 
songs, but put on a very energetic 
stage show. Leaping out into the 
audience, pulling students on stage 
to sing or dance with the band were - 
only a few of the antics they did. 
“Long Tall Texan” required the 
lead singer to put on his huge silver 
cowboy hat and ride his stick pony 
around the stage while singing the 
song. Stuffed sharks, combat 
helmets, and changing their 
costumes were only a few of the 
props they used throughout the 
four hours they were on stage. 
They even performed the only surf- 
ing headstand ever done in 
Menomonie. The fun went on and 


A variety of musical instruments 
and talent also aided The Surf Boys 
on stage. Each member could play 
at least two musical instruments, 
with David Dune adding pizazz 
with the keyboard, saxaphone, 
guitar and harmonica in many of 
the songs. It all added up to an 
evening of fun, even without the 

From Milwaukee, Wisconsin the 
group changed its name from the 
“The Class of ‘62” this past 
February to “The Surf Boys”. “We 
want people to identify our music 
with that of the Beach Boys,” 
Dunes said, “After all, that’s the 
music we play.” He also added 
that the band is working on some 
original compositions, but it may 
be a while before they sing them on 
stage. . 





|2 : 30 p.m. 



Thursday, Sept. 2 

‘‘Postmaster 54751” 

Chuck Stokke 

Friday, Sept. 3 

Students on Campus & Community 

Chancellor Swanson 

Saturday, Sept. 4 

Off the Air 


President W 

Sunday, Sept. 5 
Monday, Sept. 7 

Off the Air 
‘‘Bad Checks” 

First Bank & Trust 

Wednesday, Sept. 8 

“Faculty Evaluations” 

Wes Face 




Thursday, Sept. 2 


Mark Anderson 

Friday, Sept. 3 

"Bottle Bills” 

Bruce Heurich 

Saturday, Sept. 4 
Sunday, Sept. 5 
Monday, Sept. 6 
! Tuesday, Sept. 7 

Off the Air 
Off the Air 
Off the Air 

“Legalized Polygamy" 
“Rape Victims” 

Jeff Hughson 

! Wednesday, Sept. 8 

Vickie Demou 

V r 

LJ 1 

C) 'v C ' 0 .-' (i© 


The Surf Boy performed many popular 60’s and 70’s songs that kept 
the crowd dancing Friday night. The band also played the song “Do Wah 
Ditty” from the movie Stripes. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Derdzinski) 

Thursday, September 2, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 

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to perform 

From Miami Bech, Florida to 
Buffalo, New York, the vibrant 
sounds of “Zig Zag” have been 
thrilling audiences with their non- 
stop enthusiasm and high energy 
rock. Zig Zag’s sounds originate 
from Mexico City, where they have 
received some of rock’s highest 
music awards. In 1980, Zig Zag was 
awarded for “Best Rock Recor- 
ding” and they proudly bear the 
“Phono” award. 

Zig Zag’s show is made up of 
original compositions as well as 
those of other artists, and is 
presented with energetic profes- 
sionalism. Zig Zag adds powerful 
dances, a lighting show and other 
special effects to make for a show 
that you may never forget. 

Contemporary Music Produc- 
tions sponsor Zig Zag for your 
entertainment tonight at 8 p.m. in 
the snackbar. “The shortest 
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straight line, the longest distance 
between two points is Zig Zag.” 

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Contempory Music Productions will be sponsoring Zig Zag, an energetic Mexico originated group, 
Thurs., Sept. 2. Zig Zag’s show includes dancing and a light show. (Photo courtesy of O’Brien Agency) 

10 — Thursday, September 2, 1982 


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(Stout University - Fall Semester, 1982) 

On/off campus delivery service of the daily 
Milwaukee Sentinel, daily Milwaukee Journal, 
and Sunday Milwaukee Journal for the Fall 
Semester is available on the following scheldule: 

August 25, 1982 - December 22, 1982, INCLUSIVE 

If you are interested in receiving the Milwaukee 
Journal or Sentinel for the Fall Semester, please 
fill out the following form and mail it with your 
check or money order to: 


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PHONE: 835-6689 

Delivery service will not begin until your payment 
has been received. No adjustment will be made 
for late starts. 

This offer is only valid in the town where the 
college is located. 

I would like to order the 
Milwaukee Journal or 
Sentinel for the Fall 
Semester as follows: 


□ Daily Journal $20.40 $10.20 

□ Daily & Sunday $33.15 $16.60 

□ Sunday Only $12.75 $ 6.40 

□ Daily Sentinel $20.60 $10.30 

50% OFF! 

My check □ or money order □ for $ 

is enclosed. 



College Address 

Room or apt. No 

Home town address (St. 


Thursday, September 2, 1982 

Stoutonia — 11 

3-D on T.V. 

“Abracadabra! I wanna reach perfected, 
out and grab ya...” No, I’m not go- How does it work? Images from 
ing to review the Steve Miller two cameras are merged through a 
Band’s latest pop top-40 tune, but I complicated switching arrange- 
am going to warn you that so- ment into one signal. This 
meone, or something, might reach somehow tricks the brain so we 
out to grab you from within your think we are seeing a scene from 
friendly television set- now that 3- two slightly different angles-like 
D is coming to TV . we do in normal two-eyed vision. 

It seems that the days of having One .of these innovative pro- 

to wear those special tinted 3-D fessors has told the press that the 


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Sunday 6 p.m. - 2 a.m. 

glasses may soon become history. 3-D experience the public will have 
Three professors from the Univer- watching their system is much like 
sity of South Carolina say they a hawk sees as it hunts for prey, 
have created a system for bringing Having eyes on the sides of its 
3-D viewing to color TV without the head, this bird achieves depth 
use of those becoming blue and red perception by swooping from side 
shades. to side as it flies. Thank goodness 

In evenings and on weekends in modern technology has made it 
their garages, these three pro- easy for us human beings ; we can 
fessors worked on what many sit still while we get our three- 
technologists thought of as an im- dimensional thrills, 
possible task. With the monetary 

assistance of a few private in- This onset of 3-D TV is just 
vestors, these inventors have come another advance in the home 
up with a set of sample video tapes entertainment business, 
that when broadcasted on a Technology is providing us with 
regular color TV provide the more and more reasons to stay at 
viewer with the 3-D effect, accor- home. Video cassettes, Home Box 
ding to an article in The Reporter, Office movies, a wide assortment 
August 12, 1982. of stereo equipment, and 3-D films 

The 3-D system was first unveil- are all designed to keep people 
ed at a news conference in South entertained while they’re at home 
Carolina in early August. This first during these hard economic times 
demonstration revealed that some and still have a good time. But 
work is still needed to refine the don’t throw away those 3-D 
quality of the visual effects, accor- shades yet. Glass-less 3-D has not 
ding to David Tomline of the yet been totally perfected for 
Associated Press. But with a pa- television, but it is definitely 
tent pending, the three professors another form of entertainment we 
seem assured their system will be can look forward to. 


mortal Charlie Chaplin, are yet to 
be shown at the Mabel Tainter 
Memorial Theater as the Chaplin 
film series continues. 

Tonight at 7:30 p.m., the third 
film in the series will be shown. 
“The Great Dictator,” a 1940 
comedy combines slapstick 
satire, and social commentary, 
as Chaplin plays dual roles of a 
ghetto barber and dictator of 
Tomania. This film ends with a 
timely and fervent plea for world 

Thursday, September 8th at 
7:30 p.m., the fourth and final 
film of the series “Limelight” 
will be shown. This 1952 classic is 
a sentimental story of an aging 
washed up music hall clown who 
saves a ballerina from suicide 
and regains his own confidence 
while building her up. 

Tickets are now available at 
the Mabel Tainter Memorial 
Building Administration Office, 
located at 205 Main Street, 
Menomonie. You may call 235- 
9426 for additional information. 

display a variety of silver 
holloware objects. These pieces 
range from religious ceremonial 
items, such as chalices and kid- 
dush cups, to utilitarian objects 
such as bowls, coffee cups and flat- 

Old and new techniques in strong 
contemporary forms will be shown 
at the exhibit, which will also 
demonstrate the significance of 
silver to Wisconsin art. 

The show runs through Sept. 23. 
Admission is free. Gallery hours 
are from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday 
through Friday. 


Two of the all time great films, 
directed by and starring the im- 

What’s Happening? 


Julia Child and More Company. “But- 
terflied Pork for a Party” Ch. 28. 8:30 p.m. 

The Cinema of Summer. “Fantastic 
Planet” A widely acclaimed animated 
French film. Ch. 28. 10:30p.m. 


Mystery! “Rumpole and the Age for 
Retirement” Ch. 28. 8 p.m. 

220 Main St., Menomonie 


M-F 9-5:30, Thurs. eve till 9, Sat. 9-5 

12 — Thursday, September 2, 1982 





Devil football 
looks ahead 


Bob Johnson (22) breaks through for a long gainer during a Blue Devils intersquad game held Satur- 
day morning at Nelson field. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

The combination of an ex- 
perienced offensive backfield , a 
strong group of linebackers, and a 
good defensive backfield could 
result in a conference champion- 
ship for the 1982 UW-Stout football 
squad if the team can avoid the 
periods of inconsistancy that has 
plagued it in the past. 

The offensive backfield will be 
anchored by Bob Johnson, who 
needs 722 yards and 25 points to 
shatter the Stout records in 
rushing yardage and career scor- 
ing. Todd Zimmerman, who is the 
unheralded blocker for Johnson, 
will start at the fullback spot. With 
one year of experience, Glen Ma- 
jszak will direct the offense as 
quarterback. Freshman Terry 
Labinski will be second string 

Strong Linebackers 

Another strong part of the foot- 
ball team is the linebacking corps 
led by All-Conference linbacker 
Maurice Britts. Returning 
underclassmen are Tom O’Conner 
and Todd Schuh who started as 
freshmen and Dan Schneider who 
started as a sophomore. 

The linebackers will team up 
with a fairly strong defensive 
backfield with Kurt Wenzel and 
Dan Weber, who were red-shirted 
last year. “We still have a lot of 
work to do, but the return of Dan 
Weber will help us,” said Head 
Coach Bob Kamish. 

The offensive line has been 
weakened to some extent due to 
graduations. Jeff Hayes, Paul 
Helm, John Goodnetter,' Doug 
Saeger, and Mark Sharkey will be 
integral to the lines success. Se- 
cond year players that should con- 
tribute a lot to the offensive line in- 
clude Ron Sturemski, Mike Hen- 
ning and Jeff Pribek. First year 
players challenging for a starting 
postion will be Brandt Olsen, Doug 
Pahlow, Brad Ullman and transfer 
student Scott Rengsdorf. The line 
is not that big and will have to rely 
on quickness. 

The big question to be answered 
is who will replace Kerry Hafner at 
tight end. Hafner, who was signed 
by the Green Bay Packers as a free 
agent, was the top receiver last 
season. “Right now Dave Lapree, 
a junior transfer, has the inside 
track on the tight end position, with 
competition coming from Brandt 
Olsen.” Another strong candidate 
for tight end is Steve Sweet. 

The Blue Devils should have an 
excellent kicking game. Clay Va- 
jgrt, who set or tied four kicking 
records should win the starting 
spot from two excellent first year 
kickers, Gerald Cress and Todd 
Miles. Sophomore Tom Galioto will 
be the starting punter. 

Ahead of ‘81 

On Saturday the team got their 
first taste of game situation in an 
intersquad game. “We are ahead 
of ourselves at tnis time last year. 
The offense was consistent and 
moved the ball well against the 
defense,” said Kamish. 

In the past the Devils have had 

the reputation of losing games for 
which they were heavily favored. 
For example, after beating an 
always tough UW -Whitewater 
squad, 33-20, the Devils lost to 
Oshkosh, who was a heavy under- 
dog. Then last year after beating 
conference favorite UW-La Crosse, 
the Devils were demoralized by 
Stevens Point 24-7. “The key to our 
season will be the consistency of 

our offense,”, said Kamish. 

The Wisconsin State University 
Conference has had a reputation of 
being a tight race to the finish with 
UW-Whitewater, UW-River Falls, 
last year’s champion, UW-Eau 
Claire, and Stout all expected to 
contend. “We should have an 
outstanding football team if we can 
stand the rigorous week-to-week 
contact in the WSUC. We’ll also 

have to keep people healthy. 
Whether or not we’ll be good 
enough to win the conference 
championship, time will tell. It 
should be a close conference race 
as always,” Kamish said. 

The Stout Blue Devils will open 
their 1982 campaign with a home 
game against an always tough 
Augustana College this Saturday, 
at 7 :30 p.m. 

Hall of Famers to be 
inducted this Saturday 

Two Wisconsin educators and 
one from Michigan, all outstanding 
athletes at UW-Stout during their 
undergraduate years, will be in- 
ducted into the university’s Hall of 
Fame at ceremonies scheduled for 
this Saturday. 

To be honored are Dick Tepp, ad- 
ministrator of instructional ser- 
vices for the Seymour Community 
School District; Russell Pollock, 
junior high school principal in 
Racine; and Jerry Kissman, an 
industrial arts teacher and coach 
at Eaton Rapids High School 

Tepp, who received his 
bachelor’s degree from Stout in 
1958, was an all-conference football 
player for three years. A center- 
linebacker, he was the squad’s 
most valuable player for two 
seasons and team captain in junior 
and senior years. He was in- 
strumental in beginning the wrestl- 

ing program during his 
undergraduate days and served as 
the squad’s first coach. 

As a high school wrestling coach, 
Tepp compiled a 207-49 record 
from 1959 through 1976. His teams 
won 14 major tournaments and 
conference championships. Tepp, 
who joined the Seymour schools in 
1963, formerly served at Manawa 
High School where he was selected 
“teacher of the year.” 

Pollock, a 1951 graduate and a 
native of Menomonie, lettered four 
years in football and basketball for 
the Blue Devils and three years in 
baseball. In his senior year, he 
received the university’s athlete- 
scholar award. 

An all-conference basketball 
player for four seasons, he captain- 
ed the team and led it in scoring his 
senior year. He also was captain of 
the football team and all- 
conference his senior year. In 

baseball, he led the team in hitting 
and was selected most valuable 
player his senior year. 

Kissman, the Blue Devils all- 
time leading rebounder with 1,408 
during his four-year career was a 
three-time all-conference player. 
He was named most valuable on 
the 1965 squad. The Blue Devil’s 
1966 team won the conference 

Kissman is seventh on the Blue 
Devils all-time scoring list. For his 
career, he averaged 16.1 rebounds 
a game. 

There have been 22 athletes in- 
ducted previously into the univer- 
sity’s Hall of Fame. Of the most re- 
cent candidates, Mike Ritland, 
chairman of the Hall of Fame 
Committee said: “These three 
candidates have contributed a 
great deal to athletics at Stout and 
to education since leaving Stout. 
They continue the fine tradition of 

t r ~- — 

1 982 Stout Football Schedule 


Sept. 4 

Augustana College 

(Hall of Fame Game) 


7:30 p.m. 

Sept. 1 1 

Gustavus College 

St. Peter, MN 

7:30 p.m. 

Sept. 1 8 




Sept. 25 


(Parent's Day) 


1:00 p.m. 

Oct. 2 


(National "S” Club Day) 


1:00 p.m. 

Oct. 9 



1 : 00 p.m. 

Oct. 16 

UW-La Crosse 

La Crosse 

1 :00 p.m. 

Oct. 23 

UW-Stevens Point 



1:00 p.m. 

Oct. 30 

Valley City College 

(Bus. Appreciation) 


1:00 p.m. | 


Nov. 6 

UW-Eau Claire 

Eau Claire 

1:00 p.m. 

Nov. 13 


UW-River Falls 

.(Recruit Day) 


1:00 p.m.| 


quality that the Hall of Fame 
signifies at Stout. They have taken 
the leadership they have learned in 
athletics and used it to become 
leaders in their communities. 

Also to be honored is retired 
Menomonie businessman Phil 
Johnson. Johnson will receive the 
first University of Wisconsin-Stout 
Distinguished Athletic Service 
Award, in recognition of his many 

years of support of the university’s 
athletic teams. 

Tickets for the Hall of Fame 
Luncheon this urday are 
available througl Menomonie 
Area Chamber of Cc imerce and 
the University’s tic Depart- 
ment. Tickets are 57.50 and include 
a noon champagne reception and 
luncheon at the I\' rr rial Student 

Thursday, September 2, 1982 

Stoutonia — 13 

« • 1 

course for Tinman 

It’s 8:59 a.m., Sunday, 

September 5, 1962. You stand, 
shivering in a cool September 
breeze on the sands of the Wakan- 
da Park Beacb. The reason you are 
shivering is because you are near- 
ly naked- dad only in your tightest, 
fastest swimming suit. 

Before you lies the murky green 
water of Lake Menuhin, slopping 
venomously upon the shore. like 
an overflowed vat of vile poison- 
daring you to step closer .. . 

To your sides are 40 or 50 others, 
dressed in a like manner. Shiver- 
ing. Waiting. Wondering. 

Behind you stands your family, 
your friends, and a host of others. 
They are waiting too. 

And then you ask yourself, 
“Why?” But it’s too late-BANG!! 
and you’re off in a sprint, churning 
up the sand along with the others 
as you dash madly into the slimy 
mixture, no longer asking yourself 

Sound like your normal Sunday 
morning? Some new-wave 
religious practice? Maybe a grow 
of lemming watchers doing their 

Well, if you’re like most people, 
the odds are slim to none that 
you’ll ever be faced with the above 

situation. But for 300 or so .con- 
testants in this Sunday’s Tinman 
Triathlon, the above situation will 
be a reality when they toe the line 
for the third annual Labor Day 
weekend event. 


~ The Menomonie Tinman 
Triathlon has become of .the 
classiest and most challenging of 
the many “triathlon” events that 
have popped tip across the country 
in the last four years. Patterning it 
after. Hawaii’s famous Ironman 
Triathlon, Menomonie’s. 
organizers split the distances of 
each event approximately in half, 
and decided that “Tinman” was an 
appropriate title for the event. 

That was three years ago, and 
while the race has grown in size 
from 120 competitors in 1960 to 300 
entrants this year, there still isn’t 
anything ‘tinny’ about it. _• 

The race starts with a refreshing 
one mile swim in Lake Menomin. 
(Some competitors have asked if 
they can run it, due to the lakes 
high Viscosity.) And while a mile 
swim in the cold September water 
is nothing to joke about, it may be 
the Tinman’s easiest event, if only 
because there are no hills in Lake 
Menomin. The swim takes the 

Students — 

Your friends and relative! 
can receive a copy of The 
. Buy a year or 
sequester subscription of 
The Stoutooia . 

IFill out the coupon below 

and bring or mail to: 

The atnatmite Office 
Student Center 
Menomonie, Wl 54751 



One year subscription □ $8.00 
One semester □ $4.00 

Moil StoutonMjto: 



Moher Sports 

Mike Moher 

least amount of time of the three 
events (33-60 minutes) and the con- 
testants are fresh for it. 

Grinding Ride 

Those who emerge unscathed 
from the Sea of Green head to the 
changing area for a quick shower, 
a set of fresh cycling gear and 
perhaps of bit of nourishment. 

Then it’s on to the bike for a grin- 
ding 55 mile ride. The course con- 
sists of two 2S mile loops in addi- 
tion to five miles to and from 
Wakanda park, beading south 
through Irvington On its way to 
Downs ville. The riders travel 
through some exceptionally 
beautiful countryside, but few will 
be taking in much of the scenery. 
Instead, they'll be focusing their 
attention on the uheomneomiaing 

hills that they face. This self- 
propelled roller coaster ride will 
take the best bikers somewhere 
around two and a half hours. 

By the time the athletes roll into 
Wakanda Park they’ll have been 
going for three, four, maybe even 
seven hours straight. (All Con- 
testants must complete the biking; 
by 4 p.m. to be allowed to con- 

Now all that lies between them 
and the finish line is the 20 
kilometer (12.4 mile) run. No 
sweat, right? A lot of people run 
that far every day. Right? Wrong. * 

They might run that far, but not 
after swimming a mile and biking 
fifty-five more. And they probably 
wouldn’t choose to run it in the 

mid afternoon heat. And most 
wouldn’t choose to run it on a 
brutally hilly course. 

But the triathletes don’t have a 
choice. Some say that the running 
is where the real race begans. 
When legs that have spent three 
hours on a bike refuse to 
cooperate. And cramps that have 
been awaiting opportunity all day 
decide to set in. 

The course runs from Wakanda 
out to Broadway and down the hill 
past Riverside Park. Then the run- 
ners hit the long rolling hill on 
Paradise Valley Road, past the 
famous Devil’s Punchbowl and on 
to the turnaround point at Irv- 

Just Finish 

This is when thoughts of winning 
or finishing in a good time are 
often secondary, and just finishing 
is the main concern. This is when 
the miles can stretch on for what 
seems to be an unbearable eterni- 

} The swift of foot (how swift can 
one be after three or four hours of 
competition?) will cover the runn- 
ing course in about 72 minutes - 

See Moher p. 15 

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The 1982 Wakanda Wander will 
be held next Monday afternoon at 
Wakanda Park. The Wander was 
selected as one of the 10 most uni- 
que races in the state by the 
Wisconsin Athlete magazine 
because of its handicapped start 
that results in a mass finish rather 
than a mass start. The five mile 
race is run on the scenic nature 
trails around the park and finishes 

en the beach 

The Tinman utilizes nearly 200 
volunteers to man the aid stations, 
changing areas, checkpoints, tim- 
ing results and so on. The 300 per- 
son field for this years race was 
filled by late April. The race starts 
at 9 a.m. at Wakanda Beach, and 
the first finishers can be expected 
around 1:30 p.m. 

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UW-Eau Claire won its third 
WSUC All Sports trophy in four 
years during the 1981-82 school 

The award, which started in 
1967, awards points to each con- 
ference schoool according to the 
final standings in each sport. It is 
designed to encourage well round- 
^ed, athletic programs in all WSUC 

The Blugolds totaled 59 points of 
a possible 81. They were followed 
by UW-Whitewater with 56.5, UW- 
La Crosse with 55.5 and UW- 
Stevens Point with 54. 

Stout’s Blue Devils finished 
sixth in the nine team conference, 
scoring 45 points, led with 8.5 
points from the conference co- 
champion baseball team and 7.5 
points from the football team, 
which tied for second. 


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— Simply Compare — 

Bruce Conner, all Conference 
defensive back and four year 
starter in football, was named as 
Stout’s recipient for the Wisconsin 
State University Conference 
Scholar-Athlete Award for 1982. 

The awarthik presented to one 
student-athlete from each of the 
nine conference schools. Criteria 
for the award are athletic ability 
and performance, academic ap- 
plication and performance, and 
school leadership and citizenship. 

Conner, from St. Peter, MN, ma- 
jored in general business ad-- 
ministration He set a school 
record by starting in every game 
as a Blue Devil, beginning his 
freshman year for 41 straight. 

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UW-Stout’s Blue Devils and the 
Oshkosh Titans were named co- 
champions of WSUC baseball last 
spring by Commissioner Max 
Sparger when rain made it im- 
possible to re-schedule their 
playoff games due to final exams 
and post conference competition. 
It was the first conference baseball 
title for the Devils since 1981, while 
Oshkosh has figured' in the last 

Stout led the conference in bat- 
ting with a .317 team average, as 
well as most at - bats(448), 
hits ( 142 > , runs (118) and 




Monday - Friday 9:30 • 3:30 
Thursday 9:30 -9:00 
Saturday 10:00 • 5:00 

Director resigns position 

By Mike Moher 
Sports Editor 

Ron Seibring has resigned his 
position as Director of In- 
tramurals, effective September 1, 
and has accepted a newly created 
position as Coordinator of In- 
tramurals at Wichita State Univer- 
sity in Wichita, Kansas. 

Replacing Seibring will be Linda 
Bishop, a graduate of the Universi- 
ty of Michigan with a B.S. in 
Physical Education and Recrea- 
tion. Bishop also holds a M.S. 
degree in Intramural and Athletic 
Administration from Michigan 
State University, and was a 
member of Ohio State University’s 
intramural program for three 
years, working with campus rec- 
reation and intramurals. 

Seibring’s first job at Wichita 
State will be to implement a new 
intramural program for the school, 
which has about twice as many 
students as Stout. 

“I’ll be working in a brand new 
$12 million facility that was built 
for physical education and in- 
tramural use only,” Seibring said. 
“There won’t be any problems 

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with the college sports teams keep- 
ing us from using the building, 
which will be nice, ’ ’ he added. 

“Ron has been here for a year 
and a half, and has greatly improv- 
ed the quality of our intramural 
program,” said Warren Bowlus, 
Director of Physical Education and 
Athletics. “He puts a lot of himself 
into ms work, and has done a 
tremendous job of preparing for 
this year, especially with the in- 

tramural calendar he prepared.” 

Bowlus said he felt that Stout 
was very fortunate to find someone 
with Bishop’s qualifications to fill 
the job at this time. 

“However,” Bowlus said, “Linda 
is coming in at a bad time as far as 
student help is concerned. One of 
her first jobs will be to find more 
work study people to help run the 

Intramurals ’82 

The 1982 UW-Stout Intramural 
Program is in full swing again. 
Football skills, field archery, fall 
golf and frisbee golf have already 
taken place. 

Registrations for the Flag Foot- 
ball League are due today. A cross- 
country run will be held next 
Wednesday, Sept. 8, at 4 p.m. at the 
Fieldhouse. Entries due for other 
events include Fast Pitch Softball 
by Sept. 8; Co-Rec Football, Sept. 

9; and Tennis Singles, Sept. 10. 


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Sunday Paper ^ 1 2^ 

Sunday Paper IX 

To Order Send Payment To: 

Le Anne Johnson 
1 020 6th Ave. East 
Menomonie, Wl 54751 

Notebooks - Filler Paper 
Ring Binders - Folders 
Graph Pads - Index Cards 
Accounting Forms 
Pens - Pencils - Markers 


Mondays & Tuesdays 
Open Until 6:30 p.m. 
Saturdays 10 till 2 
Special hours as needed 
Special events as announced 


Campus Sportswear 
Shirts & T-Shirts 
Sweatshirts & Pants 
Jerseys & Shorts 
Jackets - Children's Wear 


Film & Film Developing 
Duplicating Masters & Paper 
Campus Industries Products 
New Items Throughout the Year 






8:00 p.m. 

Beer and Mix 

Admission Free 
with dues payment 

Call 235-4589 

for the details 
(5 to 9 p.m. daily) 

Sponsored by the 
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Anneliese Kroll 



Jack Mattson 







16 — Thursday, September 2. i<*«? 


Open Rec Schedule 


Weight Room 



Weight Room 

1-5 p.m. 
1-5 p.m. 

1-2 p.m. 
3:30-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 


Weight Room 

1-2 p.m. 
3: 30-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 



7:30-9 a. m. 

Weight Room 9-10 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 



12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 
7:30-9 a.m. 
12-1 p.m. 

Weight Room 9a.m.-10p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 




6-10 p.m. 
12-1 p.m. 
12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 



12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 
7:30-9 a.m. 
12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 

12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 
12-1 p.m. 

Pool 12-1 p.m. 

6-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 1-10 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 




Weight Room 

1-5 p.m. 
1-5 p.m. 

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Tennis practice started Thurs., Aug. 26th. Here Lisa Harrison gives her 
best shot during a practice game. The tennis team has its first match 
against La Crosse Tues., Sept. 7th. (Stoutonia photo by Dave 




216 Main St. 









Home of the Triple Bubble 



Pitchers $2.QfD - Free p # nuts - 7:00 - ?? 


Ajax quart nite - quart beer $1.20- noon - close 
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Triple bar drinks $1 .00 
3 beers $1.00 - 3-9 


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Cans of beer 65* 

Pitchers $1.75 

Margaritas $1.00 

(except Fridays) 



Open Seven Days a Week - 12 Noon 
512 Crescent St., Menomonie, Wl 



Thursday, September 2, 1982 

Stoutonia — 17 




" r- r • • < ' - . 

A sincere welcome to the returning students and the new students who will be making 

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Menomonie Merchants Are WilHng and Ready To Be Of Service To You 

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COVMING: Preporing for interviews 

How to get campus interviews 
How to apply to retailers who do not come to 
Who gets hired 

DAT1: September. 8, 1982 

WHCN: 7 o.m. - so as not to conflict with classes or jobs 
WHIM: Home Economics Building - Room 206 
For Dec. '82, May '83, Aug: '83 seniors with majors in: 
—Fashion Merchandising 

— Business Administration with retail experience A interest 
— Clothing, Textiles and Design with Business Adminis- 
tration plus experience ana interest 
— Others qualified through previous education & experience 

Large group meetings I 

Ivory Tees, night, 7 p.m 
West Ceatnri BaMreew 

Student Center 

Speaker next week 
Rev. John Priestly, Mpls. 

OMUkm 235-0719 Hr mere 
M», sr Ilile d i 2J5 47M* 


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counted 5-10%. Withdrawn titles available for 
$1.00. Hours are 8:30 to 4:00, Mon.-Fri. 

Everyone is welcome!" 

B*0 C-48 stereo speakers ( 40 w/channei max.) 
1199/pr. 38” Schwinn 3-speed bihe $30 

jerseys $8.35 printed. Shirts available in aU col- 
ors. See our tHspUy ad or call 335-8S86 for more 

Embroidered stout Jackets $22.50. Satin Stout 
Jackets $33, Kasha lined jackets $18. Custom 
Screen printing available. Script names $1 . See 
our display ad or call 235-8588 for more infor- 

Popcorn popper, electric typewriter, two end 
tables, wood office desk SOL 34W 30H, floor 

lamp. Call Glen 335-034 after 5: 00 

Ro ug h sa wn kite (hie d b lack cherry and river 
birch, 1 and 2 inch. Audionics BTC Preamp and 
CC2 Amp, will sell separately or as a pair. Call 

Duane at 804-8848. 

Bunk beds-attractive. completely finished, 
easy assembly. $as. Call Mary or Patti at x- 

Foodservice Administration, 
Home Ec. Bldg. -Room 182, 4-5:30 

Fashion Merchandising, Home 
Ec. Bld.-Room 182, 6-7:30 p.m. 

invites you to their first meeting Sept. $ at 7:00 
p.m. in Home Ec, room 30$ “Growing to meet 
People’s need s through professional involve- 
ment”. Everyone from ALL areas of home ec 
is welcome! 

See us for: 

— guns, ammunition, scopes 
— gun repair 

TUES., SEPT. 14 - 

Industrial Tech. B.S., M.S.,Ap- 
plied Math, General Bus. Ad- 
ministration, Art (Int. & Ind. 
Design), Room to be announced^ 4- 
5:30 p.m. 

Hotel & Restaurant Mgmt., 
Home Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 417, 7-8:30 

mltUy Cosmetics 
4 <&/ September 
> Specie/ 

10 % off ait products!! 

Coll now for a complimentary 
makeover with the latest In 
glamour techniques and our 
new Fall Fashion solors. 

Hotel Sales Management Association 


At 7:00 j>.m. 

last Ballroom, Student Confer 

New Members Welconjel I 

Caf Aloei ca 235-9923 far — ra mf emefiow 

Industrial Ed! B.S . M.S., Ed. Sp. 
Voc. Ed., B.S., M.S., Technical 
Education, Professional Dev. 
M.S., Art Education, Marketing & 
Dist. Ed., West Central Ballroom, 
4-5:30 p.m. 

Welcome back Alpha Phi’s. Ready to roll? 
Rush is just arougp the corner so get rushing. 

To Pam, Mary, Roxane- Maynard and Waldo 
are back with two convenient locations to 
serve you better, on campus and off. Call for 
an appointment and indicate what services are 
desired Saeya seen, Maynard aad Waldo. 
HAPPY BIRTHDAY CARL) !> I hope your day 
is very special, because YOU certainly are. I 
wish I were there to celebrate it with you, you 
know? Love, Hugs, and yes, kisses too, Your 

California Beach Baby, JUDY. 

Welcome beck to Stout, both old and new 
students. Yennow who you are and who you 
aren't. Yes, Siease Inc. has once again invaded 
Monotony. Have a wet one on us! Fonxworth 

and HoUinaworth Siease. 

Pregnant and need help? CALL BIR- 
THRIGHT. Trust us. No questions asked: No 
strings attached. No money needed. We can 

HELP! Call 715-834-1144 

make this the best semester we've ever had. 
DZ Love and mine. Sue P.S. It's my last 
semester so it has to be the best 'yet. TAKE 

WED.. SEPT. 22 

Child Development k Family 
Life, Home Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 135, 4- 
5:30 p.m. 

Home Ec. Education, B.S., M.S., 
Early Childhood Education, Home 
Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 135, 6-7:30 p.m. 

General meeting to be held for 
anyone unable to attend above, 
Home Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 208, 7-8:30 

The following majors will have 
individual classroom meetings to 
be announced later: Food Science 


meetings free 

Immediately 2 roommates for two bedroom 
apt. Call Nature’s Valley Apia., ask for Apt. 78 
Only $M month per person. 335-8040 or 335-9049 

Guidance and 

k Nutrition 

THURS., SfePT. 23 
Home Ec. in Business, Home Ec. 
Bldg-Rm. 182, 4-5:30 p.m. 

Clothing/Tex. /Design- B.S., 
M.S., Home Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 208, 7- 

Counseling, Media Technology, 
Marriage k Family Counseling, 
Psychology, Safety, School 
Psychology, Special Education, 
and Voc. Rehab. B.S..M.S. 



Room 208 HE - 7:00 o.m. 

— This is an informational moating as wall as tha actual 
sign up for intarviows. 

— Students who miss this moating or aro not represented 
will take their chances on a space available basis. 

— Only seniors who graduate in December 1982 are eligible. 

— Students should be registered with Career Planning and 
Placement prior to September 21 and MUST be registered 
before the interview date. - 

•Moat companies prefer Hotel and Restaurant Manogment of Food Service 

Administration graduates. However, a few companies will consider 

graduates from any major with the appropriate experience. 


We're her© to 
help you with 
your dental needs 




A time to begin new 

Club news compromise 

To mark the first issue of the new school year, we at The 
Stoutonia feel it neccessary to reveal our goals and policies 
of this years staff. 

The Stoutonia is run entirely by students of UW-Stout. 
We are soley responsible for its’ content. 

The purpose of The Stoutonia is to inform and entertain 
its’ readers while providing a training ground for students. 
Our purpose is not to publicize clubs and activities. 

Most stories appearing in the paper will be campus or 
community orientated. We will, however, periodically 
tackle stories of state and national interest. This, we feel, 
is necessary to give the paper variety. 

Throughout the year we will be striving to be thorough 
and accurate in our reporting. We will not intentionally 
distort or color the news in any way. Our intent is to report 
on events. We will allow the people and issues to speak for 

It should be remembered, though, that we at The 
Stoutonia are essentially self-taught. There is no school of 
journalism at Stout. We learn as we go. Mistakes may oc- 
cur, but we will be the first to admit to them. We are our 
own worst critic. 

Editorials appearing in The Stoutonia will be the opinion 
of the editorial board. Opinions expressed in columns will 
be that of the writer, not the paper. 

We invite comments from you, our readers, in the form 
of letters to the editor. All letters must by typed, signed 
and include telephone numbers for verification purposes. 
Unsigned letter will not be considered for publication. The 
deadline for letters is 5 p.m. Monday. Letters must not ex- 
ceed 200 words in length. 

For the past few years there has been a seemingly on- 
going debate between The Stoutonia and on-campus clubs 
and organizations. Various clubs contended that the paper 
did not cover their sponsored events enough. Well, space 
and time limited our coverage of clubs. We had to be very 
selective in what we reported on. 

Last spring, at a meeting of club representatives and 
Stoutonia editors, a compromise was made. We will allow 
space for clubs to publicize their events free of charge. 

Information about upcoming events must be typed on a 
50-space format and turned into the Stoutonia office (base- 
ment student union) no later than 4 p.m. Monday. Each 
organization is limited to 25 words. Information may not 
include parties or other such social events or have any 
mention of alcohol. 

The Stoutonia retains the right to edit all copy to our 
descretion. The calendar will be subjected weekly to the 
possiblity of not running if available space does not allow 

We feel this is a fair compromise. The responsibility for 
its success now lies with the clubs. If the calendar is not us- 
ed, it will be discontinued upon notice. 


IK ininent 

Here e are at school, attending class- and most profitable weekends of the 
e$ and supporting the • Ideal • drinking year. • . || :| . : \ | 
establi meats while one of' the states Much revenue lost by the tourism in- 
l&igges iduStrieS: suffers: from :Our: being : : : : : : dus£ry since they ^uSt opOrate at Shorter: 
here. ||| ||f| hours because of the tack of help, Stu- 

isili-s' >;:tourisirtx mdustry^xwl^ 

emplo; thoudbids of ooltege students hi , addedtwo weeks of work and experience, 
the suu mer: months, loses many of its Tthinkit Would be wise for university 
ehiplo} before the Labor Bay week- offlc lals to keep this in mind when, next 
eod.itt is traditionally one of the busiest year’s-schedule is drawn up.-:; ^ 

Patrick Murphy 

■ U ." . ’• i.! - '. ..I; Editor -itt-Chicf 

Sincere thanks 

To the Faculty and students : 

A sincere thank you to all of you 
for your cooperation and patience 
during the Rental Resource Ser- 
vice change. 

The new procedure provided cor- 
rect resources being checked out to 
the students. 

Brenda Bley Swannack 
Rental Resource 
Service Coordinator 

Watering neglected 

To the Editor : 

As a year-round Menomonie 
resident and a visitor to the UW- 
Stout campus on a daily basis, I 
would like to comment on the 
quality of the groundskeeping over 
the summer. 

%o Stoutonia 

Associate Editor 
News Editor' 
Production Editor 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Entertainment Editor 
Photo Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Chief Copy Editor 

Patrick Murphy 
Gail Koeske 
Joni Lenius 
Kristi Iverson 
Dick Govier 
Mike Moher 
Jane Murphy 
Kim Steen 
Rochelle Theroux 
Sue Jochims 
Howard Foreman 

The Stoutonia is written and edited by 
students of the University of Wisconsin- 
Stout, and they are solely responsible for 
its editorial policy and content. 

Student activity fees and advertising 
revenue provide funds for The Stoutonia 

I have always been disappointed 
that the groundskeeping staff finds 
it necessary to tear up and replant 
several hundred square feet of 
lawn because several square feet 
are a little “rough”; an approach I 
have seen for the last six years. 
Yet this summer the technique was 
amplified upon. The grounds crew 
put in thousands of square feet of 
new grass, plus various shrubs, 
flowers, and other plants, but 
neglected to water it adequately. 
As a result, the students are retur- 
ning to a campus with several 
large areas of weeds (where grass 
failed to grow without water) and a 
lot of other dead plants. 

I think that if the time an money 
spent on the new plantings had 
been used instead simply to water 
the existing flora, the students 
would be returning to a much 
greener and more attractive cam- 
pus T ^ 

Larry Roeming 

1 I 

Member of the 

The Stoutonia is printed weekly during 
the academic year except for vacations 
and holidays by Flint Publishing, 
Menomonie, WI 54751. Material and adver- 
tising for publication must be submitted to 
The Stoutonia office in the basement of the 
Memorial Student Center by 4 p.m. Mon- 
day. Any material submitted after 4 p.m. 
will not be considered for publication. 

Written permission is required to reprint 
any portion of The Stoutonia content. All 
correspondence should be addressed to 
The Stoutonia, UW-Stout, Menomonie, WI 
54751. The telephone number is (715) 232- 

20 — Thursday, September 2, 1982 


Name: Alfresco 

PmMcat: Scott Martin 

Phene: 2354443 

General Description: Speaker* with Informa- 
tion on a variety of topic*, annual picnic* 
and partie*, hackpacking the Porcupine 
Mountains, white water canoeing and raf- 
ting, cron-country skiing, bike trips, rock 
, climbing and spring break backpacking in 

Membership Criteria : Love for the outdoors. 

Feet: (4.00/semester or (7.00/year. 

Name: Alpha Phi Sorority 
President: Sue Nelson 
Phase: 2354394 

General Description: A group of women work- 
ing together tb achieve scholastic goals' 
and better the environment, while having 
a good time and makingnew friends. 
Yearly Highlights: Dinner dance. Homecom- 
ing activities, Senior Banquet. 

Membership Criteria : Female 

Feet: Semester dues, initiation and pledging 

N * 0 f A merlc5?* n * ger * Association 

President: Elena Stencel 

Phone: 2354245 

General Description: A group of students who 
have a common interest in country club 
management. Work together to gain more 
knowledge and experience in the 
Held. - 

-Yearly. Highlights: Work program with 
Midland Hills Country Club, attending na- 
tional conventions, tours of country clubs 
various fund ratserh . 

Membership Criteria: Interested in learning 
more about country club management. 

Fees: |10.00/year and (10.00/year for national 

Here is a list of campus cli 
mm out information sheets < 


Namei American Institute For 
Design and Drafting 
President: Chris Baumann 

Name: Project Friendship 

PlraftrssU. « *T* A a * 

Textile and 

Name: Apparel, 

Design Association 

President : Mary Pat Roberts 

General Description: To gain further insight 
into technological, educational, business 
and creative aspects of clothing, textiles - 

and design. To establish professional con- Name : Delta Zeta Sorority 
tacts and an insight into careers in the president: Nancy Under 
field. Phone: 235-6*44 

Yearly Highlight* : Monthly speakers, several General Description : National social sorority 

field trips, educational projects. Yearly Highlights: Homecoming, Winter Car- 

Membership Criteria: Open to any graduate or nival. Dinner dance, SenlbrFarewell. 
undergraduate student interested in the Membership Criteria: 2.0 g.p.a., female, full- 
areas of clothing, textiles and design. time student. 

Fees : *3 OO/semester or (5.00/year. Fees : (70/semester and pledge fee. 

Phone: 235-1229 

GeneralDe^riptio.: Volunteer activities with 
children (age 5-12) froth the community. 

Yearly Highlights: Sunday trips to World on 
Ice, bayrides, sl«gh rides, apple picking, 

Christmas party, kiteflying, picnics, etc. 

Membership Criteria: Must be willing to call 
kids parents, other members about the up- 
coming activity for the week. Any major is 

Fees: No fees, although there are fundraisers 
such as bake sales, which members are 
asked to contribute to. 

General Description: Professional club which 
focuses on design and drafting-related 
areas in the industry today. 

Yearly Highlights: Presentations, lectures, 
tours, demonstrations, picnics, social 
outings, Christmas banquet. 

Membership Criteria: Interest in the design 
and drafting field. 

Fees: Club dues (l.SO/National dues (3.50. 

Name: Stout Antique Auto Club 
LTD - . 

President: Ron Horne ’ 

Phone: 2354467 

General Description: A club designed for peo- 
ple with interests in automobiles. 

Yearly Highlights: Halloween Road Ralley, 
car show and swap during Parent's 

Name: Restaurant and Tavern 

Name: American Institute of Plant 
President: Randy Patzke 
General Description: Promote plant engineer- 
ing with the use of tours ami speakers. 
Yearly Highlights: Plant tours -Liens, Ander- 
son Window, International Paper. 
Membership Criteria : None. 

-Fees:-(74e-ehapter-dues-, national d u e s ad d i - 

Fees: (5.00/year. 

Management Association 

President: Kaye Christofferson 

Phone: 2354335 

General Description: Members of RTMA in- 
teract with professionals in restaurant and 
tavern management to expand their 
knowledge and skills in the industry . 

Yearly Highlights: Field trips, operations 
take-overs, involvement in campus ac- 
tivities, speakers. 

Membership Criteria: Any Stout student in- 
terested in learning about the restaurant 
and tavern industry is eligible for 

Feet: (5.00/year or (3.00/semester. 

Name: Fine Arts Association 

President: MaryStoffel 

Phone: 235-5171 ' 

General Description To serve campus and 

community in broadening exposure and 

awareness of fine arts. 

Yearly Highlights: Trip to Chicago, guest ar- 
tists, Parkfront Art Fest. 

Membership Criteria : Anyone with an interest 
in art. 

Fees: None. 

Name: A] 

President: S 

iteve Fletcher 

industries and bring in speakers. 

Yearly Highlights: Fall Dog and Suds Party, 
X-Mas Party, Spring Math Conference. 
Membership Criteria* Open to all Applied 
Math majors. 

Fees: None. 

Name: Stout Boxing Club 
President: Steve Exner 
Phone: 235-7651 

General Description: To promote basic boxing 
skills through advanced techniques. 

Yearly Highlights: Competition 
Membership Criteria: UW-StoutClg. standing 
Fees: Undecided. 

Name: Food Service Executives 
President: Kevin Kuyers 
General Description: Catering functions, tour- 
ing different aspects of food service. 

Yearly Highlights: 3M catering in Corner III. 
Membership Criteria: Home EC majors in- 
volved wjth food service, Hotel and 
Restaurant majors. 

Fees: (11.00/year. 

Name; American Society of In- 
terior Designs. 

President: Paulo Di Salvo 

Phone: 235-1450 

General Description: National organization of 
interior designers. 

Yearly Highlights: Trip to Chicago Merchan- 
dise Mart, Career Day on campus, 
Designer Saturday in Minneapolis, 

Membership Criteria: Must be registered in 
interior Design program. 

Fees: $25.00 national dues/(10.00 club dues 
Fret hmen have option of paying only club 

Name: Retail Directions 
President: Teri Olson 
Phone: 235-3340 . 

General Description: An organization design- 
ed to provide opportunities for students to 
become involved with representatives of 
business and industry and activities 
related to the retail business. 

Yearly Highlights: Speakers, field trips, 
workshops with interviewing companies. 
Membership Criteria: Open to all students, 
particularity these with an interest in 

Fees : (4 00/semester or (6.00/year. 

Name: Association for Computing 

President: Steve Fletcher 

Phone: 235-4059 

General Description: In process of being 
organized. Will provide opportunities for 
professional growth and involvement. 

Yearly Highlights: Plan to get speakers and 
hope to take part in national ACM conven- 

Fees: (13.00 annual/possibie local chapter" 

Nanie: Stout-Coliege Republican 

President: RoberlSchmidiey 

Phone:235-1510 ' | 

General Description: Helping decide todays 
issues and informing the students and 
faculty about them. 

Yearly Highlights: Debates, fund raiding, din- 
ners, picnics, parties and politicing. 

Membership Criteria: Students and faculty. 

Fees: (4.00/semester. 

Name: FrisbeeClub (Discateers) 
President: Bruce Snean 
Pbooe: 2324132 

General Description: Weekly meetings; dur- 
ing the week Ultimate and goU played. 
Yearly Highlights: Usually a freestyle and 
Ultimate tournament held each year. 
Membership Criteria: Male or female, able to 

Fees : (5.00 entry fee. 

Name: Stout Collegiate 4-H Club 

President: DeAnn Peterson 

Phone: 232-1864- 

General Description: The continuation of 4-H 
after high school. It’s purpose is to pro- 
mote, exercise, maintain and increase in- 
terest in 4-H, from local to international 

Yearly Highlights: Officer training 

workshops, camp counselor training, trine 
to dinner theatres, snow tubing, baking 
party, spring picnic, Upham Woods 
cleanup and mare. 

Membership Criteria: Open to all Stout 

- students. 

Fees: ( 2.00 

Name*. Society For the Advance- 
ment of the Tourism Industry . 

Presides! : Chris Flanagan 

Phone: 235-1221 

General Description: Our club explores educa- 
tional, professional, and recreational 
levels of tourism by meeting and visiting 
key people and places in the tourism in- 

Yearly Highlights: Lake Geneva, Oktoberfest 
in La Crosse 

Fees: jN.OO/semester or (10.00/year. 

Name: Alpha Omicron Pi 
President: Deb Anderson 
General Description: Service sorority 
Yearly Highlights: Dinner danfce, winter car- 
nival, Homecoming. 

Membership Criteria: 2.0g.p.a. 

Fees: Pledge/initiation fee. 

Name: Chi Lambda 

President: Jim L. 

Phone: 235-2723 

General Description: Local social fraternity. 
It strives for brotherhood and provides the 
opportunity for a person to be an in- 
dividual within a group. 

Yearly Highlights: Cabin retreats, chariot 
races, Homecoming, dinner dances. 

Membership Criteria: Male, interest in 
developing leadership skills, like to 
. ocialize. 

Fees! Pledging dues (30.00/(60.00 semester. 

Name: Gay Community at Stout 

President: GayUn* 

Phans: HI 4168 

OoaorelDoacriplion: To provide services, sup- 
port and Mendtolp to Menomonle's gay 
community and their friaod* 

Yearly Highlights: Halloween, Christmas, end 
of year parties, speakers, mid-wsst gay 
collage students seminar. 

Membership Criteria : Any Stout staff, student 
or community member. 

Fees: (6 00/semester 

Name: Alpha Phi Omega 

President: David Kiedrowski 

Phone: 235-1222 

General Description: The only co-ed service 
fraternity on campus; organized to help 
the surrounding community. 

Yearly Highlights: Organizing bloodmobile, 
KJondlck Derby, Ugly Man. on Campus, 
ushering - Mabel Tainter. 

Membership Criteria : Anyone willing to put ef- 
fort fnto helping others. 

Fees: (35.00 membership fee (includes first 
semester dues )/ (15.00 semester dues . 

Name: Home Economics in 


President: BarbSachee 

Phene: 2354549 

General Description: Professional organiza- 
tion; designed to show students what is 
•reliable in (he field of home ec in 

Yearly Highlights: Guest speakers, social and 
fundraiser events, special trip this year to 
HE IB National Convention in Milwaukee. 

Membership Criteria: Open to anvone iti- 

Name: Sigma Tau Gamma 

Prostn-nt: George Vondriaka . — 

Phase:' 2354861 . 

General Description: National Social Frater- 
nity . 

Yearly Highlights: Calendar, brat fry, dinner 
dance. . ' 

Membership Criteria : Male, full time student, 
2.0 g.p.a. 

Fee*; (120.00 new members, Includes national 
feet, local chapter fees, lifetime member- 
ship. (37.50 active duet thereafter. 

Name: Circle K. 

President: Michelle Brisk 


General Description: International collage, co- 
ed service organization. Involved with the 
Menomonie Kiwanis . 

Yearly Highlights: Air Jam, Waits to the nurs- 
ing home, projects with other Circle K 

Membership Criteria: College student - male 
or female. • 

Fees: (8.00/year or (5. 00/sem ester. 

- , \ 

Assoc laSon 

Name: Stout Student education 

Prssideet: Susan Clemens 

Phase: MS-4581 

Geoerat Description: Herts monthly to Baton 
to professional speaker* and work with 
teachers and p ro sp ective teachers com- 
mitted to Improving education. Varied ac- 
tivities to learn about education and field 

Yearly Highlights: Fall workshop. 

Milwaukee, Teacher’s convention. 
Madison, Representative Assembly hr all 
colleges, Oshkosh. 

Membership Criteria: Open to all education 

Fee*: $5 00 local dues, state and national (hies 


Association o I ffiuXu, 

Yearly Highlights: 
muni ty work, *1 
Mambtrshlp Criter 

^1 n .nulls II so M.A.S.T. works to unite 
all Muslim students at the universi ty to Urn 
snirit of Islamic brotherhood; to provide 
the basic facilities sod activities 
necessary for the practice of Islam, and to 
spread Islamic knowledge among Muslim 

■riv^itiiddights: Observe Islamic events 
and occasions , and re co g n lie Islamic 

educationa l se m inar. 

mbership Criteria: Open to al l Stou t 
Muslim students. Assodste membership 


bs and organizations that filled 
irculated by the Stoutonia* ■■ 

Nome: Stout Investment Club 

P ros Idas I : Keith Shoemaker 

General Descriptiea: Dedicated to teaching in- 
terested members sound financial prin- 
ciples regarding marketable securities 

through a yearly speaker series. Members Name: Stout Typographic*! Socie- 
are given an opportunity to make small in- 
vestments in share buying in a 

Yearly Highlights: Speakers well versed in the 
world of investments, social activities. 

Membership Criteria: Open to students, staff, 
faculty and community members. 

Fees: 810 00/year or M.OO/semester. Any 
member of the Investment Club may 
become part of the cooperative upon mak- 

Name: Inter-Greek Council 

President: Doug Instenes 

General Description : Combination of ail Greek' 
organizations. Serves as an outlet for 
Greeks to promote unity . 

Yearly Highlights: Promotes unity by having 
parties and service projects. 

Membership Criteria: A member of any 
fraternity or sorority. 

Fees: $.50 per active Greek, paid by orgamza- 

Phene: 232-2895 

General Description: Graphic arts student 
organization that does printing jobs for 
students and faculty, shares information 
and technical knowledge of graphic aria, 
printing, publishing and packaging, pro- 
vides opportunities for individuals public 
relations and personal growth 
Yearly Highlights: Printing Week banquet. 

Name: Panhellenic Council 
President: Robyn Badali 
Phone: 235-2310 

General Description: Governing body of the 
national campus sorority. 

Yearly Highlights: Formal rush, fraternity ex- 
changes with campuses. 

Membership Criteria: Must be a female 
member of a national sorority on campus. 
Fees: Paid by sorority to which you belong. 

ing a initial investment. 

field trip, bowling and X-mas parties, golf 
tournaments, camping trip, seminairs 
Membership Criteria: Concentration in 

graphic arts. Industrial Education or In- 
dustrial Technology, 2.0 g.p.a., must pass 
initiation entrance exam. 

Fees: $10.00. 

Name: Hotel Sales Management 

President: Christopher Chan tier 

Phone: 235-2851 

General Description: An H*R chib with 
members interested in all aspec’s of the 
hospitality industry. Emphasis is placed in 
visiting hotel properties, meeting sales 

Name: Inter-Residence Hall Coun- 

staff, participating in sales programs, 
guest speakers, open houses. 

Yearly Highlights. Three day sales call pro- 
gram at the Marquette Hotel in Min- 
neapuus, wmcnf trip to the Registry , 
other day and weekend . trips, social 

Membership Criteria: Any Stout student ma- 
joring in a hospitality career. 

Fees: $8.00/year. 

Name : Stout Management Society 

President: Scott Bailey 

General Description: Speakers from the area 
businesses and learning institutions. 

Yearly Highlights: Fall field trip, work with 
the placement office to put on a career con- 
f erence management day . 

Membership Criteria: Any currently enrolled 
Stout student. 

Fees: $7.00/yearor$4. fi/semester. 

President: Patrick Gove 

Phone: 232-3131 

General Description: The legislative body 
which governs students living in the 
residence halls. 

Yearly Highlights: Spring banquef, Parent's 
Weekend, special dinners, energy con- 
servation contest, concerts and speakers, 
recreation tournaments, COPE activities 

Membership Criteria: Presidents, vice- 

presidents, IRHC representatives from 
each hall, executive officers and chairper- 
sons of standing committees. 

Fees: None. 

Name: Stout Veterans Club Inc. 
President: Mark Hoberg 
Phone: 235-6771 — 

Name: Phi Omega Beta (FOB) 

President: David Hansen 

his needs. 

Yearly Highlights: Hayride, corn roast, 
Homecoming, Graduation party. 
Membership Criteria : A veteran of active duty 
( 180 days) military service. 

Fees: 810.00/semester. 

General Description: The fraternity of 

brotherhood, or FOB, waa the first frater- 
nity on the UW-Stout campus. It is a social 
and academic organization interested in 

Yearly Highlights: C4 Jet fuel parties, 
Homecoming breakfast, stunt night, alum- 
ni pig meat, ice car races. 

Membership Criteria : Men interested In Stout 
athletics and after-hour socializing. . 

Feet: $45.00 per semester. 

Name: Students Understanding 
Drinking Sensibly (SUDS) 

President: Ward Birkett 

General Description: Students concerned 
about excessive alcohol consumption. 

Yearly Highlights: SUDS day and alcohol 
awareness week participation. 

Membership Criteria: UW-Stout student or 
area resident. 

Fees: None. 

Name: Stout Marketing Sales Club 

President: GerieTheien 

■ ' Phone:235-9048 

General Description: Gyest speakers on 
marketing and sales. - 

* . Yearly Highlights: National American 

Marketing Convention. 

. Membership Criteria: Being involved in any 

business field. 

Nagie: ^Phi JJigma Epsilon Na- Fees: $ 

President: Micheal Gatten 
Phone: 235-2406 

General Description: A national social frater- 
nity that promote* fellowship among male 
students, as well as academic excellence. 

Yearly Highlights: Homecoming picnic, 

Christmas party, spring formal, cannon 
shot at football ga m e*. 

Membership Criteria: Full time male 

undargnafeiate students. Must maintain a 
2.0 grade point average . 

Fees: $50.00 per semester. Name : Stout Ski Club 

President: Tom Eberie 

Gmernl > DMriptton: Our club involves both 
toe reSe^ioMl skier and the alpine racm^ 
Yearly HighUghts: Christinas and sprtag 
break . Western trips. Winter Carnival Ski 

Membenidp Criteria: Muat enjoy skiing. 

Fee*: $10.00/year. , 

Name: Kappa Lambda Beta 

President: Steve Borg 

Phone: 235-4918 

General Description: A membership of college 
men who bond together to become a 
brotherhood. Try to give the men a 
stronger lifestyle while in school at Stout. 

Yearly HighUghts: Male, muet want to be in- 
volved in a brotherhood and go through 
pledging period. 

Fees: Negotiated within the fraternity. 

Vocational Rehabilitation 



President: Vicki Mack 

Rrawsfoacrivtioe: To promote knowledge 

G '°^ SSesTof rehabilitation, accep- 
tance of the handicapped, a barrier free 
environment for aU. 

Yeariv Highlights: Handicap Awareness 

Week, M.D. dance marathon, community 
involvements. . . . 

Membership Criteria: Open to all interested 

Fees: $ 5 . 00 /yearor $ 3 . 00 /seme*ter. 

Name: Industrial Education Club 

President: Todd Stelzel 

General Description: To maintain a complete 
understanding of current philosophic* in 
industry and industrial education through 
guest speakers, seminars and field trips. 

Yearly Hi^dlghts: Stout annual fall con- 
verence, 1983 WIEA international conven- 
tion in Milwaukee.. district 1 WIEA conven- 
tion, and semester banquet. 

Membership Criteria: Open to aU industrial 
education majors or students, 
undergraduates and graduates. 

Fees: $7.00/year for I.E.C./0.OOW.LE.A. 

Name: Lutheran Collegians 
PreaMeat: Timothy J. Doerr 
■» ■ 235-2819 

General Description: Ooilage-age adults 

^LtosredtoStoer for Christian fellowship 

and activities. I, 

Y-rty HlgkUghte: 

Name: WVSS Radio 
President: Wendy Wagner 
Phans: 235-8202 

General Descriptian: Educational, 1000 watts, 
PM Dolby stereo radio station run by 
student* aerridng the M epomcntoaroo, 
Yearly HighUghts: Parent’s Weekend/ An- 
niversary celebration. 

Fees: None. 

Name: Phi Upsilon Omicron (Phi 

President: Ken Spofan 
Phene: 3350336 

General Description: The only national honor 
- society for home economics majors here at 

Yearly Highlights: Initiation of new members 
and stneera, Founder’s Day, Meet Me i n 
PM U, Christmas caroling and workshops. 
-- — «-i- criteria: Second assn rotor homo 

economics sophomores who have 
damanrtratad leadership ability and have 

F#*^:«^l^tiM^MU^3Ta^ $10.00 

par yaar/$ 6 . 00 per semester (local). 

Electrical and 

Institute or Elec 
trank Engineer* 

Attention Clubs 

Name: Men’s Volleyball Club 
PruMsati Hob Mover 
Phans: 05-4372 

J The Stoutonia will 
be offering clubs the opportunity 

to advertise meetings and events free 
See the Editorial entitled 
“Club News Compromise’* 

for more details, emnmi 



Upcoming Entertainment 


, ' »\ : r 

■ jiA. * • 

*;{;■ \U 


Clip and Save- 


i 1 < 


Sept. 10, 11 

Sept. 16, 18 

Sept. 17 

Sept. 23-25 
Sept 30 
Oct. 1,2 
Oct. 7-9 

Oct. 15, 16 

Oct. 22, 23 
Oct. 29, 30 
Nov. 4-6 
Nov. 11, 12 
Nov. 13 
Dec. 2-4 

Dec. 7-9 


Burton and Tapper, 
co-sponsored with 
Special Events Com- 

Stout Community 
Talent, students, 
faculty, or staff per- 

Susan Gulick ; 8 p.m., 
co-sponsored with 
Performing Arts 
Linda Black 
Larry Heagle 
Larry Heagle 
Stout Community 

T.J. Southwich and 

Chuck Mitchell 
Barry Drake 
Ann Reed 
Byron Quam 
Michael Gulezian 
Dan and Roxanne 
Loyal Cowles 

All shows sponsored by the Pawn 
Coffeehouse Commission of the 
University Programming Board. 

All performances take place in 
the Pawn unless otherwise adver- 
tised. . „ . 

Shows each night are at 8:15 & 

9:15 p.m. (Except Sept. 17). 

For more information and/or 
signing up for Stout Community 
Talent, call x-2692. 


Sept. 10 & 11 Burton and Tapper, 8 
p.m. „ 


Theme: “Space -The 
Final Frontier” 

Sunday: Film: “Life 
of Brian” 

Monday: Recreation 
Fun/Royalty Com- 
petition; Film: “And 
Nor For Something 
Completely Dif- 

Tuesday : Skit Night 
Wednesday; All 
campus voting Stu- 
dent Center Special 

Thursday : Corona- 

tion Dance - music by 

Grey Star 

Friday: Chuck Mit- 
chell in the Pawn 
Saturday: Parade, 

Football Game: UW- 

D m Stout vs. UW-Stevens 

Point, Homecoming 
Dance, Chuck Mit- 
chell in thePawn 










Oct. 17-23 

Sept. 14 Jean Kilbourne 

“Under the In- 
fluence: The Pushing 
of Alcohol via Adver- 
tising, ’’Harvey Hall 
Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

Oct. 4 Harvey Wasserman 

, versus Dr. Arnold 
Kramish: Public 

Debate “Survivabili- 
ty: With the Arms 
Race?,’,’ Johnson 
Fieldhouse, 8 ^.m. 
Dec. 8 Gerard O’Neill 

“2081: Our Next Cen- 
tury on Earth and ip 
Space,” Harvey Hitt 
Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
Jan. 18 Robert Muller 

“Vietnam War 
Stories,’’ Harvey 
Hall Auditorium, 
7:30 p.m. 

, Feb. 2 I F. Stone 

“An Evening with 
I F. Stone,” Johnson 
Fieldhouse, 8 p.m. 

Date to be 

in April Dr. Hunter S. 


"An Evening of Fear 
and Loathing with 
Hunter S. Thomp- 
son,” Johnson 
Fieldhouse, 8 p.m. 



Performing Arts Week, Sept. 13-18 
Sept. 13 Tim Settimi, Mime 

Thomas McGrath, 

Poet — '1 — 

Tim Settimi, Mime 
Renaissance Dinner 
Show with Musica 

The Nancy Hauser 
Dance Co. 

Susan Gulick, 
Classical Guitarist 
Re naissance 

Bus Trip, 8 a.m. 
Harvey Hall Circle 

Sept. 14 

Sept. 15 

Sept. 15 
Sept. 16 
Sept. 18 


Star Wars* 

For Your Eyes Only 
The Last Waltz 

Sept. 11-13 
Sept. 19&20 
Sept. 26 
Sept. 27 
-Oct. 3&4 
Oct. 10 & 11 
Oct. 16 
Oct. 17 
Oct. 18 

Chariots of Fire 
Life of Brian* 

Now For S’thing 
Completely Dif- 

Monty Python and 
The Holy Grail* 

On Golden Pond* 
^Student Bodies 
Student Bodies 
Paper Chase 
Sharky’s Machine 
Whose Life Is 

Absence of Malice 
Spaced Out* 

Shock Treatment 


Oct. 19 

Oct. 24 & 25 
Oct. 31 
Nov. 1 
Nov. 7 & 8 
Nov. 14 & 15 
Nov. 21 & 22 

Nov. 29 & 30 
Dec. 5&6 
Dec. 12 & 13 
Dec. 14 

All showings are in Room 210 Ap- 
plied Arts. 

Sunday: 6:45,9:15 p.m. 

Monday: 6:45,9:15p.m. 
50<w/I.D.,$l w/outl.D. 
•Indicates $1 w/I.D. 





Zig Zag, Snackbar, 8 

Hard Times, Out- 

Grey Star and Zynx 


Profile : 

Sam Jenkins develops new learning programs 


Sam Jenkins has created and designed computer programs that will aid the mentally retarded in the 
learning process. Jenkins believes that learning is possible because of the way that the computer cap- 
tures the learner’s interest. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Derdzinski) 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

At times, mentally retarded per- 
sons may find the learning process 
difficult. Sam Jenkins has found a 
whole new way to teach them-by 
creating and designing a number 
of computer programs. 

It began two years ago when 
Jenkins, who formerly was a UW- 
Stout Vocational Rehabilitation in- 
structor, invested in a home com- 
puter. The computer he purchased 
had unusual characteristics: vivid 
color, graphics, and the ability to 

After teaching himself how to 
use the computer, he started 
developing cartoon programs us- 
ing animal figures, such as ducks 
and rabbits. “I began to wonder if 
someone that couldn’t even read 
could do a lesson on it,” Jenkins 

‘‘The computer graphics are 
very sophisticated and detailed; 
speech guides the person through 
the lesson,” he said. A talking com- 
puter is important because if the 
person can’t spell, he won’t be able 
to read the instructions, Jenkins 

His friends asked and encourag- 
ed him about his project, but 
Jenkins maintained the attitude 
that there was nothing to it. He was 
finally persuaded it wasn’t that 

Jenkins visited Indianhead 
Enterprises, a rehabilitation in- 
stitute, to see if the software would 
work and if the mentally retarded 
persons could operate the 

keyboard. “I found that not only 
could they use the keyboard, they 
were interested and excited about 
the programs,” he said. 

Fun learning 

The students using the computer 
get involved to the point where 
learning is considered fun. Jenkins 
shared the experience of four 
retarded males huddled around the 
computer, applauding each other 
on their achievements. 

The programs can be used in in- 
stitutions by professionals, but 
Jenkins said the really exciting 
part is for parents to use it at 
home. Parents would sit with their 
child while they operate it 
together. “There is verbal interac- 
tion, touching, encouragement and 
approval all taking place,” he said. 

One common fear usually 
associated with computers is the 
loss of human contact. “I don’t see 
it as replacing human interaction. 
It would be a gross misuse to just 
plug in the student,” Jenkins said. 
He said he was relieved to observe 
that it doesn’t seem to be a pro- 

Jenkins added that the program 

See Jenkins p. 2 



Stout at bottom 
of UW-System 
funding ladder 

By Pat Murphy 

UW-Stout will operate under a 
$42 million budget for the 1982-83 
fiscal year, according to budget 
director James Freer. 

Approximately half of the budget 
is supported by tuition and state 
funding. Federal financial aid 
covers about seven percent of the 

Relative to other UW-System 
schools, Stout still remains at the 
bottom of the funding ladder. A 
complicated funding formula used 
by the UW Board of Regents is sup- 
posed to reallocate money from 
schools with declining enrollments 
to schools with increasing 
enrollments. But according to 

Freer, the Regents have not been 
allocating at the same rate as 
enrollment changes. 

Stout’s enrollment has steadily 
increased over the past several 

“Our CSI (Composit Support In- 
dex) is the lowest in the system,” 
said Freer. “That implies that we 
are under funded. “We haven’t got- 
ten our fair share. But the system 
realizes this.” 

The Board of Regents, which ap- 
proved the budget in July, had 
reallocated Stout $250,000. All but 
$18,000 of that increase, however, 
was offsest by a reduction of 
$232,000, due to the budget repair 

The budget repair bill called for 
a two percent across the board 
reduction for all state funded agen- 

cies. That translates into an $8 
million reduction for the entire 
UW-System. Freer said, however, 
that the decrease was reduced to $3 
million because of tuition and other 
fee increases. 

Tuition at Stout increased seven 
percent this year while the 
average for all UW schools was 
nine percent. 

The state’s financial woes have 
played a large part in Stout’s 
budget problems. Wisconsin may 
be looking at a budget deficit of 
over $500 million next year. 

According to a recent UW report, 
the proportion of state tax dollars 
going to the UW-System was 25 
percent in 1973. That figure has 
dropped to 18 percent this year. 

A budget of approximately $54 
million would be needed to restore 

Stout’s budget in relation to where 
it was in ‘73 Freer said. 

The UW-System is probably 
fourth in line among groups look- 
ing for state government aids, 
Govenor Dreyfus said, according 
to a story that appeared in the 
September 3 Milwaukee Sentinel. 

The budget breakdown at Stout 
is as follows: salaries and fringe 
benefits for Stout’s 917 faculty, 
academic staff, graduate 
assistants and classified 
employees, $26.2 million; supplies 
and service, $11.1 million; campus- 
based student financial aid, $3 
million; equipment, $1.6 million. 

Self-supporting activities such a c - 
food service and residence hall, 
will account for $9.4 million while 
federal gifts, grants, aids and con- 
tracts total $4.8 million. 

■ ■T— ' "i" 


Rape prevention . . p. 5 Smurf in all over . . . , p. 7 Volleyball begins p. 17 

Bank notoriety p. 6 Zucchini culinary . . . p, 8 Nuclear referendum . p. 

2 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 


News Briefs 

Compiled By Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 


According to figures released in a new report to UW- 

Regents, the state government has been slowlv cutting aid 
to UW-System schools. Although recent enrollment levels 
have increased at UW-Schools, state grants to student 
have decreased 2.5 million in two years, representing 
nearly a 45 percent cut. 

In short, the report accused the Wisconsin grant pro- 
gram of attempting to spread to few dollars between too 
many students. Regents will be considering next week, 
whether or not the state grant program should be 
reallocated the 2.5 million. 

Concern has also been expressed in that the grant pro- 
gram is largely supplemented by leftover federal interest 
subsidies from the GSL program. There is concern that 
this source of funding may prove to be unstable in the 

The U.S. Labor Department has reported that Wisconsin 
employment dropped three percent; about 58,000 jobs, 
between June 1982 and June 1982. Wisconsin fared better 
than the midwest unemployment average of 3.6 percent, 
but worse than the nationwide figure of 1.4 percent. 
Wisconsin hit an all time unemployment high of 11.1 per- 
cent last May but has been steadily dropping. Employ- 
ment opportunities are expected to be greatest in field of 
health, technology and food preparation within the next 
eight to ten years. 

On September 14, Wisconsin voters will be the first in the 
U.S. to vote on a referendum calling for a freeze on the pro- 
duction of nuclear weapons. Wisconsin voters could set an 
example to voters elsewhere in the country (See related 
editoral on page 20. ) 


Although the FDA is attempting to ban the sale of 
starch blockers, which are pills said to reduce calories by 
inhibiting starch absorption, their sale is still legal. Ques- 
tions have been raised, however, by medical authorities, for 
persons who use them regularly or incorrectly. Dangerous 
side effects range from gastrointestinal disorders to an 
enlarged pancreas. On July 1, the FDA issued a request 
that manufacturers and distributuors discontinue stocking 
shelves with the product; failure to comply within ten days 
was cause for regulatory measures. The FDA is now 
preparing to take these actions. Although the product’s 
safety is at the core of the issue, the case is now hinging 
upon whether the product is legally classified as a food or 
as a drug. 

Within the next 20 years, experts are predicting a drastic 
change in the composition of the work force. The greatest 
growth will probably be seen in the number of working 
women, projected to reach 61 percent. On the average, 
those employed in the nation will be older and better 
educated than those people employed today. There will be 
less labor union participation and more people speaking a 
language other than english. 

The number of people in the 16-24 age bracket is ex- 
pected to be far fewer, which may drastically affect the 
businesses which employ and depend upon them for pro- 
duct consumption. Some experts believe that a trend 
toward late retirement may develop, causing severe com- 
petition in an already tight job market. 


Under the new Monetary Law in Mexico, pesos will be 
the only legal currency used for tender in the country. The 
new regulation demands that any dollars earned by the 
Mexican people are subject to governmental control. 
President Jose Lopez Portillo has also ordered na- 
tionalization of all Mexican banks ; these measures are an 
attempt to keep wealth within a country facing unemploy- 
ment levels of 40 percent. Immigration officers are doubt- 
ful of their ability to monitor tourists to ensure their con- 
version of currency into pesos also. 

Jenkins from p. 1 

isn’t designed to make mentally 
retarded persons normal, only to 
improve their resident skills. No 
limits have yet been established as 
to how much one can learn or how 
simple the programs can be. “The 
amount of learning will depend on 
the individual,” he said. 

He believes a lot of work is being 
done for the physically disabled, 
but not the mentally retarded. “It 
takes very little for the computer 
to reach the retarded,” Jenkins 

Reinforcement is critical to the 
retarded person’s learning, accor- 
ding to Jenkins. No matter how 
many times the computer must 
repeat a message, it will react no 
differently each time. 

“It’s indefatigable and doesn’t 
imply criticism,” he said. 
“Because of the color and sound, it 
captures their attention to the con- 
tent of the program, rather than 
wondering about the room.” 

Program flexibility 

The software is flexible and 
designed to recognize the needs of 
the retarded person. Programs 
can be developed to fit the in- 
dividual needs of each learner. 
When one learner had a special in- 
terest in Elvis Presley, things 
related to the singer were incor- 
porated into tne program. 

The various software lessons 
teach spelling and counting. The 























Wonders $ 



* * * * ¥ * ¥ 

programs’ visual characteristics 
include animated color graphics. 
Depending on the lesson, flying 
ducks, sharks circling sea gulls or 
clouds puffing out of train smoke 
stacks can be seen by the partici- 

“Different patterns can be 
designed, where objects are shown 
horizontally, diagonally or scat- 
tered about the screen,” Jenkins 

The computer project for the 
retarded is only one of the software 
programs he is currently develop- 

ing. Before purchasing the hoi 
computer, Jenkins taught f 
seven years in the Voc/Reh 
department at Stout. He is al 
currently teaching a noncret 
computer literacy course throui 
the continuing education depai 

Though computer associati 
has normally been with the gif! 
student, mentally retarded p 
sons will now have the opportun 
to learn from them also. “It brin 
satisfaction and achievement 
their level,” Jenkins said. 








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7th Degree Black Belt. 28 years experience in Taekwondo 
Karate, and other Asian Martial Arts 

Instruction for Men, Women and Children of all ages 
Classes emphasize oriental discipline to obtain high standard 

TUES. & THURS. 6:30- 8:30 P.M. IN 

For more information contact: 

Jeff Markham, 664-8833, 8-4:30 p~m. 

Thursday, September 9, 1982 

Stoutonia — 3 

Renovation becomes reality 

By Dan Elmergreen 
Staff Reporter 

A project that has been on the 
drawing board for years will final- 
ly become a reality for students 
and faculty here on campus. The 
project is the complete renovation 
of Bowman Hall. 

There are many reasons why it 
has taken years to get the project 
started. One of the major setbacks 
occurred a few yews ago when 
design plans and the money to 
build had been approved to turn 
the hall into the Photography and 
Graphic Arts center. At the last 
minute, it was decided to abandon 
the project because of the amount 
of moisture involved in the 
photography process and because 
of possible damage to the over 80 
year old structure. 

Again, planners went back to the 
drawing board, this time to come 
up with plans to increase the 
amount of classrooms and office 
space that is so valuably needed 
with the increase of the student 

population, according to Glen 
Schuknecht, director of planning 
and institutional research. 

One of the major changes involv- 
ed in this new project include the 
use of the fourth floor, which has 
been unused for years because of 
fire code regulations. Officers for 
the Graduate College, Interna- 
tional Planning Program and 
Stout’s Planning Department will 
occupy the fourth floor. 

The third floor will be redesigned 
with larger classrooms to facilitate 
many different course needs. 

The second floor will house of- 
fices for the Minorities Organiza- 
tion, International Student 
Resources and group labs. 

In a plan to empty the Modulux, 
Financial Aids will also be on the 
second floor. 

The upper level of the first floor 
will house Admissions, High School 
Relations and the Pass office, with 
Registration and Student Records 
on the lower level. “The idea is to 
bring student services together in 

one building,” said Schuknecht. 

Some of the highlights will in- 
clude the removal of bricks that 
currently covered most of the first 
floor windows, open air design of 
the offices and also climate control 
(more commonly known as air 
conditioning) because many of the 
offices will be used year round. 
Elevators will be added so the han 
dicapped will have access to all 

The original plans called for 
spending $2.1 million, but recently 
the state granted another $190,000, 
which brings the price to about $2.3 

“Bowman Hall is eligible to be 
on the state register of historic 
buildings, and the plan is to get it 
on the register,” Schuknecht said. 
“Contracts have been signed, so 
you should see contractors getting 
started about September 20.” 

With the space desperately need- 
ed, students should see an old face 
in town shape up into a valuable 
facility here on campus. 

Niche in mall unique opportunity 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

“An exciting adventure at 
Stout,” was Wray Lamb’s, fashion 
merchandising instructor, remark 
on the new Practicum III course 
offered to fashion merchandising 
seniors at UW-Stout. 

Practicum III was developed 
over many months through the ef- 
forts of Stout faculty: J. Anthony 
Samenfink, dean of home 
economics. Dr. Mary Thompson, 
assistant dean of home economics 
and Lamb. Northwest employees 
also involved were: Mrs. Paul 
Cherier V.P., general manager, 
Nancy Walters, training coor- 
dinator, and Debbie Strong-Joles, 
group manager. 

Practicum III is a first for the 
school of Home Economics, since it 
will be conducted in the classroom 
and on the site of a retail business. 

The new Practicum III site will 
be Northwest Fabrics in the 

Thunderbird Mall. “We are 
unaware of this being done 
anywhere in the country,” said 

To fulfill the practicum require- 
ment, students will work in Nor- 
thwest Fabrics for a minimum of 
seven hours per week as well as 
participating in buying merchan- 
dise at the national office in Eau 

Unlike the other two practicum 
courses, Niche I and Niche II, 
where roughly 18 students are 
enrolled in each course, Practicum 
III, as it is entitled, has an enroll- 
ment of eight. The course is three 

“This is an unusual opportunity 
for a student because he/she is 
part of a manager-training pro- 
gram and it is different from any 
other practicum,” Lamb said. 

Students are exposed to pro- 
blems and their solutions in a ma- 
jor retail company. Students will 

gain skills in training personnel 
which seems to be lacking in to- 
day’s entry-level management 
trainees, according to Lamb. 

Lori Rausch, currently enrolled 
in Practicum II said, “I’m very ex- 
cited about this course, even 
though it’s a developmental pro- 
gram. The training manuals we 
use in the classroom are very 

Lamb believes strongly that in 
order to be effective in the fabric 
retailing business, potential 
manager trainees must have a 
good understanding and 
knowledge of the apparel industry 
and retailing. 

The two are very closely related 
in which they are merchandised 
and classified. This, of course, is 
the core of the fashion merchandis- 
ing program. “The practicum is a 
pioneering effort which will lead us 
to major new developments,” said 


Senior fashion merchandising majors will be able to take part in Stout’s new Practicum III course. 
The students will be working in Northwest Fabrics, as well as participate in buying merchandise at the 
national office. This class will give students knowledge of the apparel industry and retailing. (Stoutonia 
photo by Dave Derdzinski) 

1526 Broadway North 


2 Bacon Cheeseburgers i 

$235 ! 



Volunteer Tutors 



Room 201 LLC 

For more information call 


Students — 

Your friends and relatives 
can receive a copy of The 
Stoutonia . Buy a year or 
semester subscription of 
The Stoutonia . 

Fill out the coupon below 

and bring or mail to: 

The Stoutonia Office 
Student Center 
Menomonie, Wl 54751 



One year subscription □ $8.00 
One semester □$4.00 

Mail Stoutonia to: 




4 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 


Stout students majority 

By Barbara Goritchan 
Staff Reporter 

In the 1980 presidential elections, 
53 percent of Menomonie voters 
were UW -Stout students. Consider- 
ing the chronic voter apathy across 
the nation, this statistic can be in- 
terpreted as a sign of student in- 
terest and involvement in state and 
national affiars. 

With election primaries coming 
up Tuesday and the general elec- 
tions on November 2, Stout 

students have another opportunity 
to express their opinions in the 
political arena. 

“Students have to get out and 
vote. Without a strong student 
vote, the representatives feel they 
(the students) just don’t care -and 
if they do, it’s only if something 
drastic happens,” said Scott 
Velisheck, SSA vice president of 
Legislative Affairs. 

Although voter registration for 

the primary elections closed on 
September 1, registration for the 

general election is open September 
16 until October 20 at 5 p.m. 

To encourage a high voter turn 
out, the SSA will conduct a campus 
registration drive on September 27 
through October 1 in the Student 
Center near the West Central 
Ballroom. A dorm registration 
drive scheduled for September 16 
is also on the agenda. 

In conjunction with voter 
registration, an information table 
will be located on the upper level of 

in voter 

the Student Center. Information 
concerning candidates, voter 
registration, and the nuclear 
freeze issue will be available 
September 7-14 and October 18 
through November 11. 

A special event geared toward 
student interest at campaign time 
will include a display of antique 
campaign buttons in the Fireside 
Lounge. Paul Banston, a Stout stu- 
dent, will display a portion of his 
historical campaign button collec- 


tion on September 27 through Oc- 
tober 1. 

With the efforts put forth by the 
SSA and Student services, it is 
hoped that students will get involv- 
ed and vote. 

“We hope that the students get 
out, register and vote. It’s to their 
advantage. Acutally, we’re all 
responsible - the future’s our 
responsibility and it’s up to us to 
make the difference,” said Troy 
Bystrom, SSA president. 

Homesickness common 
away from home 

By Francis Nied 
Staff Reporter 

Homesickness is a word or con- 
cept that is represented in every 
culture in the world. Everyone is 
affected by it one way or another. 
According to the UW-Stout 
counseling center, one of the first 
things to do to overcome 
homesickness is to admit that it af- 
fects you. 

The counseling center recently 
published a flyer with 10 tips to 
help a person overcom' 
homesickness. The 10 suggestion^ 
can apply to all people who suffer 
from homesickness, but for 
students who are away from home 
for the first time the tips can be 
especially helpful. 

Gwen-Ellen Anderson, 
counselor, who compiled the list, 
said the tips came out of discus- 
sions she has had with students. 
“It’s good to get involved in things 
especially in the first couple of 
weeks,” Anderson said. 
“Homesickness can have a 
snowballing effect.” She further 
explained this by adding that a 
homesick person can start to feel 
lonely, and feeling lonely can lead 
to a self imposed isolation, a low 
feeling of self worth, and a don’t 
care attitude toward classes. 

Anderson emphasized that being 
negative about homesickness is 
possibly the biggest obstacle to 
overcoming it. She added that a 
person can gain strength in over- 
coming homesickness by knowing 
that it is common to everyone. 

For some students, however, 
homesickness isn’t that bad of a 
problem “I love my indepen- 
dence,” Kari Anderson, a junior, 
said. “I like making my own deci- 
sions and picking myself up when I 
make mistakes.” 

For Kara Karls, also a junior, it 
isn’t so much homesickness as just 
a change of pace. “I need to get 
away from the dorm and my 
homework, and spend time with 
different people,” Karls said about 
going home weekends. 

Tom DeHahn, a senior, saia 
homesickness is just missing Mom 
and Dad and brothers and sisters. 
But making new friends at Stout 
has helped. “I really don’t get that 
homesick anymore,” DeHahn 
said, “I have a lot of friends; 
they’re a real good support 

Even though Betsy Kahler, 
senior, said “About two minutes 
ago I was thinking about caning 
home,” she has helped alleviate 
homesickness by taking long walks 
around the area. 

And for one 29 year old 
sophomore, the problem isn’t a 
longing for being home. “The only 
sickness I have is when I have to 
come back to Stout and attend 
classes,” Dennis Knoble said. 

So whether your home is 30 miles 
away or 15,000 miles, tne symp- 
toms and the solution for 
homesickness are usually the 
same. In general, first admit that 
you are homesick, and then get out 
and find something in the area to 
take an interest in . 


Jeff Vrudny can relate to the fact that sooner or later we all miss home to some degree. Jeff can also 
relate often to the homework blues which accents the homesick blues. (Stoutonia photo by Dave 




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500 12 th Avenue West 

Thursday, September 9, 1982 

Stoutonia — 5 

Workshop for 
Rape Prevention 

to be held tonight 

By Sherri Touchette 
Staff Reporter 

Scared to walk across campus at 
night? Afraid someone might 
follow you to your dorm or apart- 
ment? Bob Schams, vice president 
of financial affairs (VPFA), 
understands why you feel this way 
and that is why he has planned a 
Rape Prevention Workshop. 

This workshop, sponsored by 
SSA will be held tonight at 7 p.m. in 
the East and West Center 
Ballrooms. Everyone is invited to 

“Sexual assault is a serious 
crime,” said Schams. Although it 
is not really a widespread problem, 
Schams feels more people should 
be aware that anyone is capable of 
committing sexual assault. 

Several speakers will be at the 
workshop, including a represen- 
tative from protective services. 
Citizens Against Sexual Assault, 
and an officer from the Menomonie 
Police Department. 

Some topics speakers will be 
discussing include the four degrees 
of sexual assault, the patterns a 
rapist uses, what type of people 
rapists are, and how to prevent 
sexual assault. 

Victims are male as 
well as female. 





meetings free 

in the 

ed to key chains, will be given out 
to participants and pamplets with 
important information and 
emergency numbers will be 
distributed. The cost for the 
whistles and pamplets (approx- 
imately $420) will be taken out of 
the SSA budget. 

Schams expects one fourth of 
the student population to attend. 
“For this rape whistle program to 
be effective,” said Schams, “your 
cooperation is needed.” The 
whistles are meant to keep this 
crime under control on Stout’s 
campus and should be taken 
seriously. ^ 

Feminist to speak 

Jean Kilbourne, feminist author 
and lecturer, will open the third 
season for UW-Stout’s Speaker’s 
Series at 8 p.m., Tuesday. 

Kilbourne’s talk, scheduled for 
Harvey Hall Auditorium, is titled 
“Under the Influence: The 

Pushing of Alcohol via Advertis- 

Tickets for the speech are $2 
and may be purchased at the 
Menomonie Area Chamber of 
Commerce, 325 Main St., or in 
“The Printery,” basement of the 
student union center, from 10 a. m. 
to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. 

Senior citizens and high school 
students will be admitted for $l 
and Stout students can get tickets 
by showing their university iden- 
tification card. Unsold tickets will 
also be available at the door the 
night of the event. 

Kilbourne became involved in 
the women’s movement during the 
1960’s and began doing research on 

sex-role stereotyping of women by 
the media. She also became in- 
terested in the effect of alcohol 
abuse on women, minorities, and 
young people, and its relationship 
to self-image and self-esteem. 

She has written extensively on 
these topics and has been featured 
in numerous national magazines, 
television programs and 

In 1970 she began collecting 
advertisements and created the 
first version of what was to become 
The Naked Truth: Advertising’s 
Image of Women, the slide presen- 
tation that she now presents na- 

Kilbourne is the co-creator of a 
film based on her slide presenta- 
tion entitled Killing Us Softly: 
Advertising’s Image of Women, 
which has been shown in numerous 
classes on campus. 

Her speech is the first of five in 
this year’s University Speaker’s 

Series. It is co-sponsored by Suds, 
a student organization dedicated to 
..promoting responsible drinking. 


Sexual assault is a crime that is 
rapidly growing. Statistics show it 
has increased 37 percent in the 
past five years. “Victims are male 
as well as female,” Schams said. It 
is estimated that only one in ten of 
these crimes are reported, whicn 
may seem an alarming statistic for 
a crime as threatening as this. 

At the end of the workshop rape 
whistles, that can be easily attach- 

Improve your memory. 

Order this memo board now-before you forget! 

And remember, 
good times stir with 
Seagram's 7 Crown. 

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6 — Thursday. September 9, 1982 


Educator appointed dean 


Menomonie bank finds 
key to successful business 

He is David Sabatino, formerly 
professor and chairman of the de- 
partment of special education at 
Southern Illinois University, 

In announcing the appointment, 
Vice Chancellor Wesley Face said 
Sabatino has many qualities that 
will be valuable to the school. “He 
has had experience and training in 
many areas represented by the 
school,” Face said. “He was quick 
to assess the school, to see the 
potential of its faculty and to pro- 
pose a number of ideas that they 
may wish to consider. ’ ’ 

Face also pointed out that 
Sabatino is well-known as an 
educator. “He has an extremely 
good record of scholarly activity, 
having published in numerous 
journals and has done work for 
several publishers,” Face said. 

Face indicated that Sabatino has 
expressed a “strong belief that 
education should be a dynamic 
profession, undergoing continuous 
evaluation and redevelopment.” 

Sabatino holds a doctorate 
degree from Ohio State University 
with majors in education ad- 
ministration and special education 
administration. He also received 
his master’s and bachelor’s 
degrees from Ohio State. 

Sabatino has held numerous pro- 
fessional and administrative posts 
in the past 22 years. He has also 
worked as a planner and consul- 

He replaces John Stevenson, who 
was named Director of Interna- 
tional Programs at Stout. 

The university’s School of 
Education and Human Services of- 
fers majors in psychology, voca- 
tional rehabilitation, guidance and 
counseling, marriage and family 
therapy, professional develop- 
ment, and school psychology, 
along with concentrations in 
special education and alcohol and 
drug abuse. 

By Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 

Identifying community needs ap- 
pears to have brought the 
Menomonie First Bank and Trust 
some notoriety. According to a re- 
cent report compiled by the 
American Bankers Association, 
they are members of a select group 
singled out in the midwest area, 
who seem to have found their key 
to successful business. 

Banks from Montana, Nebraska, 
North and South Dakota, Min- 
nesota, Iowa and Wisconsin were 
•compared in terms of returns on 
assets and average equity capital. 
John Midthun, executive vice 
president of First Bank and Trust, 
approximates that there are some 
630 banks in the state of Wisconsin. 
Of these, the First Bank and Trust 
and the State Bank of Medford 
were rated amongst the midwest’s 
highest. Surprisingly perhaps, 
many of the big names 
synonomous with banking, found 
themselves falling far behind their 
less known but more successful 

The recession has hit hard in 
many areas, but Midthun doesn’t 
feel there's any reason that bank- 
ing institutions can’t continue to 
show a profit. His philosophy is 
simple. “First we take care of the 
depositors and secondly we take 
care of the shareholders. And in 
turn, we serve the community.” 

Midthun feels the bank has a 
good mix of customer appeal, 
catering to the needs of many. He 
noted that students as well as 
agricultural and business people 
compose the majority they serve. 

The Student Advisory Board 
composed of 12 UW-Stout students, 
is a unique feature of the bank and 
has brought about some changes in 
the last few years. It began in 1975 
with what Midthun described as a 
“frank, ax-grinding session.” 

“After that,” he said, “we asked if 
they wanted some kind of on-going 
dialogue instead of letting resent- 
ment build un.” 

as a resui:, me hank has since 
lengthened hours and catered to 
the needs of the handicapped and 
foreign students. Additional 
changes brought about include 
direct depositing of student 
paychecks into accounts, and the 
installation of the popular Tyme 

Although retaining old and cap- 
turing new customers is impor- 
tant, Midthun revealed that bank- 
ing was a discriminatory business 
and that some banks make the 
mistake of mismatching their 
assets and liabilities. “Maybe so- 
meone can find a higher rate of in- 
terest elsewhere, but each invest- 
ment we make should earn us a 
profit,” he said. 

In a separate report prepared by 
Holt Investment comparing 14,000 
banks nationally, the First Bank 

An Illinois educator has been ap- 
pointed dean of UW-Stout’s School 
of Education and Human Services. 

V ■ - " 

and Trust was recognized as one of 
the 100 strongest banks in the coun- 

“This (recognition) couldn't 
have come at a better time,” said 
Midthun. “It’s perfect in terms of 
timing with what’s been going on in 
the rest of the economy . ’ ’ 


This Labor Day weekend was the last outing of summer vacation for 
most students. Here a man ended his summer by going after the fearless 
Musky in Northern Wisconsin. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Derdzinski) 

Get Twice As Happy 

at the 


8-9 p.m, 

Spot Tavoril, 414 Main Street, Menomonie, Wis. 



Sept. 18 

Noon - 8 p.m. 

All beer you can drink and 
all corn you can eat 


1 0 Oz. Tap Beer . .35 60 Oz. Pitchers of Beer 1.75 
Can Beer 65 Mixed Drinks (Bar Rail) . . • 50 




In-Store Bakery & Deli 


235-2106 — 

Super Valu Fine Foods 

Everyday Low Prices — 

Open 24 Hours 

Thursday, Septembers, 1982 

Stoutonia — 7 

Little blue creatures no longe 
they’re just smurfing up all 

Smurfing it 

moral about sharing and caring for 
one another. This is what makes 
the Smurfs so endearing. 

Smurfs also have individual 
personalities--each of the Smurfs 
represents one single personality 
trait that every human being 
posesses. Let me introduce you to 
some of the Smurf clan... 

Smurf clan 

Smurfs have even made their 
way into our kitchens. Devoted 
Smurf fans were able to purchase a 
set of eight glasses at Hardees with 
the purchase of medium-sized soft 
drinks. A collection destined to be 
a real valuable collectors’s item 
someday, I am sure. Smurf 
snacks... your local bakery now 
makes gingerbread cookies frosted 
to resemble Smurfs. And now you 
can drink from your Smurf glasses 
and smurf down your cookies while 
sitting at your very own Smurf pic- 
nic play set. 

Why not add a final, personal 
touch to a letter to that special so- 
meone? Just attach a Smurf 
scratch n’ sniff sticker to the 
envelope to show you really care. 
They come in at least 12 delightful 
scents, ranging from spearmint to 
peanut butter. 

Fashion-conscious Smurfers can 
be found smurfing around while 
wearing Smurf shoestrings in their 
tennis shoes. Smurf broaches 
definitely add that finishing touch 
to an outfit, and a Smurf nightshirt 
and Smurf underwear complete 
the wardrobe. 

Yes, it seems there’s no getting 
away from the coming of the 
Smurfs-they’re simply smurfing 
up all over! It’s enough to turn 
your face blue. They’ve even 
brought their own vocabulary with 
them. Now the thing to do is to 
replace all your action verbs with a 
form of the word “smurf”. Then let 
people wonder what you’ve really 
been up to when you tell them 
you’ve just been Smurfin’ it. 

Far away in a land where houses 
are shaped like mushrooms, live 
tiny blue people called Smurfs. 
Some scholars think that Smurfs 
dropped out of mushrooms, while 
others are sure they just “Smurfed 
out of nowhere.” 

No matter what some scholars 
think, these little blue creatures 
are no longer confined to their 
mushroom homeland. They’re just 
Smurfing up all over. Smurfs have 
been able to capture the hearts of 
young and old alike. This early 
morning Saturday cartoon is tops 
in my book. In this time of 
outerspace creatures and extra- 
terrestrial adventure, I find the 
Smurfs a refreshing change. Each 
Smurf adventure ends with a 

Jane Murphy 

Papa Smurf, wise and bearded, 
the leader of the blue people. His 
wisdom and all-knowing ways keep 
the Smurfs together through thick 
and thin. He’s also the inventor of 
the group, creating vital things like 
a machine to make it rain upside 
down so the Smurfs’ hats don’t get 

yet, sleeping on the job. Brainy 
Smurf has the answer to every- 
thing, something like a walking en- 
cyclopedia. Smurfette, the only 
female Smurf, is the heart throb of 
all the Smurfs. Everyone loves 
Smurfette. Grouchy Smurf hates 
everything although he loves 
Smurfette, but he’d sure hate it if 
anyone ever found out. 

Every Saturday morning, the 
Smurfs face new adventure, 
always escaping the evil-doings of 
their arch-enemy, Gargemel-that 
cruel man who likes to eat little 
Smurfs. He and his sidekick of a 
cat, Azrael, plot deviously time 
after time to get the Smurfs, but 
the Smurfs always ban together to 
save the day, and their little blue 

Jokey Smurf is the practical 
joker, as his name implies. In 
every episode, Jokey has a new 
surprise to blow up in the face of 
some unsupecting Smurf. Lazv 
Smurf’s favorite past-time is sleep- 
ing under a mushroom or, better 

“Smurfing it” may become a na- 
tional pastime if it isn’t one 
already. Store windows now 
display a wide assortment of 
Smurf paraphernalia to help sup- 
port those of us with that Smurf 
habit. There are little rubber 
statuettes of Smurfs doing various 
activities-skating, performing 
scientific experiments, clowning 
around, playing musicial in- 
struments, and doing many other 
smurfy things. 

Smurfs on long-play are also be- 
ing sold. Yes, now kiddies and 
adults can sing along with the 
Smurfs’ two albums now on sale. 
Cuddly Smurf bean bags are also 
hot items. These adorable blue 
toys line gift shop shelves 

So look out, Pac Man. Step aside, 
Strawberry Shortcake. The Smurf 
craze is on. It looks like it’s going 

to be a pretty smurfy year but 

at least Smurfs are friendly, loyal, 
and kind. And they are always on 
the look out for new friends. You’ll 
find they are great listeners, great 
companions, and energetic 


Little blue “people” have been smurfin up all over. Not only do these little comic characters have 
their own Saturday morning show, they have also had their image smurfed on items such as t-shirts and 
folders. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Flute and guitar duo 
to perform in Pawn 

positions they perform songs by 
such varied artists as Steely Dan, 
Dan Fogelberg, Billy Joel, Stevie 
Wonder, Christopher Cross, and 
Spyro Gyra. Burton and Tapper 
add several electronic sound- 
processing devices to create some 
unusual and beautiful sounds for 
your listening pleasure. 

Burton and Tapper will be ap- 
pearing in the Pawn on September 
10-11 at 8:15 and 9:15 p.m. Their 
rare blend of professionalism, 
ensemble performance, and con- 
geniality make this well worth 
your time. The Pawn Coffee House 
Commission and Special Events 
Commission are the co-sponsors of 
this event. 

Burton and Tapper, a flute- 
guitar and vocal duo from Boston, 
possess high innovation and an ex- 
citing sound of acoustic popular 
music and jazz. Burton and Tapper 
have a unique style or perhaps a 
unique collection of styles. Keith 
Burton, an acoustic guitarist 
whose influences include folk-rock 
and black pop, possesses a sense of 
perfection in playing the guitar. 
Steve Tapper, a flutist who attend- 
ed Berkley College of Music in 
Boston, will fascinate you with his 
moving sound. 

Burton and Tapper have been 
performing together since 
September 1976 and, in addition to 
their finely crafted original com- 


Burton and Tapper, a flute-guitar and vocal duo from Boston, will be performing in the Pawn Friday 

and Saturday evening. 

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8 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 Stoutonia 

Fun-filled week for Performing Arts 


Musica Antiqua, an ensemble offering a variety of instrumental of the Resaissance period, will per- 
form following a dinnerin the Ballroom Wednesday evening. 

September 13-18 marks the dates 
of the Performing Arts Commis- 
sions Week, sponsored by the 
University Programming Board. 
Activities vary at little or no cost 
and will be taking place each day. 

On Monday, Tim Settimi will 
perform his mime techniques in 
the Pawn. His rare, originial ana 

brilliant routines are entertaining 
and touching. He is considered one 
of the best mimes alive. The show 
starts at 8 p.m. 

Thomas McGrath, one of 
America’s award-winning poets 
will be appearing in the Pawn at 7 
p.m. on Tuesday evening. This 
event is sponsored by the Pawn 
Coffeehouse Commission as well 


1 1 i '&! rif 

ij j 

as Performing Arts. Tim Settimi 
will perform again on Tuesday 
evening in the Ballroom of the Stu- 
dent Center, this time holding a 
workshop mime. 

Musica Antiqua will set the stage 
for the dinner-theatre on Wedns- 
day evening in the Ballroom. Pat- 
terning themselves after the court 
musicians of Renaissance 

Eureope, the ensemble offers a 
wide variety of the unusual in- 
strumentation of the period. 
Tickets will be 50£ for students and 
$7.50 for non-students. The social 
hour will begin at 5:30 p.m. Dinner 
will begin at 6:30 p.m. and Musicia 
Antiqua will perform at 8 p.m. 

The Nancy Hauser Dance Com- 
pany has been an established 
modern dance group in Minnesota 
for the past 15 years. Their works 
seldom lag, and they emphasize 
unexpected dynamics. Show time 
is 8 p.m. in the Harvy Hall 
Auditorium. Tickets are avialable 

at the Printery . in the Student 

The Pawn will be visited once 
again on Friday, September 17 as 
Susan Gulick performs. Gulick is 
considered a representative of 
what is called “the new breed” of 
classical guitarists. Show time will 
be 8 p.m. 

The Performing Arts Commis- 
sions is topping off the fun-filled 
week with a bus trip to the 
Renaissance Festival in the Twin 
Cities. Tickets are available at the 
Printery. The bus will leave from 
the Harvey Hall Circle at 8 p.m. 

Zucchini growers 9 delights Lets go to the tap 

bread , cake and casserole 

Chocolate Zucchini Cake 

Campus Cuisine 

Cindy Schwartz 

About this time of year, many 
gardeners have more zucchini on 
hand than they have use for. Many 
people fry or cook this vegetable 
plain, but in the last few years, 
more dishes have appeared to 
stretch the use for both the cook 
and the baker. 

Zucchini Bread 

The best size for picking or 
puehasing zucchini is when it is no 
longer than 12 inches, dark green 
in color and firm to the touch. In 
preparation for the following 
recipes, finely shred the zucchini 
without removing the outer skin 
and drain it before adding it to the 
other ingredients. 

4 eggs 

1 cup vegetable oil 

2 cups sugar 
2 tsp. vanilla 

2 cups zucchini, grated 
3* a cups flour 

1 1 a tsp. soda 

:, j tsp. baking powder 
l'a tsp: salt 
I tsp. nutmeg 
1 tsp. cinnamon 

1 2 cup nuts or raisins, or both 

Beat eggs until foamy. Add oil, sugar, vanilla 
and zucchini and mix well. Sift together dry in- 
gredients and add to the previous mixture. Add 
raisins or nuts if desired. Bake at 350 degrees 
for 50 minutes or until toothpick comes out 
clean. Makes 1 loaf. 

This recipe is a popular way of 
preparing zucchini for most peo- 
ple. Its versatility allows it to be 
made into muffins, quick-bread 
loaves or even pancakes if one 
desires a change in the regular 
breakfast routine. 

*2 cup margarine or butter 
*2 cup vegetable oil 
1 3 4 cups sugar 
2 eggs 

1 tsp. vanilla 
* 2 cup sour milk 
2*2 cups flour 
'4 cups cocoa 
1 tsp. baking soda 
1 tsp. baking powder 

1 tsp. salt 

2 cups grated zucchini 

6 oz. pkg. chocolate chips 

Cream the margarine or butter, oil, sugar, 
eggs and vanilla. Sift together dry ingredients 
and add to creamed mixture and mix well. Add 
zucchini and pour into a 9”xl3” cake pan. 
Sprinkle with the mini chocolate chips over 
raw batter and bake at 325 degrees for 40 to 50 

Saved the best for last! This side 
dish will compliment any meat 
dish and win the hearts of any non- 
zucchini eater. But one warning: 
drain (wring out) the zucchini very 
well to prevent the dish from being 

Zucchini Casserole 

The following receipe is certain 
to become one of your favorites. It 
is a very moist cake which needs 
no frosting and to prevent it from 
becoming soggy, do not cover 
tightly. A layer of saran wrap will 
be sufficient to protect it from all 
but your fingers! 

4 cups shredded zucchini 
1 tsp. salt 

: ‘/4 to 1 2 tsp. chopped or dried parsley 

1 cup cheddar cheese, grated 

4 well-beaten eggs 

1/8 tsp. garlic powder 

3 /4 cup biscuit mix 

1/8 tsp. pepper 

Mix zucchini and salt together and set aside for 
10 minutes. Drain well and combine with re- 
maining ingredients. Bake in a casserole dish 
and sprinkle the top with a small amount of 
shredded cheese. Bake at 375 degrees for 30 
minutes. Makes 4 servings. 


Open Seven Days a Week - 12 Noon 
512 Crescent St., Menomonie, Wl 


Welcome Back 

"The Swing Crew" 

Sept. 16 & 17 

"The Best in Country-Rock" 

Thursday, September 9, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 

Mexican band rocks Student Center 
with flawless harmony and expertise 

By Sara Jane Harkness 
Staff Reporter 

“Pretty much wild” is what Zig 
Zag’s drummer promised 
Thursday night’s performance to 
be, and wild it was, as this Mexican 
band rocked the Union with their 

Zig Zag is a band that started 
playing in bars near Mexico City 
nine years ago. They have been on 
the road for the past few weeks do- 
ing college tours; Stout was third 
on their list of Wisconsin schools. 
Members said that they enjoy 
playing for college crowds the 
most although they have done a lot 
of their entertaining in Bloom- 
ington, Minnesota where thev live 
and work for O’Brien Entertain- 
ment Agency. 

Stout's crowd of enthusiastic- 
students appealed to them because 
"people seemed to really enjoy the 
band and its music.” Zig Zag’s 
members also felt that Stout was 

the best school they’d ever playea 
at because of the excellent stage 
and lighting system provided for 
their performance. For Zig Zag, 
Thursday nights’ performance was 
a “great time.” 

Zig Zag’s repertoire consisted of 
a variety of songs which the crowd 
seemed to really enjoy. They did a 
particularly excellent job on 
Queen’s “Bohemian Rhapsody” 
when their flawless harmony kept 
the audience rocking. Another ex- 
ample of the band’s expertise with 
the blending of their voices was ex- 
hibited when they sang a medley of 
Beach Boys songs. 

When they played Lover Boy’s 
“The Kid is Hot Tonight” however, 
they seemed to be so excited about 
the song that they jumped around 
on stage way too much, thus losing 
some sound from the bass and 
guitars because of their lack of 

They definitely did a beautiful 
job with these songs, but it did ap- 

PACFEST '82 is a musical benefit 
for Public Access Center Cable 
Channel 8 • your neighborhood television channel. 
Prices are $2 for advance tickets, and $3 at the door. 
Tickets ore available at the Stones Throw, Gnu Deli, 
Coop Courtesy Counter, The Joynt, Modern 
Screen Printing, and the leotherworks. 

pear to bother some students to 
hear a slight Mexican accent sing- 
ing songs that typically require a 
true Californian sound. 


The instrumental solos were yet 
another outstanding element in Zig 
Zag’s performance. Most of their 
music seemed to be “straight off 
the record” as one concert goer 
commented. This theory was 
challenged soon after when the 
band did a version of The Kink’s 
“You Really Got Me Now” with 
what seemed to be their own style 
on the guitar and synthesizer. One 
other thing that was noticeable in 
Zig Zag’s playing style was that 
they had very little eye contact 
between each other as they played. 
Perhaps this is because they have 
played these songs for so long that 
they no longer need the com- 

Zig Zag used costume changes 
between each set to add some 
variety to their show and seemed 
to become rowdier and more 
animated with each change. They 
almost talked to the audience 
through their songs with added 
hand gestures, dancing, waves, 
eye contact and leading us in hand 
clapping at certain points in their 

Zig Zag ended an exciting even- 
ing of music with a demanded en- 
core of “Heartache Tonight” as 
the audience shouted for more. 

A lot of hand clapping and foot stomping accompanied the Mexican 
band Zig Zag, on Thursday night at the student union. The band was spon- 
sored by Contemporary Music Productions. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 



The Recreation Center Has Openings 
For You in the Following Leagues: 

iDAUfl mr* •Men's, Women's & Coed 

9 DUVVLIIlV Leagues Still Open 

• Q DAI I DAA I *Sign-up in the Recreation 

O DALL rUvL Center by Sept. 1 1 , 1982 

James Soiberg & Gambler's Rose Tickets are available at the Stones Throw, Gnu Deli, 

...... « . . •# , ■ Coop Courtesy Counter. The Joynt, Modern 

Willow Crook * Joff Loonofd Screen Printing, and the Leotherworks. 

Vem ft the Roadhogs - Billy Kraase 

Sound system provided by the Audio Clinic. 

For Further Information Call X - 1328 



10 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 

Rejoice The 

Sept. 13-18 

with the 

Performing Arts 

Rejoice The 

Sept. 13-18 

with the 

Performing Arts 

Rejoice The 

Sept. 13-18 

with the 

Performing Arts 

Rejoice The 

Sept. 13-18 

with the 

Performing Arts 

MIME ju 


Thomas McGrath Tuesday, Sept. 14 7;00 p.m, 

In the tradition of 

Friday, Sept. 17 8:00 p.m, 

Susan Gulick 

the finest with the 


flavor of the street 

One ot America's greatest poeta, McGrath Is perhaps best known for his txx 
:h puetn Letter To An Imaginary Friend , Parts I and II (Swallow Press) whlcl 
* Intense lyricism with a deep social and political vision of our tines, 
ith's collected poems, The Movie at the Lnd of the World , were recently 
ised by Ohio University Press. The New York Time* Book Review called this 
“a represeutat iv« sampling ot three decades of work of a major American 

Tim Settimi gives you 
the gift of himself. 

Halting Per The Angel 

McGrath's most recent work 
critical praise In a variety of Journals and newspapers. In the Southwest 
Review, Frederick. C. Stern claimed McGrath's " image-making skill* are of the 
first ordor. His ability to integrate the materials of popular and working 
people's culture, and the language apoken by all levels of American society. • • 
arc outstanding qualities of his work. lie usee a large variaty of poetic tech- 
niques, from hie most frequently employed lung free verse llna to couplets sod 
other rhymed forme. Hie poetry ie highly ullusive, alluding to the classics, 
to the works of recent and contemporary poets, to hla own earlier poetry, and 
to the political and social events of his times." Don't miss this sward winning 

Outdoor Show 

8=00 piflgj 



Susan Gulick is an outstanding representative of what is now referred to ee 
the "net# breed" of classical guitarists. A native of New Jersey, she began her 
classical music training at an early age, studying piano for several years 
before turning her Interest to the guitar. She pursued her undergraduate degree 
at Northwestern University, graduating with honors in 1972. Since that tins, 
she has had an active performing and teaching career and a vide variaty of pro- 
fessional musical experiences. 

Although the primary focus of her career la as a solo racltallst, Ms. Gulick 
has been very active in musical theatre in Milwaukee as wsll ss guitarist for 
the Skylight Comic Opera Company, the Melody Top Theatre, and ss musical 
couaultant for the Milwaukee Repertory Theatre's production of "Mother Courses". 
In April of 1982 Susan performed with the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra. 

lOiOOlm. Jj 
ballroom H 

Ballroom m 
0:30 p.m. fnf 






Wed.. Sept. 15 ir 

5 : 30 social hour 
6*30 dinner 


Cornish Game Hen w/Rlcc Pilaf 
Bread in Loaves 
Peas & Scallions 
Fruit Cup . 

Bread Pudding w/ Lemon Sauce 


86.50 student 87.50 non -student 


sponsored In- 
arts comm. 

Thursday . September 9 , 1982 

Stoutonia — 11 

Rejoice The 

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Foreign Films Presents 




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615 Broadway 

Monday • Saturday 1 1 a.m. - 2:30 a.m 
Sunday 12 noon - 2:30 a.m. 

12 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 


On the Scene 

Nuclear War Movie 
The Last Epidemic, a powerful 
film addressing various aspects of 
nuclear war will be shown tonight 
at 8 p.m. in the Harvey Hall 
auditorium. A discussion will 
follow the showing. This event, 
sponsored by the Campus Ministry 
and the Dunn County Peace Pro- 
ject, is free. All are welcome. 



Openings in Jazz Ensemble 

The University Jazz Ensemble 
has openings for the following in- 
strumentalists : 

1. An electric guitarist who has 
the ability to read the usual chord 
structures associated with the 
jazz, rock, and swing styles of the 
big band. In addition, it would be 
helpful if applicants have the abili- 
ty to read and perform solo lines. 

New Poetry Contest 
A $1,000 grand prize will be 
awarded in the upcoming poetry 
competition sponsored by World of 
Poetry, a quarterly newsletter for 

Poems of all styles and on any 
subject are eligible to compete for 
the grand prize or for 99 other cash 
and merchandise awards, totaling 
over $10,000. 

Rules and official entry forms 
are available from the World of 
Poetry, 2431 Stockton Blvd., Dept. 
D, Sacramento, California, 95817. 

2. A second tenor saxophonist 
with some experience in big band 
section work. 

3. A lead alto saxophonist with 
experience in leading a five 
member big band saxophone sec- 

Rehearsals are scheduled for 
6:30 p.m. on Mondays and 
Wednesdays. This is a class that of- 
fers one credit for participation. 
Interested persons should contact 
Lynn Pritchard, Music Depart- 
ment, room 323B, Applied Arts 
Building, x-1335. 


This unidentified observer of the Tinman Triathlon watches intently as competitors cross the finish 
line. Finishers of the triathlon started crossing the line in a few minutes past one p.m. Sunday. 
(Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 



Thursday, Sept. 9 

The Last Epidemic. A film about the aspects 
of nuclear war. Discussion will follow. Harvey 
Hall Auditorium. 8 p.m. 

Monday, Sept. 13 
Tim Settimi, mime. Pawn. 8 p.m 
University Cinema. Star Wars. 210 Applied 
Arts. 6 : 45 & 9: 15 p.m. 

Friday, Sept. 10 

Burton and Tapper, Pawn. 8 : 15 & 9: 15 p.m. 
University Cinema. Star Wars. 210 Applied 

Saturday, Sept. 11 

University Cinema. Star Wars. 210 Applied 
Arts. 6:45 &9: 15 p.m. 

The War At Home. Documentary on the anti- 
ar movement in Wisconsin during the Viet- 
m years. Ch. 28. 7 p.m. 

t Sunday, Sept. 12 

University Cinema. Star Wars 210 Applied 

American Documents. “The Legendary 
est." The story on how the film industry and 
magazines glamorized the West. Ch. 28. 9 p.m 

Tuesday, Sept. 14 

Tim Settimi, mime workshop. Ballroom. 

Mystery! “Sergeant Cribb: Something Old, 
Something New”. Cribb begins to get worried 
that an elderly man has fallen victim to a 
marriage-for-profit scheme. Ch. 28. 8 p.m. 

American Dreamers. A profile of four in- 
dividuals who have achieved excellence in 
their fields: Henry Aaron, Dr. Jessie Tern- 
berg, James Reston, and R.D. Thomas. Ch. 28. 

Wednesday, Sept. 15 

Dinner Theatre. Musica Antiqua will per 
form. Ballroom, Student Center. Social hour, 
5:30 p.m., dinner 6:30p.m., Show, 8p.m. 

Devils get 10-8 w 
in second Radar 

Bob Kamish said, “It didn’t make 
a lot of difference matching both 
defenses. The passing game did go 
a little better than the running 
game. We had two or three days 
extra than most other teams which 
helped us. It felt tremendous to 
beat the team which was coached 
by the guy I used to coach for.” 

“As for the game itself, Zimmer- 
man ran well. He had just a super 
night. Vajgrt’s field goal was the 
big play of the game. Defensive 
tackle Dave Gall has a sprained 
ankle, but should be back next 

Another bright spot of the Blue 
Devil’s victory was the play of the 
special teams. The kickoff 
coverage never allowed Augustana 
good field position, and the punting 
team also pinned Augustana down. 
Another big play was Tom 
Galioto’s punt that went out of 
bounds deep in Augustana ’s ter- 
ritory toward the end of the game. 

The Blue Devils travel to St. 
Peter, MN. this Saturday to take 
on Gustavus Adolphus. “They have 
a good football team. It’ll be tough 
to go 2-0”, said Tom O’Conner. 
Gustavus may be in a rebuilding 
transition after losing two NCCA 
Division III all-Americans. The 
game starts at 7 :30 p.m. 


Coach Bob Kamish contemplates the next move against the 
Augustana Vikings Saturday. This was a big win for Kamish, who was 
an assistant coach under Augustana coach Lyle Eidesness when 
Eidesness was head coach at Stout. 


Stout’s mean radar defense was one of the reasons for a low scoring 
game and Stout’s first victory of the season against Augustana Satur- 

day evening. The Blue Devil’s won with a score of 10 to 8. (Stoutonia photo by 
Dave Fredrickson) 



14 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 

in the Minors 

Former UW-Stout baseball 
player Joe Vavra was in 
Menomonie last week after spen- 
ding the summer playing ball in 
California for one of the Los 
Angeles Dodgers minor league 

Last spring Vavra led the Blue 
Devil baseball squad to a co- 
championship of the Wisconsin 
University Conference with UW- 
Oshkosh. The Chippewa Falls 
native was also named to the All- 
Conference squad as well as the 
NAIA District 14 team. 

Vavra is the third player to sign 
a contract with a major league 
team since Head Coach Terry 
Petrie took charge of the baseball 
program in 1970. The other two 
players were Nick Misch, who 
signed with Detroit in 1970, and 
Dennis Graser, who signed with 
Minnesota in 1976. 

I had a chance to talk with Vavra 
about some of his experiences in 
the minor league system this sum- 

How did you feel about being 
drafted by Los Angeles? 

The Dodgers are one of the best 
organizations in baseball. It’s a 
class organization. They treat 
their people real well. 

Moher Sports 

Mike Moher 

Were you at all suprised to be 
drafted in the eighth round? 

I was a little surprised. The 
Dodger scout said I would pro- 
bably go about the sixteenth round. 

Where did the Dodgers have you 
report to? 

I went to Lodi, (California) to 
play with one of their class ‘A’ ball 
teams. I was lucky because I got to 
go straight to ‘A’ ball when a lot of 
other new guys had to go to 
‘Rookie’ ball. The Lodi team plays 
in the California League, which I 
guess is the oldest league in minor 
league baseball. 

How did you feel about moving 
out there? 

It was pretty scary at first. I 
went there with a couple other new 
guys. We got into town at 
seven, were at the ballpark 10 
minutes later and got right into our 
uniforms. The next morning we 
went out looking for a place to stay, 
We found a one bedroom apart- 
ment for the three of us, and got an 
extra bed from one of the other 
guys on the team and put two beds 
in the bedroom. One of the other 
guys, a pitcher, was a floor 
sleeper, so he got the living room 
floor and for two and a half months 
we just walked around him. 

Did you have any problems ad- 
justing to the new team or league? 

I did okay the first game I played 
in, and got a double. Going from a 
30 ounce aluminum bat to a 33 
ounce wood bat gave me problems. 
It was heavy compared to what I 
had been using, and I couldn’t get 
around on the ball. With a wood bat 
you have to hit on 10 or 12 inches of 
the end. Anywhere else and you 
either crack the bat or hit a foul. 
With an aluminum bat you can hit 

the ball on the handle and still hit a 
line drive. 

How was the quality of the pitch- 
ing you faced? 

Seeing the ball come in at 90 
miles an hour is a lot different 
from college ball where the ball is 
going 80 miles an hour or so. The 
pitchers work the corners more, 
and the umpires give more plate to 
the pitchers. It’s a tough league to 
hit. I was batting right around .200 
for most of the summer. Then 
things came around and I ended up 
.hitting .258. They say anything bet- 
ter than .200 your first summer is 
pretty good. 

What do you think of the lifestyle 
you’ve been living this summer? 

It’s not always that much fun. 
There’s a lot of free time, and 
sometimes it’s kind of boring. It 
would have been better if I had 
some courses to take during the 

What would a typical day be for 

You’d usually get home from the 
game around 10 or 11 o’clock, and 
it would take a couple hours to 
wind down. You get so keyed up 
that it takes a while to relax. I 
usually went to bed around 12, and 
got up about 9. During the day I’d 
usually write letters, read, or ride 
around town on my bike. There 
were a lot of things you could do, 
but you never had a whole day to 
do them since we usually had to be 
to the field by four o’clock. 

How do you feel about playing 
baseball as a job? 

It’s just like most jobs in many 
ways. You get four days off (from 
games) but they aren’t really off 
because you have to practice. The 


(Top) Former Blue Devil shortshop Joe Vavra takes a healthy cut at 
the plate in action this summer. (Below) Vavra makes a play for the 
Dodger’s Class "A” minor league team in Lodi, CA. 

See Moher p. 15 


Extra Value Buys 

Spot Tavern Specials 



2 for 1 Drink Special 
for Ladies 



4-5 p.m. and 8-9 p.m. 


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Daily 9-9, Sat. 9-5, 
Son. 11-5 

Thursday, September 9, 1982 

Stoutonia — 15 


UW-Stout junior Steve Books pushes on in the 20K run on the way to 
inishing his third straight Tinman. (Below) Stout junior Kay Rehm 
leads out for the 55 mile biking portion of the Tinman. 

Students finish strong 
in 1982 Tinman race 

As hard as it tried, last Sunday’s 
thunderstorm couldn’t stop 265 
athletes from competing in the 
third annual Menomonie Tinman 

And when the rain ended and the 
sun broke through, it greeted two 
new winners and two course record 
times in the men’s and women’s 

Glenn Town, of Wheaton, IL., 
captured the overall title in his 
first try on the grueling course. His 
final time of four hours, 22 minutes 
and 18 seconds broke the old course 
record of 4:27:51 set by last year’s 
winner, Keith McCormick. 

The women’s winner, Carolyn 
Sheild of Monona, WI , took nearly 
ten minutes off of Dorathy Goert- 
zen’s course record time set in 
1981. Sheild’s time of 4:38:47 plac- 
ed her 15th overall in the race. The 
20 year old student from UW-Eau 
Claire was competing in her se- 
cond Tinman. 

One of the biggest surprises of 
the day was the thrid place finish 
by UW-Stout student Tim LeRoy of 
Menomonie. Competing for the 
first time, the 20 year old LeRoy 
cranked out an outstanding 4:25:13 
performence, over two minutes 
better than last years winning 

“I was really happy with my 
finish,” LeRoy said. “I hooked up 
with some fast bikers and drafted 
with them. I also had a friend run 
with me, and that helped.” 

“I’m relieved it’s over,” LeRoy 
said. “This has been the highlight 
of my last six months. This is what 
all my training was aimed toward . 

I plan to do it again next year.” 

Although the thunderstorm 
didn’t stop the race, it did cause 
some problems with the swimming 
portion. Because of the lightning, 
many of the swimmers were called 
out of the water before completing 
the mile course. A complex for- 
mula was used to figure approx- 
imate swimming times, and most 
competitors felt the system was 

Stout senior Barry Bauer of Me- 
nomonie finished his first Tinman 
in 4:38:19, good for 14th place, 
Bauer crossed the line barefoot, 
saying he kicked off his shoes with 
three miles to go because his feet 
were numb. 

“I gave it my best shot,” said 
Bauer, who has also done the 83 
mile Yukon Jack snowshoe race 
twice. “The swimming went as 
well as I expected, but I made 
some mistakes in the biking. I 
didn’t draft with anyone for most 
of the race, so I wasted a lot of 
energy doing all the work by 
myself.” Bauer was in good spirits 
shortly after the race and said he 
plans to do it again next year. 

Scott Campbell, a senior from 
Red Lake Falls, completed the 
race in 4:56:59. “I was glad the sun 
came out for the running,” Camp- 
bell said. “My running was off, but 
the swimming and biking went as 
well as planned.” 

Campbell trained for the race by 
biking 26 to 40 miles a day, and 
nurning six. “I didn’t have a pool to 
swim in, so I jumped rope during 
the week and swam in a lake on the 
weekends,” he said. 

Finishing the Tinman for the 
third straight year was Steve 
Books, a junior from Eau Claire 
“I was a little discouraged by th< 

roin ” caiH Rnnlrc “If maHpit.JiarC 

to see with my glasses during the 
biking. I guess this was the 
toughest one because of the rain.”. 

Still , Books managed to cut 
about fifteen minutes off of last 
years time, finishing in 5:22:59. “ I 
think I might take next year off 
anc iust watch it for once,” Books 

Steve Nelson, a senior from Hud- 
son, competed for the second 
straight year. His time of 5:32:11 
was a 15 minute improvement 
over last year’s time. “I felt real 
good about it. I was happy about 
the swimming because I was on 
my bike in thirty-three minutes,” 
Nelson said. 

Distance runner Kav Rehm 
finished the race in 6Z:41:53. “I 
just wanted to finish,” she said. “The 
rain didn’t really bother me too 
much. I’d like to do it again next 
year, only better.” 

Stout junior Dave Krueger said 
he was impressed with the 
organization of the race, even 
though the weather didn’t 
cooperate. “It’s really a different 
feeling when you cross the finish 
line. You don’t feel all the pain you 
felt when you were on the course.” 
His time of 6:04:33 was about what 
he was hoping for, even though he 
said he had some trouble in the 

Tim LeRoy had one final thought 
on the Tinman. “For anybody Who 
wants to do it next year. Start 
training now!” 

(Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Moher from p. 14 

day to day playing is hard on your 
body. A lot of guys have shoulder 
injuries and stuff. 

What do you feel is the most impor- 
tant thing for moving up through; 
the minors? 

Consistancy. That’s what the 
coaches look for. That’s what 
separates the ‘A’ bailers from the 
triple ‘A’ers. I can’t lose. I’m tak- 
ing school off now, but I can always 
come back and finish up. The odds 
of getting drafted around here are 
pretty slim, and I’m just glad I got 
the chance. 

Moher’s Picks 

Stout vs. Gustavus- If the 
defense, plays up to it’s potential 
the Devils should keep the Gusties 
off the board. Stout by 13. 

Minnesota vs. Ohio University- 
The Gophers should roll over Ohio 
‘U’ with ease in their first game in 
the Metrodome, but they’ll find a 
way to make a job of it. Minnesota 
by 3. 

Wisconsin vs. Michigan- The 
sixth ranked Wolverines will eat 
the Badgers for lunch to avenge 
last year’s embarrassing loss at 
Wisconsin. Michigan by 21. 

Green Bay vs. Los Angeles 
Rams- Shakey as usual, the Pack 
will crack at County Stadium. 
Rams by 10. 

Minnesota vs. Tampa Bay- The 
Vikes had a fair pre-season, but 
they’ll be tough for the first one. 
Minnesota by 13. 

16 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 



UW-Stout senior Steve Nelson finishes the 55 mile bike ride on the 
way to finishing his second Tinman Triathlon. His total time was 
5:32:11. , 

Kim Steen photos 

Pendants & Earrings 

For any month you choose. 
Synthetic or genuine 

Set in gold filled, sterling, 
or 14K gold. 


Downtown Menomonie 


Ms & i 




Anneliese Kroll 




Jack Mattson 








306 MAIN ST. 

Thursday, September 9, 1982 

Stoutonia — 17 

A building year 
for volleyball 

By Jean Saxton 
Staff Reporter 

The Lady Blue Devil volleyball 
team has been practicing since the 
first day of school in preparation 
for their 1982 season. After a cou- 
ple of weeks at work Coach Judy 
Hansmann sees this year as a 
building year. 

“We only have eight returning 
players from last year, thus we 
lack experience and team 
cohesiveness as of yet,” said 
Hansmann. “I’m excited to build a 
new team. It should be easy with 
the great attitude I’m seeing thus 
far,” said Hansmann. 

Last years co-captain Karen 
Muleski will be helping out from 
the bench this year as Hansmann’s 
assistant coach. Returning from 
last years squad are captain Jean 
Saxton, Heather Hagen, Rita 
Reiser, Mary Blair, Jackie 

Stapleton, Lisa Delarwelle, Kelly 
Stensrud, and Roxanne Mageland. 

Rookie Blue Devils for ‘82 are 
Karen Teske, Marsh Nelson. Cathv, 
Heili, Pam Dvorak,^ Sheri 
Delarwelle, Wendy Morran, Laura 
Vander Wegen, Mae Rens, Judy 
Nelson, and Becky Horsman. 

The women will open up season 
play tomorrow night at home 
against The College of St. Thomas. 
They will be on the road next 
Wednesday, travelling to Superior 
to take on the Yellow Jackets in 
conference play. 

As far as conference play is con- 
cerned LaCrosse will definitely be 
the team to beat. Oshkosh and 
Stevens Point will also be top con- 
tenders. “I look for us to be the 
spoilers,” commented Hansmann. 

“I think we can definitely surprise 
a few teams if we play well. 


Upcoming events for September 
include co-rec flag football, a fast- 
pitch softball tournament, and a 
one-pitch softball tournament. 

Co-rec football is played using 
basically the same league flag 
football rules with the following ex- 
ceptions: no down field blocking, 
teams have five downs to make the 
line to gain; and the individual who 
receives the snap from the center 
must alternate between men and 
women players. Each team will 
consist of four men and four 
women. This double elimination 
tournament will be held on Mon- 
day. Entries are due today, and the 
captain’s meeting will also be to- 
day at the fieldhouse at 5 p.m. 

The fast-pitch softball tourna- 
ment is scheduled for Saturday, 

starting at 10 a.m. Games will be 
played at Wakanda Park con- 
sisting of five innings with a three 
and two count. Note: There are 
separate mens and womens divi- 
sions for this tournament. 

One-pitch softball takes us 
through the weekend of the 18th. 
Entries are due at the time of the 
event, and the games will be 
played at Wakanda Park. ASA 
12” slowpitch rules will apply with 
the following exceptions : a ) batter 
has one pitch to hit, if the batter 
doesn’t swing or hit the ball in fair 
territory, he is out b) pitcher may 
not field the ball, and if the pitcher 
is hit by a batted ball it is an out. 
Games will consist of seven inn- 
ings with a 10 run rule. 

12 men qualify for 
Devils golf team 

The UW-Stout Men’s Golf team 
played their first match of the 1982 
season last Friday in La Crosse. 
The Devils placed fifth in the six 
team meet. 

Tim Odegard shot a 77 to take 
medalist honors within Stout’s 
team. Randall Meyer was two 
shots back of him with 79. 

“The team has a solid group of 
veterans and many talented young 
players,” Head Coach Sten Pierce 
said. “We should keep getting bet- 
ter with every match. ” 

Earlier 32 men played a 54 hole 


mine this seasons varsity squad. 
Twelve men made the cut. 

Results from Qualifying Tournament for 1982 
Blue Devil Men's Golf team. (54 holes) 

Randall Mayer 236 

Eric Pierce 237 

Tim Odegard 245 

PeteSteuerwald 246 

Scott Briner 248 

ScottJackson 250 

Bill Cutter 252 

Scott Hanks 253 

Phil Walsh 254 

Mike Schaller 255 

Terry O’Reill 

Open Rec Schedule 





Weight Room 

12-5 p.m. 
1-5 p.m. 
1-5 p.m. 

Weight Room 

7:30p.m. -12a.m. 
7:30-9 a.m. 
12-1 p.m. 
9a.m. -10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 



Weight Room 

9-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 

Weight Room 


7:30-12 a.m. 
7:30-9 a.m. 
12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 
1-2 p.m. 
3:30-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 

Weight Room 

7: 30-12 a.m. 
12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 
1-2 p.m. 
3:30-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 


Weight Room 

12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 
1-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only; 



Don’t waste your money on amateurs or inexperienced, so-called printers. 

Don’t be disappointed with fading designs or shirts falling apart. 

Don’t be fooled by fast talking salesmen who promise you more than they can 
deliver. It will cost you more than you think. 


Consider the facts: 

1 ) We are the only Professional screenprinters in Menomonie or the surrounding area. 

2) You deal directly with the source for the lowest possible prices. 

3) We are a complete in-house operation, employing the latest equipment and 
technology to give you the finest product. 

4) You are guaranteed the finest quality garments. We deal with all major brands of 
T-shirts and sportswear - jackets. We can tell you which brands offer you the best 
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5) We take the hassle out of ordering group shirts. We make many sales aids: 
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6) You won't make the BIG MISTAKE - come in and see why we do over 80% of the group 
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235-6620 \ 

305 Main - Menomonie 


Live in the Pawn 


Sept. 1 0 & 1 1 

8:15 p.m. 

Sponsored by the Pawn Coffeehouse 
Commission and the Special Events 
Commission of the U.P.B. 

18 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 





Mon., Tues., Wed. 4 - 6 , Thurs., Fri. 3-7 



BLOODY MARY (House Special) 1 .20 

HIGHBALL (Bar Rail Only) 80 





*MARGARITAS . . . 1.35 

‘(Downstairs only) 

_ 315 

Name of Organization 

Classification (check only one) 





.Academic Activity Programming 

.Religious Special Interest 

.Community Service 

.Campus Phone. 

When are new officers elected? 

Please state a description and the purpose of your organization. 

The Activities Office will soon be publishing a more thorough Organizations Directory, 
which will allow students to have a better understanding of the various organizations on 
campus. To ensure your organization's listing in this directory, it is important that we 
receive responses from all of the organizations. Will you please take a few minutes to 
complete the form below and return it to me no later than Friday, October 1 . You can 
bring it to my office in the Student Center or drop it in the ballot box at the Student Center 
Information Desk. 

Thank you for your cooperation, 

Jane Buhrmann, X-3088 
Activities Office 
Memorial Student Center 

What activities does your organization sponsor or take part in each year? 


In a time when it’s becoming increasingly difficult to finance an education, it’s easy to 
become concerned when looking for aid. 

The Army National Guard now offers two choices to help pay for your college costs. 

With your enlistment you may qualify for $1000 per year to help pay for your tuition, books, 
fees and lab costs. A second option offers a cash bonus of up to $2,000. 





Thursday, September 9, 1982 

Stoutonia — 19 

Roughsawn kiln dried black cherry and river 
birch, 1 and 2 inch. Audionics BT 2 Preamp and 
CC2 Amp, will sell separately or as a pair. 

For Sale: Kitchen Table $10.00 call 235-0517. 

Fantastic Moving Sale Sept. 10-11 1902 2nd St. 
w plants, school supplies (art & graphics) 
rocking chair, much much more. Don’t miss 
this one! 

Buy now and save money ! ! One large dorm 
size refrig for Vi cost. Call 235-4423 to see it! 

House for rent 3 bedrooms. Heat, lights extra. 

595 per student. 235-1060 10 to 5. 

1979 Cobra Mustang 4 cylinder turbo. 4-speed, 
40,000 miles Good MPG, Factory Mag Wheels- 
sun roof-power steering and brakes. Many 
options-CaU 235-6048 after 4:30. 

For Sale 1977 VW Rabbitt good condition. Best 
offer Call after 7 :30 p.m. 235-2742. 

Black & White TV works OK 512. 235-4618. 

1975 Mustang II 4 cyl AM/FM Cassette Digital 
Clock Tri Hitch Radial Tires. Good Mileage, 
excellent condition 52100. 235-7475 evenings. 

USED FURNITURE: 7-pc dinette set, toaster 
oven, mapel finish metal shelving unit. All in 

excellent condition. 235-7027. 

For Sale: Craig stereo receiver AM/FM, 8 
track player. Must sell now ! ! $50.00 or BO. Call 
Alana Rm 409 x-2316. 


Workstudy help needed to work in a pleasant 
environment in Library Learning Center. Con- 
tact Vicki in Room 220 Library x-2392 im- 

Workstudy students needed to assist in televi- 
sion and audio production. Contact: John 
Lauson x-2636 CC 132. 


Thurs. Sept. 9 

Westling meeting, Johnson Fieldhouse, 6:30 

Special Education Certification, Harvey 
Hall 208, 4 p.m. 

Mon. Sept. 13 

Women In Management, Memorial Student 
Union - Judicial Room, 7 p.m. 

Tues. Sept. 14 

Stout Council on Family Relations, behind 
Applied Arts, 6 p.m. 

Inter-varsity Christain Fellowship, 
Memorial Student Center-West Central 
Ballroom, 7 p.m. 

Wed. Sept. 15 

Fresibee Club, Memorial Student Center- 
Badger Room, 7 p.m. 


Pregnant and Need Help? Call BIRTHRIGHT. 
Trust us. No questions asked; No strings at- 
tached. No money needed. We can help call 


To our no name house-So far so good ! ! Will we 
survive the never ending saga of the dripping 

walls, batty attic and other surprises? ? 

T.D. Attempt No. 2. Beautiful girls are STILL 
fantasizing about you. Passionately yours, No. 
5 and No. 8. 


An informational meeting will be held Thurs. 
Sept. 16, at7:00p.m. in Room 210, Applied Arts 
for students interested in studying at the North 
East Wales institute in Great Britain, Spring 
Semester 82-83, Fall Semester 83-84. Others in- 
terested in the program are also invited to at- 


The address in the St. 
Paul Pioneer Press ad 
in September 2 issue 
should have been 
1020 16th Ave. E. 
Menomonie, Wl 54751 
instead of 
1020 6th Ave. E. 
Menomonie, Wl 54751 
as printed. 

Do you REALLY want 
to stop smoking? 

If so, why not attend 
the anti-smoking clinic 
next week at the Me- 
nomonie Leisure Ser- 
vices Center, 7th Street 
at 14th Avenue, Mon- 
day thru Friday eve- 
nings starting Sept. 13. 
Hours are from 7:30 to 
9:30. This five-day pro- 
gram has helped thou- 
sands of people stop 
smoking since it was 
inaugurated 20 years 
ago. For more informa- 
tion - or to sign up - call 
Halsey Douglas at 235- 


The Stoutonia 
is offering 
you space 


Stop in the office 
for details 



Room 208 HE - 7?S0 a.m. 

— This is an informational meeting as well as the actual 
sign up for interviews. 

— Students who miss this meeting or are not represented 
will take their chances on a space available basis. 

— Only seniors who graduate in December 1982 are eligible. 

— Students should be registered with Career Planning and 
Placement prior to September 21 and MUST be registered 
before the interview date. 

'Most companies prefer Hotel and Restaurant Managment of Food Service 

Administration graduates. However, a few companies will consider 

graduates from any major with the appropriate experience. 

REWARD : For the return of a pair of prescrip- 
tion glasses, in a brown case, lost August 25. 
Please call Chris x-1737 ! 

2-bedroom furnished apartments! 9-month 
lease (VS> price rent on remaining semester) 4 
blocks from campus! For more info., call 235- 


Two bedroom fully furnished apartments, 235- 
9049. See display ad for Nature’s Valley Apart- 



Green Bottle Nite 

80* Tanqueray ] 

70 * Export I 

70 * Lowenbrau 1 

$1 Heineken, Moose head, j 
Molson, Labatt's j 
8 : 00 - 11:00 



kmount Encla 


STUDENT: 40* a line, minimum of 2 lines (80*) 

BUSINESS OR NONSTUDENT: 75*,a line, minimum of 2 lines ($1 .50) 

We reserve the right to refuse publication of libelous or distasteful ads. 








Mail with remittance to: The Stoutonia, U.W. Stout Student Center, Menomonie, Wl 54751 

It appears that some of the seniors this 

A loud round of applause goes out to the SSA 
(Stout Student Association) for organizing and 
sponsoring the Rape Prevention Workshop being 
held tonight in the student union, (see related 
story page 5). 

Any costs that may have inccured from the 
workshop or the handing out of whistles to par- 
ticipants can easily be overlooked. If one person 
is spared the indignity of rape the cost is more 
than worth it. 

Rape has not been a big problem on the Stout 

'VWhV - 

.SfiDlember 9. 1982 


20 — Thursday, September 9, 1982 


SSA holds workshop 

campus in the past, and programs such as these 
will hopefully prevent it from ever being a 
serious one. 

Go to the workshop and get some piece of 
mind. Don’t let the SSA’s efforts go to waste. 

«n» Stoutonia 

Utters Policy 

The Stoutonia welcomes all 
Viewpoints from readers. Letters 
must be signed and should not ex- 
ceed 500 words in length. 

Anyone wishing to withhold his 
or her name from publication may 
do so if appropriate reason is 

All letters must be typed, signed 
and include telephone number for 
verification purposes. Unsigned 

letters will not be printed. The 
deadline for letters is Tuesday 

The Stoutonia editorial board 
reserves the right to edit letters, 
delete parts of letters if necessary 
and refuse publication of letters 
with defamatory or unsuitable con- 
tent. Letters are published at the 
discretion of the editorial board of 
The Stoutonia. 

Associate Editor 
News Editor 
Production Editor 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Entertainment Editor 
Photo Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Chief Copy Editor 

Patrick Murphy 
Gail Koeske 
Joni Lcnius 
Kristi Iverson 
Dick Govier 
Mike Moher 
Jane Murphy 
Kim Steen 
Rochelle Theroux 
Sue Jochims 
Howard Foreman 

Classified Ad Manager: 
Cathy Walker 

Office Manager: 

Kathy Niederberger 

Layout Staff: 
Doug Kohl 
Tim Cole 
Rene Ritchie 

Advertising Staff: 
Peggy La Censki 
Jay Prairie 
Cindy Lorenz 


Neal Daley 
Jan Saxton 
Francis Nied 
Dan Elmergreen 
Karen Schubert 
Sherri Touchette 
Cindy Schwartz 
Jim Deady 
Britt Reiter 
Sara Jane Haricness 

Mary DuCharme 
David Fredrickson 
David Derdzinski 

Eric Sauer 
Clay DuVal 

Copy Editors : 

Sue Krause 
Cheryl Sobczak 
Michelle Gander 

The Stoutonia is printed weekly during 
the academic year except for vacaUons 
and holidays by Flint Publishing, 
Menomonle, W1 54751. Material and adver- 
tising for publication must be submitted to 
The Stoutonia office in the basement of the 
Memorial Student Center by 4 p.m. Mon- 

The Stoutonia is written and edited 
students of the University of Wisconsin- 
Stout, and they are solely responsible for 
its editorial policy and content. 

Student activity fees and advertising 
revenue provide funds for The Stoutonia 

day. Any material submitted after 4 p.m. 
will not be considered for publication. 

Written permission is required to reprint 
any portion of The Stoutonia content. All 
correspondence should be addressed to 
The Stoutonia, UW-Stout, Menomonie, WI 
54751. The telephone number is (715 ) 232- 


Referendum ballot 
question to appear 

The referendum question that will appear on 
Tuesday’s ballot reads as follows: 

“Shall the secretary of state of Wisconsin in- 
form the president and the Congress of the 
United States that it is the desire of the people of 
Wisconsin to have the government of the United 
States work vigorously to negotiate a mutual 
nuclear weapon moratorium and reduction, with 
appropriate verification, with the Soviet Union 
and other nations? ” 

The only logical answer can be yes. 

True, a yes vote will not drastically alter the 
course the U.S. is taking in the nuclear arms 
race, but it will surely send a message to 
Washington that says, “We must work to control 
the build up of nuclear arms. ” 

The Stoutonia supports a yes vote on Tuesday. 
Anything else would be ignorance at best. 

We do not by any means, support a nuclear 
disarmament without “appropriate verifica- 
tion.” To support unilateral disarmament 
without proper verification would be ignorance 
on our part. 

We think it is long past due for the U.S. govern- 
ment to begin seeking a nuclear reduction, or at 
the very least, make it a goal. 

^\p\sY$ vmoe [ Fre e 




Vol. 73 — No. 3 

University of Wisconsin-Stout, Menomonie, WI 54751 

Thursday, September 16, 1982 

E.T.: Extra Terrific 

In the Spotlight 

Jane Murphy 

At first he struck me as a slimy, 
repulsive creature. But it took only 
a few moments of movie time 
before I found myself in the same 
opinion as the millions of other 
“E.T.” viewers. I was convinced 
that E.T. was an affectionate and 
adorable little character. 

The star of “E.T.” is certainly 
not your typical macho lead, but 
rather an unusual-looking, three- 
foot alien that can capture the 
hearts of the public like the best of 

them. There’s truly a magic about 
that weird little spaceman, and it 
fascinated me that something so 
ugly was able to pull at my emo- 
tions, making me laugh and mak- 
ing me cry. 

“E.T. -The Extra-Terrestrial” is 
the story of a creature from 
another world that mistakenly gets 
left on earth as his spaceship takes 
off for home. E.T. is first introduc- 
ed to us only through the use of 
shadows; he seems like a 

desperate, almost threatening 
creature as we are allowed to see 
only those long, bony fingers, the 
mysterious footprints, and to hear 
his frightened gasps for air. 

A curious ten-year-old boy nam- 
ed Elliott takes the lost alien under 
his wing before any scientists find 
him and try to exploit him and ex- 
periment on him. Elliott, played by 
Henry Thomas, must overcome his 
fear of the “monster” that 
breathes so heavily and leaves 
such strange footprints. Anyone 
who sees the movie has already 
been informed about how lovable 
“E.T.” is, and this sort of spoils the 
surprise that I think Steven 
Spielberg, the director of “E.T.” 
had in mind. 

Glowing Heart 

What makes “E.T.” so adorable 
is his big, all-encompassing, sweet 
eyes. The red glow of his heart fur- 
ther emphasizes his goodness and 
creates that almost-maternal feel- 
ing some viewers experience 
toward him. After all, how can you 
not become attached to someone 
who puts his hand to his glowing 

heart and simply says “ouch” 
when he feels emotionally hurt, or 
someone who can heal a cut with a 
touch of a glowing fingertip? 

Although I found “E.T.” to be 
one of the most entertaining films 
I’ve ever seen, I am disappointed 
in all the “E.T.” publicity. That 
endearing quality of the cute little 
alien seems to have over-powered 
the real talent in the film-the ac- 
ting abilities of the three young 
children (Henry Thomas, Robert 
McNaughton, and Drew Bar- 
rymore), to help him “phone 
home” so he can get back to his 
people. I was especially impressed 
with Thomas. For a young child to 
successfully portray such a wide 
range of emotions— terror, 
curiousity, anger, helplessness, 
and love-is quite a feat. To me it’s 
much more impressive than the 
creating of an “ugly-cute” 
creature that is quickly on the way 
to becoming another fad we’ll soon 
tire of seeing. Yet the acting 
abilities of these youngsters has 
gone somewhat unrecognized. 
What really helped me feel along 
with the characters in “E.T.” was 

not only the “adorability” of E.T. 
himself, but the affection that 

Thomas was able to portray-he 
just glowed with it. Unfortunately, 
it looks as though the character of 
E.T. will be exploited and used to 
sell everything imaginable on the 
market. He will probably be the 

See E.T. p. 2 

Financial aid 
standards set 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

Is it the government’s job to 
monitor students' academic pro- 
gress and determine from that pro- 
gress if their financial aid should 
be cut? Senator Claibourne Pell 
(D-R.I.) proposed a minimum level 
of academic achievement for col- 
lege students receiving federal 
financial aid. 

Kurtis Kindschi, director of 
financial aids at UW-Stout said, 
“My innuendo from Senator Pell is 
that there are no standards in 
many universities for maintaining 
academic standing. This is false. 
All UW-System schools have their 
own restrictive standards.” Dr. 
Richard Anderson, dean of 
counseling services, is in charge of 
monitoring students and dealing 
with those students whose grades 
are low at Stout. 

Chancellor Robert Swanson is 
not sure of the seriousness of the 
proposal. “I feel this proposal is 
unnecessary because universities 
have their own policies,” Swan- 
son said. Swanson feels strongly 
that no one can determine a suc- 
cessful college performance. 

The bill, which both Swanson and 

Kindschi feel is unappropriate for 
determining financial aid, is entitl- 
ed the “Student Assistance Reform 
Act, S-2822.” This bill was in- 
troduced in the U.S. Senate on 
August 10, by Senator Don Nickles 
(R-Okla.) and Senator Pell. This 
bill would substantially change the 
current legislation governing the 
definition of satisfactory progress 
standards for students receiving 
federal student assistance. 

“I’m not sure of the seriousness 
of the proposal,” Swanson said. 
The bill has been referred to the 
Senate Committee on Labor and 
Human Resources and no date for 
consideration had been set. “We 
are well aware of the bill and the 
influence of Senator Pell, so we are 
keeping an eye on it,” Kindschi 

said. . , 

At Stout, a student must register 

for six credits to receive financial 
aid. A full-time student, registered 
for 12 credits must pass seven of 
the 12 credits to stay in a satis- 
factory progress position. 

A warning is given the first term 
if a student fails to meet this 
established standard. Probation is 
given any subsequent term the stu- 
dent fails to meet the standard. 

Kindschi feels that most students 

are aware of their academic pro- 
gress by their grade point and are 
not aware of the standards of 
credit progress. “There is not a big 
problem on probation because it is 
hard to distinguish between grade 
point average and the progress 
factor,” Kindschi said. 

“The government is making a 
mountain out of a mole hill. I 
believe the bill will not pass and 
there are other constraints which 
are easier to monitor student pro- 
gress,” Kindschi said. 

Swanson agrees with Kindschi, 
“It is an ineffective way to ac- 
complish this.” 

If the bill proposed by Pell does 
pass, a student not maintaining a C 
average his/her first year will be 
put on financial probation. If the C 
average is not maintained 
thereafter, financial aid will be 
completely cut. There are excep- 
tions for serious hardships, such as 
prolonged illness. 

Kindschi urges students who feel 
strongly about this bill to write to 
their congressman. It is recom- 
mended to use the bill number, S- 
2822, when writing. The address is 
1776 Massachusetts Ave., Suite 100. 
Washington, D.C., 20036. 


The unidentified owner of this vehicle left his 
cycle parked across from Jarvis Hall Tuesday af- 
ternoon. Hopefully the owner was attending a read- 
ing lab. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

2 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 


College, is goim6 70 
Kill me' /LW ^ 

E.T. from p. 1 

star of a video game soon, if he 
isn’t already. 

Despite the over-done promo- 
tion, I felt “E.T.” was a terrific 
movie. It is estimated that one out 
of every four people in America 
has now seen “E.T.” For those of 
you who haven’t, I urge you to do 

As I am not a big fan of 
outerspace and alien-oriented 
films, I was surprised that I en- 
joyed this movie so much. You cer- 
tainly don’t have to be a science 
fiction buff to like “E.T.” 

Friendship, fright, ana fantasy 
all come into play in this film. I 
think the public should be grateful 
to the creators of “E.T.” who 
brought us a movie of such high 
quality--both in acting and in plot. 
E.T. was transformed by us from 
that slimy, repulsive creature into 

a loveable little hero. The whole idea 
behind the story seemed to center 
around being able to overlook the 
ugliness to find real beauty. I think 
this is a rare quality for a movie to 
possess. And what better lesson for 
people to learn... 

News Briefs 

Compiled by Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 


A backlog of social security appeals has grown to 5000 in 
Wisconsin, and has caused many disabled residents to lose 
benefits while their case awaits Social Security Ad- 
ministration consideration. Currently, cases may take 
from six months to a year to resolve, and Congress is being 
urged to continue benefit payments through six months of 
the appeals procedure. 

Since a 1981 disability budget crackdown, nearly half the 
recipients have lost benefits and local offices are being 
directed to interview recipients prior to that termination. 
Federal courts carry the authority to reverse the ad- 
ministration’s decisions to discontinue aid. Meanwhile, the 
problem is resulting in scattered suicide threats and anxie- 
ty among the disabled. 

Tornadoes and wind storms swept through Chippewa, 
Dunn and Eau Claire counties Sunday afternoon, destroy- 
ing numerous buildings, but with relatively few injuries. 
Officials estimate damage in Eau Claire county at roughly 
$1.4 million rfnd $1.8 million in Dunn cbunty. Nine tornado 
touchdowns within the three county radius were confirmed 
between 4:15 and 10 p.m. This is reportedly the worst 
storm to hit the area since the storm on July 15, 1980, in 
which damages totaled $159 million. 

The Department of Revenue has reported a 2 percent 
gain in state income tax revenue for the fiscal year ending 
June 30. It is the lowest in 20 years and is attributed to the 
slow economy. 

Ten years ago that figure would have averaged closer to 
14 percent. Sales tax yields increased 6.6 percent which 
caused a drop in consumption of cigarettes and liquor, 
those items with the highest sales tax increases. 


For the second time in two years, the House voted to 
override a bill vetoed by Reagan. The supplemental spen- 
ding bill was vetoed with a 301 to 117 vote. The Senate has 
scheduled a vote on the bill Friday and the outcome is 
uncertain. Again a two-thirds majority vote will be re- 
quired to override the veto. 

G. Gordon Liddy, a key figure in the Watergate incident 
still owes the government $23,000 of a $40,000 fine set by 
U.S. District Judge Sirica, nine years ago. Liddy broke a 
1980 agreement to pay the debt in quarterly, $5000 
payments. Although Liddy doesn’t have a bank account, 
his 1980 tax returns account for over $100,000 in earnings. 

Liddy who has an estimated 200 scheduled lectures 
between now and March, earns from $5-8,000 per an 
engagement, also receives royalties from his 
autobiographical books and TV movie. 

A recent court order has allowed the federal prosecutors 
office a first claim on Liddy’s assets held by his booking 
agent and publisher. The New York firms have 10 days to 
report these holdings to the government. 


It was almost three weeks ago that Pfc. Joseph T. White, 
disappeared from the demilitarization zone between North 
and South Korea, while on duty. North Korea has repeated- 
ly broadcasted over their radio stations that White 
defected, and also quoted him in newspaper articles as 
saying this was a voluntary decision. However, at the 
same time White was reported missing, U.S. soldiers 
reported an individual being apprehended in the area. 

U.N. Command officials have contacted allies of North 
Korea in an effort to reach White, after being denied this 
request on Tuesday. White’s parents do not believe their 
son has defected and have asked President Reagan to in- 


Thursday, September 16, 1982 Stoutonia — 3 

via Advertisement 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

“Alcohol is the No. 1 hard drug, with 
advertisers being the peak pusher,” Dr. 
Jean Kilbourne told a near-capacity 
crowd in Harvey Hall Auditorium Tues- 
day night. 

“Advertising is essentially myth- 
making. It links alcohol with qualities 
and attributes to establish an image,” 
she said. Kilbourne opened the 1982-83 
University Speaker’s Series with a slide 
presentation entitled “Under the In- 
fluence: The Pushing of Alcohol Via 

Kilbourne, a nationally known media 
analyst and lecturer, said advertising 
uses sophisticated research techniques 
and powerful selling messages. Where 
alcohol advertising is concerned, she 
believes a number of images are 

associated with the advertisements. 

The qualities and attributes that 
establish the images include happiness, 
wealth, power, creativity, athletic ability 
and sexual satisfaction, among others. 
“The qualities tend to be abusive. Alcohol 
diminishes or destroys,” Kilbourne said. 

According to Kilbourne, advertising is 
a big business, grossing over $40 billion 
per year. “The alcohol industry spends 
over $900 million annually on advertising, 
which is over 20 times the total budget of 
the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse 
and Alcoholism,” she said. 

As far as production techniques, con- 
sumers are completely ignorant, 
Kilbourne said. “Every detail is carefully 
thought out, with $50,000 spent on artwork 
or photography,” she said. “The impact 
is unconscious, which has the most power 
over us.” 

Wanting to sell their product, the 
advertiser has three major goals. They 
are to recruit new users, increase con- 
sumption and assist the buyer in selec- 

“We believe magazine and television 
ads are brought to us by the sponsor, but 
it is really just the opposite,” Kilbourne 
said. She explained that we are delivered 
to the advertiser through demographics 
and psychographics, such as fears, in- 
securities and fantasies. 

The Alcoholic 

Kilbourne described the alcoholic as so- 
meone who drinks to excess or has any 
problems related to alcohol. “Signs of a 
problem drinker include drinking alone, 
driving while intoxicated or denying the 
problem,” she said. “Warning signs must 
be taken seriously. ” 

“One in every 10 drinkers is an 
alcoholic, which means 10 million 
Americans, but there is no such thing as a 
typical alcoholic,” Kilbourne said. She 
explained that an 11 or 12-year old can 
become an alcoholic from their first 
drink, whereas someone else could drink 
for 20 years and then develop the illness. 

Kilbourne said 27 percent of the drink- 
ing age consumes 93 percent of the 
alcoholic drinks. “Some are social, but 
most are problem drinkers or 
alcoholics,” she said. “Most heavy 
drinkers stick to one type of alcohol.” 

She cited examples from Advertising 
Age, the magazine where “advertisers 
advertise to each other.” One example 
was a Reader’s Digest advertisement 
which showed the percentage of reader 
consumption of alcohol. The largest con- 
sumption was that of vodka, totaling 7.6 
million cases by readers. 

“Advertisers target their audience to 
come up with different campaigns, 
depending on the market,” Kilbourne 
said. She compared the classy image for 
the mature adult to the radically dif- 
ferent college market. 

False Images 

She believes the alcohol advertising is 
glorified. “You don’t see bars or 
violence; unopened bottles are placed 
next to full drinks,” Kilbourne said. 

When viewing advertising, the 
alcoholic will place him/herself in the 
scene. The advertisements suggest that 
alcohol makes every day special. “They 
imply alcohol is the way to make it 
special,” Kilbourne said. 

Alcohol advertisements show a link 
between success and drinking, according 
to Kilbourne. “It is offered as a reward 
for hard work.” She added that it is an ex- 
ample of a subliminal message. 

See Kilbourne p. 6 


Jean Kilbourne, feminist author and lecturer, spoke to the UW-Stout audience Tuesday night. Her 
topic was “Under the Influence: The Pushing of Alcohol via Advertising”. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 

4 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 


Profile : I 

Marvin Kufahl: the man behind the package 

By Francis Nied 
Staff Reporter 

Dr. Marvin Kufahl started the 
second packaging concentration at 
the university level in the United 
States. Where? Here at Stout. The 
first was started at Michigan 
State, and then Stout’s program 
followed, beginning in 1966. The 
third program didn’t start until 
nearly 10 years later. 

That sort of makes Stout a leader 
in the field and Kufahl a leading 
educator in what he calls “a 
fascinating industry . ’ ’ 

It all began in 1956, when Kufahl 
was hired to teach sheet metal and 
foundry at Stout. His educational 
background at that time was a 
bachelors degree earned in 1955, 
and a masters completed in 1956, 
both in industrial education from 

Around 1964 he sought approval 
for the first packaging course and 
in February 1966, the first session 
was held. 

Since then the program has 
grown to seven courses, 
establishing the packaging concen- 
tration of the industrial technology 
major. The program grew in other 
ways too. 

“The- first classes virtually 
didn’t have any labs,” said Kufahl. 
The second year the classes moved 
from Bowman Hall to Fryklund 
and “we had a little lab in there.” 

Lab space is important to the 
packaging major. In 1971 the 

classes moved to the brand new 
Applied Arts building and a 6,000 
square foot lab. “About half of 
course content is lab work,” 
Kufahl said. 

An amazing thing about Stout’s 
lab is that of its $175,000 worth of 
equipment, about $150,000 was 
donated by industry. “Stout has 
high support from industry,” 
Kufahl said. “In 16 years I haven’t 
spent more than $1,000 on supplies, 

Kufahl said that packaging is a 
relatively young industry and that 
the market for graduates is good 
He explained that most small com- 
panies don’t have a packaging ex- 
pert, and that some companies 
don’t even know that there is such 
a thing as a packaging major. 

Because the industry is always 
interesting and challenging, “I’ve 
never had a student come back and 
say ‘what a boring job’,” Kufahl 

Packaging Concerns 

There are about 200 students in 
the packaging concentration now, 
40 of them female. The kind of stu- 
dent Kufahl likes to see is one who 
is creative, personable, self 
motivated, and enjoys work. 

When asked if he thought 
packaging was highly technical, “I 
would say not,” Kufahl said. “The 
biggest problem with packaging is 
that most people never think about 
it. We don’t just throw a lot of 
something around so that is doesn’t 

f > 

Club Events 

Lutheran Collegians 

Innertubing and Picnic on Sunday, 
September 19, 1982, at 1:30 p.m. at Riverside 
Park (Rain: St. Paul’s gym.) Regular 
meetings : 7 p.m. Tuesday in Badger Room and 
11 a.m. - 1 p.m. Wednesday in Madison Room. 

The Stoutonia 
is offering 

you space 
for club 


Stop in the office 
for details 


1526 Broadway North v 


9/16/82 - 9/20/82 

The packaging professional is 
concerned with how a consumer 
gets a product. “You have to deal 
with parameters, guidelines and 
limitations put on you by the other 
departments in the company,” 
Kufahl said. And that means com- 
promising not only with budgets 
and capabilities, but legal re- 
quirements as well. 

The United States Packaging in- 
dustry is solid. “Overall, I think 
we’re ahead of most countries. 
Some excell in certain areas. 
Europe is advanced in ‘pouch’ 
packaging. The U.S. does more 
packaging by necessity. We have 
2,000 miles to ship things compared 
to 200 miles,” Kufahl said. 

Kufahl, 51, received his doc- 
torate from Michigan State in 1974. 
His list of memberships include 
The Society of Packaging and 
Handling Engineers, Packaging 
Council for American Manage- 
ment Association, and The 
American Society of Testing for 
Materials, among others. He mar- 
ried in 1955, and has three children. 

He has spent most of his time 
teaching and not developing 
packages, Kufahl says of his 
career. He has worked in the in- 
dustry during summers and 
spends a lot of time in seminars, 
training around the country, and 
reading packaging literature 
“because there are no really good 
packaging texts,” Kufahl said. He 
plans to keep teaching students 
about corrugated board, bottles, 
and plastic packages “for another 
11 or 12 years at least.” 


Stout’s packaging program was started by Dr. Marvin Kufahl in 1966. 
He started the second packaging concentration in the U.S. here at Stout. 
One could say he’s an original Pack Man. (Stoutonia photo by Dave 

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Thursday, September 16, 1982 

Checklist problems 
plague graduates 

By Gail Koeske 
Assoicate Editor 

Graduating seniors who are hav- 
ing problems with their checklists, 
can not necessarily place the 
blame on the student records of- 
fice. The office is primarily a 
checkpoint, relaying processed in- 
formation to the student, that has 
been received by advisors and pro- 
gram directors. 

The checklist idea is not new : the 
system itself has changed in that 
students can now schedule 15 
minute appointments with a stafl 
member assigned to their major. 
While the appointment may clear 
up the misunderstanding, it may 
need further attention in order to 
be resolved. 

November before the job is done. 
Those who wait much longer to file 
their graduation cards can almost 
guarantee themselves caught up in 
a backlog. 

Although this service is becom- 
ing increasingly difficult for the 
records office, as enrollment in- 
creases and available staff 
decreases, Hughes says she would 
hate to see it discontinued. With 
registration for second semester 
just around the corner, she noted 
that the office will be feeling the 
additional work load. 

“The system (checklist) works 
quite well and the number of true 
problems aren’t many,” Hughes 


According to Joan Hughes, direc- 
tor of student records, the office 
receives only ‘‘hard and fast 
facts.” She said oral agreements 
between an advisor and advisee, 
are often the cause of problems. 

“We assure that all university 
policies are followed, all the way 
up,” she said. “Waivers and 
course substitutions must be in 
writing in order for us to accept 

Each school monitors its own 
method of issuing the checklist. In 
some cases, the responsibility lies 
with the student to bring it to the 
records office, and in others, it is 
sent there by advisors. Hughes 
recommends that each individual 
be familiar with their program's 
specific details. Ideally, any stu- 
dent with 86 credits should be 
receiving some type of checklist 

“When I realize we check out 
almost 2000 students. I’d say it’s 
going rather well,” said Hughes. 
“Generally we have questions, but 
I wouldn’t say errors.” 

Hughes didn’t feel students 
should receive the verification 
notice before they’d earned 86 
credits. “My philosophy is, that 
this office is not obligated to pro- 
vide that before the senior year.” 
She stressed that the responsibility 
lies with the student and their ad- 

One suggestion made by Hughes, 
for those who want to ensure a 
smoother process, was to obtain a 
transcript and guidesheet during 
their junior year. 

“By the time you’re a senior, you 
should have that piece of paper,” 
she said. “Sometimes I have to 
ask... where’s their advisor been 
for three years, but it’s also the 
student’s responsibility not to 
assume that things are taken care 
of.” ■ 

After a real tough exam... 

beat the average with the reaj taste of beer. 

“Students are getting better at 
being more aware,” Hughes noted. 

This fall, the registration and 
records office is serving over 7400 
students and Hughes guesses 
they’ve lost over 35 days of 
employee time due to legislative 
action. “Things like that tend to 
work against us and make it a 
tremendous effort to process these 
on time, ’’she said. 

Staff members working with the 
checklists hope to get to all 
December graduates by early Oc- 
tober, but may run well into 

Pabst Blue Ribbon. 

© 1982 Pabst Brewing Company, Milwaukee. Wisconsin 

6 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 

Kllbourne from p. 3 suggesTTove'lmd romance can be Statistics reveal nine out of 10 men 

Another image falsely created is 
that of communication. An 
alcoholic father may think he can 
bridge the generation gap with his 
son by drinking. However, 25 per- 
cent of Americans surveyed said 
alcohol has been the cause of trou- 
ble in their families. 

“Over 28 million children with 
alcoholic parents are twice as like- 
ly to be alcoholics themselves. 

Also, 30-40 percent of our delin- 
quent youths are from alcoholic 
homes,” Kilbourne said. 

A great deal of alcohol advertis- 
ing is geared to reach young peo- 
ple, according to Kilbourne. 

“Statistics show 62 percent of all 
seventh graders and 80 percent of 
all 12th graders now drink,” she 
said. The biggest reason teenagers 
gave for drinking was peer 

Kilbourne feels the message that 
is conveyed to the young people is 
to “drink anytime.” There are 25 
percent more college drinkers to- 
day than a generation ago. “Nine 
percent of college students worry 
some or a lot about drinking,” she 
said. “Alcohol-related accidents 
are the number one cause of death 
in the 15-24 year-old age group. 

The slide presentation included 
examples of advertisements link- 
ing alcohol and holidays. “Alcohol 
can be fine as part of a celebration, 
but what they are suggesting is 
every holiday. They are implying 
without drinking you won’t have a 
holiday,” Kilbourne said. 

Alcoholics feel alienated, accor- 
ding to Kilbourne. “Advertisers 
will turn this around, featuring 
alcohol on your own special 
island,” she said. She added that 
the alcoholic will feel like a loser 
without alcohol. “With it, it is a 
way of becoming one of the jet set, 
rich or powerful.” 

Power Need 

Alcohol advertisements may be 
targeted to women, young people 
or minorities to obtain power. 

“Alcohol doesn’t give you real 
power, it blocks it,” Kilbourne 

Other advertisers design their 
advertisements for white males to 
feel powerful. “Women become the 
objects over which they have 
power. Alcohol abuse, terrorizing 
women and domestic violence are 
all alluded to in advertising un- 
consciously,” Kilbourne said. 

She said that one of the un- 
conscious stimuli is sex. “Adver- 
tisers use imagery, usually sex- 
ual, to make you anxious. The 
abuser of alcohol is anxious 
anyway and disillusioned,” 

Kilbourne said. 

Many alcohol advertisements 


friend” in the illustrations. 
Creativity has also been associated 
with drinking advertisements. 

She said alcohol was not a cause 
of violence but that the two were 
linked. “Sixty-five percent of all 
murders, 55 percent of all arrests, 
and 40 percent of all assaults are 
related to alcohol,” Kilbourne 

of the publications would be out of 
business,” she said. 

She said $50 million is spent an- 
nually on preventative ads, which 
may have a double message. 
“They are usually straightfor- 
ward, black and white adver- 
tisements. The visual and verbal 
messges are sometimes contradic- 
tory,” Kilbourne said. 

Kilbourne suggested that there Kilbourne completed a film this 
may be ‘silence’ in the media summer based on Tuesday night’s 

because it depends so heavily upon slide presentation, entitled “Call- 

drug advertising. “Otherwise, half ingthe Shots . ’ ’ 


Stout students, (from left to right) Deanna Hunt, Denise Orthaus, and 

Tamini Kruse registered to vote Tuesday at the Dunn County Courthouse, 

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Alumnis to hold new event 

By Dan Elmergreen 
Staff Reporter 

With the aid of high technology 
and volunteers from students, 
faculty and alumni, the University 
Alumni office is going to be holding 
a new event. 

The event is a Phonothon, which 
will consist of teams of five 
students and five faculty members 
which will make phone calls to ap- 
proximately 10,000 alumni in hopes 
of obtaining pledges to help keep 
the scholarship and grant pro- 
grams operating from the Alumni 

The event is being held on first 
floor of the new library every Tues- 
day and Thursday from 6 p.m. to 
9:30 p.m. starting September 21 to 
November 18. 

Pat Reisinger, director of Stout’s 
Alumni Office said, “This will be 
one good way to provide informa- 
tion from the Alumni program to 
students now, and keep them in- 
volved after they graduate.” 

Club representatives and faculty 
are urged to form teams because 
for each pledge the group secures, 
they earn $1 as an incentive to 

raise money for their group. “With 
10,000 phone calls to be make, this 
is a great opportunity for clubs to 
raise money for their group,” Reis- 
inger added. 

The Phonothon’s goal is to raise 
$50,000 which will be used for the 
more than 160 scholarships and 
grants the Alumni office presents 
to students each year, totaling over 

If there are any clubs oi 
organizations interested in joining 
a team in the event, they can con 
tact Pat Reisinger at 232-1151 dur 
ing business hours. 


8 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 

Student’s death still 
remains unsolved 

By Pat Murphy 

The mystery behind the murder 
of Sani Tela, a UW-Stout student 
from Nigeria, remains unsolved 
nearly 15 weeks after he was 
beaten to death behind the Den bar 
in Menomonie. 

State investigators have been 
brought in to take control of the 
case. Menomonie Police Chief 
Wayne Heikkila said that the in- 
vestigators are looking over infor- 
mation gathered from the in- 

“It’s pretty much in the hands of 
the special prosecuters now,” said 
Heikkila. “They’ve got to review 
the statements taken. What course 

we take is pretty well dependent on 
the investigators.” 

Director of International Pro- 
grams, John Stephenson, believes 
that there is a considerable easing 
of stress for the Nigerians at 
Stout, “In my opinion the tension 
and anxieties have diminished 
significantly,” said Stephenson. 

Stephenson said that there are 
some positive things resulting 
from this incident. “There’s a 
keener sense of awareness of the 
presence and the needs of interna- 
tional students,” he said. “I’m 
pleased with the cooperation 
between the university and com- 
munity. There’s a positive working 
relationship between the universi- 
ty and the Menomonie police,” 
Stephenson said. 

Nigerians on campus have been 
reluctant to discuss the incident. 
No official action has been taken 
by the Nigerian Student Associa- 
tion (NSA) according to the club’s 
advisor, Elaine Fitzgerald. 

Fitzgerald said that she has not 
been contacted by anyone in the 
association since the incident oc- 
curred this summer. “To my 
knowledge they (the NSA) haven’t 
met this fall,” said Fitzgerald. 

Bitrus Bala, NSA president, 
refused to comment on the inci- 


Sue Ace and Chris Doyle felt the heat of Saturday’s warm weather, and 
decided to head down to Riverside Park to soak in the sun, as well as do 
some schoolwork. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Derdzinski) 

Word-processing system 
soon will be installed 

By Barbara Goritchan 
Staff Reporter 

Word processing, often con- 
sidered to be the wave of the future 
in office automation, will become 
the wave of the present at UW- 
Stout. With an approximate in- 
stallation date of January 1983, 
Stout will join several universities 
in the UW-System that have 
already incorporated this 
sophisticated computer system in- 
to their offices. 

Although it may seem that word 
processing is an extremely new 
concept, it has actually been 
around for five or six years in the 
form of micro-computers, which 
are compact units that store large 
quantities of information. These 
complex units are often operated 
on a shared logic system, in which 
freestanding, individual terminals 
are plugged into a larger, sta- 
tionary information bank. 

Eighteen terminals and fourteen 
printers will be installed in various 
administrative offices on campus, 
in order to cope with the increasing 
clerical workload. The new word- 
processing system will increase ef- 
ficiency while maintaining the cur- 
rent amount of personnel. 

“Two or three years ago, many 
offices on campus were looking for 
a way to take care of the building 
workload. It seemed like the 
logical time to incorporate a word- 
processing system into the plan 
and collectively solve the workload 
problems,” said Annette Taylor, 
assistant to the Assistant 
Chancellor of Administrative ser- 

A configuration survey was con- 
ducted by an administrative task 
force in order to determine the 
needs of various offices on cam- 
pus. Nine systems manufactured 
by various computer vendors were 
reviewed by the task force, 
although a final choice has not 
been made at this time. 

It is estimated that the entire 
scope of the project will not exceed 
$250,000. The University Founda- 
tion will contribute $50,000 to the 
project-an unprecedented amount 
of money to be awarded to one pro- 
ject by the Foundation. 

As increased productivity is the 
major goal of the computer in- 
stallation, the word-processing 
system chosen will have numerous 
time saving features, as well as 
desirable opportunities for expan- 
sion onto the system. 

“The word processing system 

Guaranteed Quality. We want you to be happy with your pictures. If you're not foi 
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Monday & Tuesday till 6:30 - Saturday 10-2 


■i. 9-9, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 11-5 

Thursday, September 16, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 

Singing mime 
fool in Pawn 

By John Matusinec 

Staff Reporter x 

“Hi, I’m your fool for the even- 
ing,” beamed Tim Settimi. With 
this he began his performance to 
the eager crowd gathered Monday 
night at the Pawn in the Memorial 
Student Center. Settimi proceeded 
to give them his array of talents, 
ranging from mime and comic to 
singer, guitarist and flutist. They 
soon realized how true the words 
he spoke were. 

Settimi was not always able to 
assemble this entourage of talent 
for audiences. After growing up in 
Chicago, he performed in rock n’ 
roll bands. He said, “I was in love 
with the girl next door and she lik- 
ed the Beatles, so I combed my 
hair down and started playing 
guitar." From this start, he bounc- 
ed around in bands and played 
midwestern spots. 

Settimi’s career made another 
change at the “Ann Arbor 
(Michigan) Blues and Jazz 
Festival.” There were two gangs 
of bikers, and Settimi told how 
tense the situation was. Then, half- 
way through the performance, a 
mime started performing behind 
the crowd. Soon everyone was 
turned and watching his candid 

act. It was then that Settimi realiz- 
ed the type of power mimes could 
have. He joined the “Pocket Mime 
Theatre” in Boston for a short time 
and then hit the streets. His 
favorite cities were Toronto, Mon- 
treal, and Chicago. He said that he 
enjoys the Midwest and says it has 
“great cities.” 


To this solid base of mime and 
music, Settimi added ventrilo- 
quism, standup comedy and roller 
skating. He is also working on 
some magic and juggling material. 
“Kinda like Chaplin,” Settimi said, 
referring to his ability to do well in 
all facets of the entertainment art 

One of the areas he is currently 
building on is his ability as a stand- 
up comedian. “I am successful 
with the humor I am familiar 
with," he said. He recently bought 
a tape recorder and can be seen 
talking into his shirt pocket on 
planes and in cars whenever he 
thinks of new material. 

Settimi moved to Atlanta and 
became a Georgian resident a few 
years ago. He owns the Cafe 
Debris in Atlanta and is now his 
home base. Settimi spends seven 

months on the college and club cir- 
cuits. He also does Renaissance 
festivals and various fairs. His 
future plans focus on television. He 
has had three auditions for the 
much-heralded, “Late Night With 
David Letterman.” The fourth is in 
the near future, and he is hopeful 
this will be one in a series of good 

Settimi’s wide range of material 
seems apt for any medium from 
his gutsy version of, “Wanna Be a 
Redneck,” to his crowd pleasing 
rendition of, “Rainbow Connec- 
tion.” from The Muppet Movie.” 
His mime talents came in through 
“The Man Who Could,” taken from 
his dreams about being able to fly. 
Throughout the performance were 
jokes and stories dealing with 
everything from his early ex- 
periences with nuns at a Catholic 
school, to the story about a non- 
conformist bird in Russia. 

When asked what he does to relax, 
Settimi raised his glass of beer 
and said, “roller skate real hard 
and think of new ideas.” His poem 
at the end of the performance 
seems to fit his artistic style and 
his life. In part, “For I am your ex- 
ception, who breaks your chains 
awhile, and I am proud to be your 
crazy man and bring alive your 

Conscious spending 
habits aid students 

Better Living 


Jane Belongea 

The beginning of the semester 
always seems to be the wealthiest 
time for college students. Money 
from summer jobs, loans and/or 
financial aid keeps a smile on our 
faces-until the billfold appears 
empty. Easy access to our “large” 
money supply often gives way to 
the nickel and dime temptations 
such as drinks, pool games, video 
games and the Student Union 
cookies. Instead of being broke at 
the end of the semester, why not 
consider stretching your dollars 
out with a budget? 

Planning a budget can be very 
beneficial during these tough 
economic times we are all current- 
ly facing, and it is very easy to do. 
Begin by keeping a log of every 
cent that you spend throughout the 
week. Categorize your purchases 
into categories such as rent, 
utilities, food, clothing, entertain- 
ment, miscellaneous, etc. By ac- 
counting for every penny that you 
spend, you will easily be able to 
recognize where your spending 
“binges” are. 

After a week or so of recording 

your entries, try to arrange your 
spending according to priorities 
rather than impulses. Ask yourself 
if that candy bar is more important 
than this month’s telephone bill? 
Placing necessities such as tuition, 
room and board or rent, utilities, 
food and supplies for classes will 
allow you to think twice about buy- 
ing that new blouse or that new 

Now that your priorities have 
been wisely arranged, allow 
yourself a certain weekly sum for 
each designated category. To 
avoid taking money from another 
category, be wise and 
overestimate your necessities. You 
may have extra money left to buy 
yourself something you will value ! 

Budgeting your money not only 
makes you a wise and decisive con- 
sumer, but it will also make you 
more aware of where your dollars 
are going. Arranging your 
priorities correctly allows you to 
accept the responsibility of 
meeting your bills. Begin controll- 
ing your money today instead of 
letting your money control you. 
Your semester will be a happier 
and wealthier one! 


Tim Settimi performed his act of mime to a well sized crowd at the Stu- 
dent Union both Monday and Tuesday night. Along with doing his mime, 
Settimi did some standup comedy, singing, and guitar and flute playing! 
(Stoutonia photo by Dave D^rdzinski) 




4 and 7 p.m. 

THURS. - "The Parking Problem” 


FRT - “Door to Door Sales, What Is It Really 
t , Sue Weslin 

SAT. - Morality on the Decline” Chris Tickler 
SUN. -“Get Involved” John Meyer 

MON. - "The Pressures of College Life" Pete 

TUES. - "Students andTownies” Paul Poplin 
WED. - “The Need to Drink” Duane McClurg 

2:30 and 9 p.m. 

THURS. - “Faculty Evaluations” Wes Face 
FRI. - "Fire Safety” DeanSankey 

SAT. -"Vandalism” DeanSankey 

SUN. - How To Make Love To A Cat Phillip Lief 
MON. - “Parking” BobHoage 

TUES. - “Mabel Tainter” Kathy Dickson 
WED. - "Tyme Machine” John Midthun 



* I if 


uTuTsua V , mu 


T-shirts seem like 

walking billboards 

Rv lim npaHv 

By Jim Deady 
Staff Reporter 

A pretty girl in tan shorts walked 
by me the other day. Her T-shirt 
read “Beach Bum”. If that is true, 
then I’m hanging out in the wrong 
places. A flourescent orange shirt 
that read “Solar Energized” pass- 
ed by me at a recent concert. What 
keeps it going when the sun goes 

T-shirts abound everywhere on 
campus. They can be compared to 
bumper stickers ... an expression 
of the person wearing it. There are 
a lot of T-shirt addicts around here. 
The other day, I overheard a girl 
say that she had over 40 T-shirts. 

Like anywhere else, we have the 
classic Greek shirts, as well as 
those with the inscription of 
“Blatz,” “Budweiser,” “Pepsi,” 
“Sunkist” and any other type of 
drink you can think of and want on 
a shirt. Major league teams also 
have their names boldly displayed 
on the front of people. It must be an 
epidemic; walking, talking, 
billboards, and it’s cheaper than 
making a commercial. 

Being a T-shirt addict myself, 
I’m always on the lookout for 
another “exotic” shirt. Some of the 
more intertesting ones I have seen 
on campus include “Save An 
Alligator, Eat A Preppie,” “Specs 
Appeal,” “I’m Involved In A Love 
Story,” and “Printers Do It 
Without Wrinkling The Sheets.” 
Does anyone know what a “War- 
thog” is? 

Some people have to tell 

everyone what their favorite TV 
show is. “General Hospital” is at 
the top of the list. (One person was 
wearing “Generally Hostile,” 
perhaps a parody of the show?) 
“M*A*S*H* 4077th” and get this, 
“Dukes Of Hazzard.” I thought 
that one was for kiddies, but ap- 
parently I was wrong. 

“Feels So Good,” “Think Sex,” 
“I’ve Got Style,” “I’m Special/' 
and “I Hate Cats” seem to fall into 
the category of psychological 
display of one’s emotions. 

Looking for “Wisconsin” T- 
shirts, I discovered “Escape 
Wisconsin,” “Summerfest/’ “Oc- 
toberfest,” “Sin. City, Madison, 
Wisconsin” and finally “No Where 
Else But Wisconsin.” 

People also like to inform others 
who their favorite singer or band 
is. “Pure Prairie League,” “Todd 
Rungrund, Utopia,” “Scott Jones - 
- Who Cares,” “Eagles,” 
“Stampede” plus all the other big- 

More T-Shirts 

Radio stations are also big. 
“WLPX,” “Q92,” “The Loop,” 
“WAXX” and many more. I do not 
recall seeing someone with a TV 
station T-shirt. Does that mean we 
just turn the dial? 

Next we come to the bars. “The 
Den,” “UW-Spot,” “JR’s” . . . 
well, you know where all the bars 

“Wigen Inmate.” Yes, even the 
dorms have their T-shirts. Every 

year they seem to change. Second 
Chinnock proclaims “We Can Get 
Drunker Than This.” I have not 
seen too many of the new ones 
around this year, but I think it is 
still too early. Designing and get- 
ting them printed takes time. 

“Who The Hell Is Howard 
Cosell?” was really big on cam- 
pus last year after Mr. Cosell said 

he thought Stout was down by UW- 
Plattville. Remember when Stout 
was supposed to play football on 

“CMP,” “Tech Crew,” “Pawn 
Coffeehouse,” “Mayday Music 
Festival” and again the list goes on 
and on. Nearly every organization 
on campus (including the 
Stoutonia) has a shirt, either 
advertising the group or an event. 
I’m just waiting for one to have a 
shirt printed up with all the ac- 
tivities for the year on it - - a walk- 
ing talking calendar. 

Like I said, I’m a T-shirt addict. 
Yesterday I acquired two more 
shirts to add to my collection. One 
says “Save the Extemp- 
Coffeehouse Extempore-- 
America’s Oldest Coffeehouse.” 
The other one has the University 
Programming Board’s symbol on 

Maybe we should have an official 
T-shirt week, where everyone 
wears a different shirt each day. It 
could be fun reading all those 

“The Strongest Shall Survive”, 
and so shall T-shirts. 


Where does Stout keep its armies? Up their sleevies of course. The T- 
shirt craze has hit the sleeves of America as well. (Stoutonia photo by 
Dave Fredrickson) 



Lately, T-shirts are becoming the usual leisure wear for most students. The logos on the shirts range 
from dorm floor designs to beer logos. (Stoutonia photo by David Derdzinski) 





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Sunday 6 p.m. -2 a.m. 

Thursday. September 16. 1982 

Stoutonia — 11 

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12 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 


Boston duo a hit at Pawn 

By Britt Reller 
Staff Reporter 

For many Stout students, Friday 
and Saturday nights are a time to 
get loose, get wild, and forget the 
previous week’s tragedies. Last 
weekend as many of you listened to 
the dronings of rock and roll at par- 
ties, a large crowd at the Pawn 
eased their worries away with a 
dose of laid back music from Bur- 
ton and Tapper as the Pawn of- 
ficially opened its first profes- 
sional weekend. 

The duo consisted of Keith Bur- 
ton on acoustic guitar and vocals, 
and Steve Tapper playing flute in 
combination with several special 
effects. The effects broadened 
their simple but effective format 
by adding an interesting novelty to 
their sound. 

The majority of their two-hour 
show was made up of original com- 
positions. “With words and the 
flute we convey precise lyrics and 
convey a dilemma in poetic form,” 
said Burton. “When writing in- 
strumentals, I seek an emotional 
response from the audience and I 
try to make listening creative,” 
said Tapper. 

This was evident in Burton and 
Tapper’s original composition en- 
titled, “Sunrise.” In this selection, 
Tapper made productive use of his 

corral of effects, an echo unit, 
phase shifter, and distortion box to 
produce a mystical sound. Tapper 
said that “Sunrise” reminded him 
of E.T. phoning home. 

The next selections, both Burton 
compositions, expressed opposite 
views of love. The first, “Let’s Fall 
in Love,” was an upbeat tune sug- 
gesting the positive sides of the 
subject and was possibly one of the 
strongest original compositions of 
the evening. “Nothing Ever Lasts 
Forever,” a slow tear-jerker was 
about a love lost. The first set also 
included a different version of 
“Hotel California.” It featured 
Tapper’s unique use of distortion 
with his flute. There were also fine 
versions of Pat Metheny and Spyro 
Gyra tunes. 


The second set began on an 
upbeat note called, “Jamaica” 
with Burton’s vocals sounding as if 
they had just come from the 
Stephen Bishop School of Song. The 
tune told of Burton’s dilemma in 
Africa-selecting a woman he loved 
or striving for success in the music 

Really, all of this doesn’t even 
begin to describe the magic of their 
performance. They are very laid 
back and mellow on stage. Bur- 
ton, for example, kept up a running 
monologue between songs that was 
funny, informative, and at times 
copyrightable. It was refreshing, 
because it was original and spon- 
taneous. Many groups which come 
here make their monologues so 
rehearsed each night, but not Bur- 


Burton and Tapper, a flute-guitar duo from Boston, performed in the Pawn this past weekend. The duo 
set a mellow mood for their audience by performing selections from artists such as Dan Folgelbers. Pic- 
tured above is Burton. (Stoutonia photo hv Kim Steen ) 

ton. He’s a very lively person, and 
he builds a strong rapport with the 

Burton and Tapper both agree 
that the high points of their careers 
are when they write successful 
songs, when they feel as though 
their messages are reaching the 
audience and when the audience 
begins to love their music. They 
accomplished this and more, as all 
of those in attendance felt a part of 
this duo’s act. 

What’s Happenin 


'Tfce ckwick in Hie tkadm 
ol the hum' 

United Church of Christ 


jf i JlTpssff 

Service 10 a.m. Sunday 

Coffee hour & fellowship follows 


Rev. Jon Fleming, Pastor 





9 a.m. - 3 p.m. 

Alain Entrance - Student Center 


$ 15.00 OFF 10-Karat Gold Ring 
$ 30.00 OFF 14-Karat Gold Ring 

(]m[ Rings may also be seen 

Let's Go to the TAP 





' imf Nite, y v 

Qfl Jr Specials 

Open Seven Days a Week - 1 2 Noon 
512 Crescent St., Menomonie, Wl 


"The Best in Country-Rock' 



"The Swing 
Crew " 

Sept. 16 & 17 


Thursday, September 16, 1982 

Stoutonia — 13 

Devils victorious 
against Gusties 


UW-Stout’s Kurt Wenzel looks up after pulling down Gustavus’s Craig Bitter in action last Saturday. 
The Devils won 14-0. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

The UW-Stout Blue Devil football 
team is now 2-0 for the 1982 season 
after a decisive 14-0 win over the 
Gustavus Adolphus Gusties in St. 
Peter, MN, last Saturday evening. 

The team will open up their 
Wisconsin State University Con- 
ference schedule Saturday when 
they travel north to take on the 
UW-Superior Yellowjackets. 

In 1981 the Blue Devils beat the 
Yellowjackets 50-14. This year’s 
Yellowjacket’s squad is improved 
and led by four all-conference 
selections; Larry Banks, John 
Danczyk, and Ken Finister on 
defense, and quarterback Steve 
Hendy, who was second in the con- 
ference in passing efficiency. 

Coach Mertz Mortorelli of the 
Yellowjackets said, “This is the 
year we could emerge as a definite 
factor in the WSUC championship 
race. We will be a very good foot- 
ball team and should finish in the 
top three of the conference.” 

All good football teams start 
with a strong defense. Banks, who 
plays noseguard, will present a 
problem to the Blue Devils line. If 
running backs Bob Johnson, Tod 
Zimmerman and Jesse Hughes can 
get past the front three, they’ll 
have to contend with a superb 
group of linebackers led by Danc- 

Broke Streak 

The Yellowjackets broke a 22 
game losing streak by knocking off 
Bemidji State University, a divi- 
sion II ball club. “It feels great to 
win.” Coach Mortorelli said. “With 
this win we’ll really be psyched to 
go against Stout.” 

The game against the Yellow- 
jackets should be a good one 

because of the fierce competition 
between the two squads in the past 

Blue Devil Coach Bob Kamish 
said, “Superior always shoots to 
beat Stout. They always have blood 
in their eyes when playing us. 
Every year they think they can 
beat us, which gets them a high 
emotional level.” 

Radar Altered 

Running against the Blue Devil 
defense has been like trying to run 
through a brick wall. The Blue 
Devil radar defense will be slightly 
altered this Saturday. “We will not 
play the usual radar,” Kamish 
said. “We will employ six defen- 
sive backs to defend against Hen- 
dry’s strong passing attack. A 
quarterback sack every now and 
then along with good coverage of 
the receiver should help in shutting 
down their passing attack,” said 

In the offense the key for the 
Blue Devil’s may be through the 
air. “Last season, Superior put 
eight men on the line on defense,” 
Kamish said. “If they do that 
again, we may have a big passing 
offensive attack. We should be able 
to run if we can control Banks and 
Danczyk. Last year we had 206 
yards passing and 208 yards run- 
ning against their defense. 
Hopefully the results will be 
similar in this year’s game. 

A bullet that the blue Devils have 
not been able to dodge in past 
years is a let down against teams 
in which they are heavy favorites. 
“It won’t be any problem in getting 
up for a team like Superior,” 
Kamish said. “They always think 
they can beat us, and that kind of 
attitude gets us up for any game.” 
14-0 Win 

The Blue Devils are in full thrust 

after beating Gustavus 14-0. The 
Blue Devils were led by offensive 
player of the week Mike Kraimer, 
and defensive player of the week, 
Dan Schneider. “The Gustavus 
defense was afraid of Kraimer. He 
forced them to alter their 
defense,” said Kamish. 

Gustavus should have been 
afraid. Kraimer scored a 
touchdown on a 76 yard pass from 
quarterback Glen Majszak which 
proved to be the big play of the 

“On defense Schneider was fan- 
tastic. He was all over the field and 
disrupted everything Gustavus 
tried to do,” Kamish said. 

In summarizing the game 
against Gustavus, the Devil’s run- 
ning was sharp as they chewed up 
219 yards, led by Zimmerman and 
Johnson. The key to the offensive 
attack was big plays. Not only was 
Kraimer’s touchdown catch in- 
tergral, but Zimmerman had a run 
of 41 yards, Johnson had a run of 28 

yards and Keith Laube scampered 
for 43 yards. 

The defense created turnovers, 
block punts and closed the end zone 
gate on Gustavus and shut them 

With two victories under their 
belt the Blue Devils are on a ram- 
page. They will clash against 
Superior in Superior and start their 
venture in conference play with 
their goal being the WSUC cham- 

irp I QVE IX 

The Lady Blue Devils volleyball team show their excitement as they win the first of three games. The 
“Ladies” beat St. Thomas three games to one. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Women’s volleyball 
wins home opener 

By Nancy Gullans 
Staff Reporter 

Last Friday was a particularily 
hot September night, and inside 
the Johnson Fieldhouse the UW- 
Stout Lady Devils volleyball team 
sizzled as they defeated the College 
of St. Thomas, 15-7, 15-6, 10-15, 15-9. 

“It’s a very good way to start a 
season,” Coach Judy Hansmann 
said. She attributed the win to a 
combination of good blocking and 
good setting. “In the first game, 
Jean Saxton did some excellent 
blocking. We also had some good 
setting from Judy Nelson and 
Heather Hagen.” 

The Lady Devils looked im- 
pressive as they swept the first two 
games. “The first game was 
awesome,” said team captain Jean 
Saxton. “I think that the heat got to 
us in the third game.” 

The key word for the Lady Devils 
was “teamwork,” as they were 
victorious in the fourth and final 

game. Coach Hansmann and Jean 
Saxton both agreed on this point. 
“They played well together,” said 
Coach Hansmann 
Heather Hagen, a key player in 
the Devils’ win, said that a lot of 
hard work paid off. “It was a good 
first match. We found a few weak 
spots that we’ll have to work on, 
but overall, teamwork was how we 
won. Everyone played well.” 
Junior Varsity action earlier in 
the evening saw a hard-played 
match, but the Lady Devils suc- 
cumbed to defeat. 

Coach Hansmann commented on 
Friday’s match and the outlook for 
the J.V. team: “We were disap- 
pointed in the number of girls who 
tried out for the team. This will 
give the girls mo: playing time, 

though. On Frida thought Pam 
Devorak, Lisa De!arWelle, and 
Laura VanderW e played well . ’ ’ 

The Lady Devils next home 
match will be Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. 
in the Johnson Fieldhouse. It will 
be a varsity match against UW- 
River Falls. 


4 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 Stoutonia 

Devil football: this could be the year 

chance to throw a football 30 yards it i 
through a truck tire hanging from \y 
one of the goalpost. Five hundred ca 
dollars will be given to anyone sc 
throwing the ball through the tire. 17 

To be eligible for the contest you Mi 
must register the week prior to the 
home football games at Hardee’s, 

You must also sign a waiver # 
releasing Hardee’s from any rep- ■}£- 
sonsibility for injuries that may be -X- 
incurred. * 

All registrants’ names will be ^ 
placed into a box, and three people ^ 
will be chosen. Stout’s •X' 
cheerleaders have been selected to * 
pick the contestants for the first •X* 
contest. The next home game will -X 1 
be September 25th against UW- -X 1 
Whitewater at 1 p.m. * 

Well, I was 4 for 5 in the big -X* 
predictions department last week, -X" 
which isn’t bad considering I know X - 
little about football. Still, it was a * 
rather easy week. This one looks a X- 
bit tougher. X - 

University Conference feel that the 
Devils are THE team to beat. 

As the team goes into their first 
conference game, winning the con- 
ference title is a long eight games 
away. No one knows what will hap- 
pen. But one thing is known. The 
1.982 Blue Devils certainly have the 
potential to do it. 

If the promise of a winning team 
and some exciting college football 

I’m not normally one who spends 
:> very Sunday during the fall in 
front of the tube watching every 
ootball related program that hits 
he screen. I can take it or leave it. 
If the Vikings are on and they’re 
lot doing too bad, I’ll watch. If the 
Packers are on I’ll just do 
>omething else and listen to my 
■oommates scream and yell while 
he Pack gets blown out. 


Moher Sports 

Now through November 30 


Mike Moher 

action aren’t enough to bring you 
down to Johnson Field for the Blue 
Devil’s home football games, 
maybe this will be. 

Hardee’s Family Restaurant in 
Menomonie is sponsoring a foot- 
ball throwing contest at each of the 
Devils’ home games. 

Three contestants will be picked 
for each game and given one 

But I have to admit there’s one 
hing I like about football this 
reason. Stout’s football team. 

I’ve been to both games, and 
rom what I’ve seen so far, they 
iook pretty impressive. And from 
vhat I’ve heard, a lot of other peo- 
ple think they’re impressive too. So 
Lmpressive, in fact, that many 
:oaches in the Wisconsin State 

On All Hardbound Books on the 
current New York Times Fiction or 
Non-Fiction Bestseller Lists. 

15 titles on each list each week! 

* 1 * ^ ^ ^ 

rp *T* * 1 * -T* 

Rough trail ahead 
for Devil harriers 


24.90 &up 

By Bill Kroeschell 
Staff Reporter 

“Training wise, I’m behind 
because of injuries... I just couldn’t 
train very well this summer.” This 
statement from senior Captain Jeff 
Wachter seems to have set the tone 
for this year’s cross country team. 
Injuries have plagued, if not crip- 
pled the Blue Devil outlook for this 

Can these Blue Devil harriers 
repeat their unprecedented tenth 
place finish at the NCAA National 
meet last year? This question can 
only be answered by the strength 
and maturity of the freshman 

Four of the s wen top runners are 
back from a year ago. However, 
one of them junior, Mike Moher, 
has lost cons erable training due 
to injuries, a d by some is con- 
sidered doub il for the rest of the 

Head Coa< jOU Klitzke voiced 
concern for s team’s overall 
stamina whe he stated, “We’re 
running at ca j city right now; for 
some, we’re dering on injuries. 
We’ve got to plan our workouts 
carefully. W ust capitalize on 
the fact that ey’re fresh. Now, 
our goal is to 2 good at conference 
and peak at regionals. There’s 
plenty of time ” 

One of the .-right spots of the 
returning letterman is junior Jeff 
Vitali. Coming off a dormant 
spring track season, due to in- 
juries, Jeff hasn’t competed for 
nearly a full year. “Vitali is 
hungry,” is the statement con- 
sistently heard among his team- 

“Compared to last year, I think 
I’U d o better, Vitali said. “Last 
summer I was doing a 100 miles a 
week and I came into the cross 

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Senior captain Jeff Wachter pushes on during the cross country team’s 
5,000 meter time trial last week. Wachter finished in 15:26. (Stoutonia 
photo by Mary DuCharme) 



See X-Country p. 15 


■ ;,^Y SS 

Stoutonia — 15 

Thursday, September 16, 1982 

Open Rec Schedule 

Weight Room 

i 1-2 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 


Weight Room 

i 1-2 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 



Weight Room 




Pool 7:30-9 am. 

12-1 p.m. 

Weight Room 9a.m. -10 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 

12-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 
l 1-lOp.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 

Pool 12-1 

7:30-9 am. 

Weight Room 9-10 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 

Weight Room 




7: 30-9 am. Gym 

12-1 p.m. Pool 

6-10 p.m. Weight Room 


and BEER 

Saturday, September 18 


Craig Yolitz along with fellow residents of Fleming Hall enjoy a game 
of volleyball. Residents can be seen playing on this court at all times of 
the day. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 


X-Country from p. 14 

country season tired. This year I 
feel fresher because I haven’t put 
as many miles in (60 to 70 miles per 
week). Plus I’ve been doing over- 
all weight lifting as well.” 

Other question marks on the 
team are miler Kent Brooks and 
half miler Todd Zuerlein. They are 
key members in supplying depth to 
a team that right now doesn’t have 

But again, the key to this year’s 
success will heavily rely on the 
freshman recruits. “We have three 
good guys who have potential to 
replace what we’ve lost: Matt 
Christenson, Todd Fox, and Jeff 
Vrudney,” Wachter stated. 

“Freshman. ..I think they look 

“We have more freshman who 
have trained in the summer then 
ever before,” said senior Web 

Whether these runners can truly 
hold up to the pressure and per- 
form consistently during competi- 
tion is the question that remains to 
be answered. 

The men’s cross country team 
travels to Stevens Point this Satur- 
day for the Stevens Point Invita- 
tional. This will be the teams first 
meet, and will be run at the site of 
this years conference meet. 

An alumni team from Stout is 
also entered for the first time. 


I T-Shirts *3 75 

Your name goes on the front of the jacket free of charge 

SPOT TAVERN, 414 Main St., Menomonie, Wl 

• 565 * 



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J Burrow 

Our Altra Kits for fall 
are in now 

212 Water Street Eau Claire. Wisconsin 54701 (715)835-2832 


16 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 

Women’s cross country team improves 


By Mike Moher 
Sports Editor 

The UW-Stout women’s cross 
country team opened up their 1982 
season last Saturday with a low 
key dual meet against UW-Eau 
Claire in Eau Claire. 

Eau Claire placed four runners 
ahead of Stout’s first person, led by 
Kate Sommers winning time of 
20:30 over a slow 5,000 meter (3.1 
mile) course. 

Despite losing 16-45, (low score 
wins in cross-country) Stout’s 
team showed how far they have 
progressed in their one year of ex- 
istance as a varsity sport. 

The big difference between this 
year’s team and last year’s is the 
addition of three more experienced 
runners. In Saturday’s race, all 
three finished in the Devil’s top 
five, giving the team some of the 
depth and balance they lacked 

throughout their infant season. 

Leading the team in Saturday’s 
meet was junior Mary Sprader, 
who placed fifth overall in 21:23. 
Sprader, a Menomonie High School 
graduate, ran track her freshman 
year at Stout, but took last year off 
from college competition. 

“Mary has the potential to be one 
of the top runners in the con- 
ference,” said Team Captain Kay 
Rehm. “She worked hard this sum- 
mer and she’s a real competitor.” 

Rehm was second for the Devils, 
finishing eighth overall with 21 : 56. 
She was followed closely by her 
veteran teammate Kathy 
Niederberger, who was ninth in 

Stout’s top five was rounded out 
by two other first year runners. 

Fourth for the Devil’s was junior 
Margene Toraason, who took four- 
teenth overall in 22:44. Toraason, a 
stand out quarter-miler for last 


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_Reg. Price 

spring’s women's track team, is 
running cross country for the first 
time after playing volleyball her 
first two fall semesters at Stout. 

Two seconds behind Toraason 
was sophomore Shiela Geere. 
Geere, from Inver Grove Heights, 
MN, was a successful high school 
runner, but didn’t compete during 
her freshman year. 

“I was very pleased with their 
performances,” said Coach Lou 
Klitzke. “We had only 83 seconds 
between our first and fifth runners, 
which is very good for us. I expect 
this team to show the rest of the 

conference that Stout has a 
women’s cross country team to be 
contended with. Our top seven 
looks strong, and we expect to get 
some help from some other new 

The team was without the ser- 
vices of two of last years varsity 
runners who are out with injuries. 
Sue Woehler missed the meet 
because of a sore tendon, but 
should be back soon. Barb Kelsey, 
last year’s third runner, is sidelin- 
ed with a knee injury that could 
force her to miss most of the 

The team faces their first big 
test this Saturday at the Marquette 

“Some of the top schools in the 
conference will be there, and we 
want to make a good showing,” 
Klitzke said. “The race will be run 
on the same course as this year’s 
conference meet, so it’s important 
for the women to get a look at it 

“I think we have a good season 
ahead of us,” Rehm said. 
“Everybody’s pretty psyched, and 
if we can avoid any more injuries 
we’ll be good.” 




1214 North Broadway 
Menomonie 235-4477 

HOURS: Sunday-Thursday 11 a.m.-ll p.m. 
Friday & Saturday 11 a.m. - 1 a.m. 


Stout’s Sandy Zahler fights her way up the bank after crossing a creek 
during the women’s cross country season opener at Eau Claire. 
(Stoutonia photo by Mike Moher, Sports Editor) 

Daily 9-9, Sat. 9-5, 
Sun. 11-5 


Monday $ 1 .25 

Quarts of Beer 

Tuesday 75* 

Cans of Beer 

'Wednesday. . Ladies' Night 

Margaritas $ 1 .35 

Glass of Wine 75* 

315 Main 
Menomonie, Wl 


Serving Food 
11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 
Daily Specials 

For Good Cooking, Lively Spirits and 
Warm Hospitality 


Thursday $ 1 .25 

All Foreign Beer 

Friday $ 2.50 

Happy Hour Pitcher 
Prices All Night 

Saturday . . 99* 

Bloody Mary's Day 




* (Home Games Only) * 

* | L Aa||1 —before game * 
^ I UUUr — aftergame ^ 

* 35* Tap Beer * 

* $ 2.00 Pitchers * 

* 75* Bar Drinks * 

Stoutonia — 17 

Thursday, September 16, 1982 







sSct 12.99 "“"o- 11.99 

B-D ALCOHOL SWABS 100’a 1.59 


Regular, NPH, & Lente 

« $A09 




PHONE: 235-2121 



Mon F ^ 0f Sun 

n ‘ n n 9 o m to 9 p m 9o m. to I p m & 6 fo 9 p m. 

o o m to V n m 

9 k pmuit oh the bkeepbkw. 
keep the bheph&ul in bight 

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Sunday 11' J>0 

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910 9fli S L 


Intramural Cross Country Race 

The Fall Fastpitch Softball tour- 
nament was held last Saturday at 
Wakanda Park. Seven teams par- 
ticipated in the round robin tourna- 
ment. In the end the Rascals had to 
play Mike’s Team twice before 
taking the championship. 

Other upcoming Intramural 
evens include the One Pitch Soft- 
ball tourney this weekend, and the 
Bike Road Race on Monday at 4 

Entries are due next Thursday, 
Sept. 23, for Slide- A-Puck, and a 
captains meeting will be held that 
afternoon at 5 p.m. Play begins 
Monday, Sept. 27. 

Entries for Fall Tennis Doubles 
are due on Friday, Sept. 24. 

The results from Fall Golf and 
the Cross Country run are listed 

Intramural Golf Winners 




1. Gerard Haines 

2. Ron Belz 

3. Tom Tio 

4. Brett Mclntire. 

5. MikeMystrom 

6. Tom Nelson . . 

7. Tim Kilness . . 

8. Dave Bartylla 

9. Steve Dunn . . 


1. Julie Knopf 

2 . Melissa Lamers 

. 9:46 




1 . Mark Rutkowski - Tie 
1 . Scott Steege - Tie . . . . 

3. Dave Muellar 

4. Paul Geallis 

5. Mike Kane -Tie 

5. Alan Polasik-Tie 

7. Jeff Rosenwinkel 

8. Scott Kaiser 

9. Darin Garbisch 

10. Pat Gove 

11. Dave Jackson 


1. Varmits 
2. 1st ‘C’ . . 





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Instruction for Men, Women and Children of all ages 

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18 — Thursday, September 16, 1982 Stoutonia 



Just by Listening to WYSS 10 a.m. - 2 p.m 

YES . . . You have 
a chance to win 
three great prizes! 

Who me . . .? Yes because your name is in the computer 

If you hear your name on the air between 
10-2 . . . You get just 9 minutes, 10 seconds, 
to call and win a FREE: 

T-Shirt . . . Dinner for Two at Corner III, 
Books, Albums, Tickets for the Two-bit Flicks 

Lunch for Two at Corner III. 

Wait That's Not All . . . Give Us a Call 
and You Get Your Request on 91 FM. 


Even if your name is not in the 

Stout computer, drop off a card 

and we will enter your name. ^ \ I /H^T" - 

8:00 to 10:00 p.m. Good Morning Menomonie 
10:00 to 2:00 p.m. Radio Production 

on the Air Only 

2:00 to 6:00 p.m. Afternoon Jam 
6:00 to 8:00 p.m. Jazz Blues 
8:00 to Midnight Requests x-2332 










The Career Planning and Placement Two bedroom fully furnished apartments, 235- 

Registration and Information Meetings for 9049. See display ad for Nature's Valley Apart- 

May /August 19S3 graduates and any ments. 

December 190 graduates who have not yet at- M>edroom furnished apartments! 9 -month 

tended a placement regutrabon meeting will leas# (* price rent or rt^aining semester) 4 

peneldm Septem ber. blocks from campus! For more info, call 235 - 

Topics to be discussed include personal in- 0 O 86 

terviews, on-campus recruiting, letters of ap- , , 

plication and inquiry, teacher certification, 

use of transcripts We hope that you will make By™ semester or year Call 235-3381 or 235- 

a con c e r ted effort to attend as we will be °*° l - - 

distributing registration materials and GREAT ALTERNATIVE TO ROOMMATES 

discussing most aspects of job seeking. AND HIGH RENT-Mobile Home for sale 

If you are not able to attend the meeting for 10’xSS', 2 br, furnished, set and skirted in 

your major, please feel free to attend any of Evergreen Isle. 235-1737 RENT THE SPARE 

the others BEDROOM TO A FRIEND. 

Noon Lunches: 

1 1 a.m. - 2 p.m. M-Sat. 

12 p.m. - 2 p.m. Sunday 

5 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. M-Sun. 

Terrific Pizza 

We deliver 5-12 midnight 


Us# this coupon before October 7 

Wednesday, Sept. 22 

Child Development A Family Life, 4:00-5:30- 
p:m.. Home Ec. Btdg.-Rm. 13S, (Mrs. Ruth 

Home Ec. Education, B.S., M.S., Early 
Childhood Education, 6:00-7:30 p.m.. Home 
Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 135, (Mrs. Ruth Thomas). 

Thursday. Sept. 23 

Home Ec. in Business, 4:00-5:30 p.m.. Home - 
Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 182, (Mrs. Ruth Thomas). 

Clothing/Tex. /Design B.S., M.S., 6:00-7:30 
p.m., Home Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 182, (Mrs. Ruth 

Tuesday, Sept. 28 

General meeting to be held for anyone 
unable to attend above, 7:00-8:30 p.m.. Home 
Ec. Bldg.-Rm. 206. 

The. fallowing majors will have individual 
classroom meetings to be announced later: 

Food Science k Nutrition 

Guidance and Counseling 

Media Technology 

Marriage k Family Counseling 



STOUT YOGA ASSEMBLY, 110 Commons, 7 

Workstudy student employees needed: No 
previous experience required. Will train in the 
operation and maintenance of audio-visual 
television, and computer-related equipment. A 
great opportunity to learn a wide variety of 
skills. Apply at ITS maintenance (CC 138) or 
call Dale Malloi v, Bill Schoch, Terry Nicholls, 
or A1 Eystad at EXT 2142. 

FCA (Fellowship of Christian Athletes), 
Memorial Student Center - Red Cedar Room, 
7:30 p.m. 


IRC, Memorial Student Center - Ballroom, 

For more information on gay and lesbian se-- 
vices and events in this area call Gaylin E at 
235-4589. 5 to9p.m. daily. ' 

ENGINEERS, Commons - Glass Lodnge, 6 

WORKSTUDY help needed to work in a plea- 
sant environment in Library Learning Center. 
Contact Vicki in Room 220 Library x-2392 im- 

CAR POOL WANTED : From Hastings, River 
Falls, or Hudson. Monday-Friday call (507) 

AMERICA. Memorial Student Cento- - Inter- 
national Room, 8 p.m. 

ENGINEERS. M e m o rial Student . Center - 
President's Room, 7 : 30 p.m. 

FELLOWSHIP. Memorial Student Center - W 
Central Ballroom, 7 p.m. 



FRISBEE CLUB, Memorial Student Center - 
Badger Room, 7 p.m. 

IFSEA, Memorial Student Center - Interna- 
tional Room, 7 p.m. ; 

Commons - Room 1 10, 6 p. m. 



Room 206 HE - 7:00 a.m. 

— This is an informational meeting as well as the actual 
sign up for interviews. 

— Students who miss this meeting or are not represented 
will take their chances on a space available basis. 

— Only seniors who graduate in December 1982 are eligible. 

— Students should be registered with Career Planning and 
Placement prior to September 21 and MUST be registered 
before the interview date. 

*Mosf companies prefer Hofei and Restaurant Managment of Food Service 

Administration graduates. However, a few companies will consider 

graduates from any major with the appropriate experience. 

Found: Brown UW Stout daily reminder brand 
new-found in Union Monday nite. Call 235-4907. 
Leave message for Dan. 

School Psychology 
Special Education 
Voc Rehab. B.S . M S. 

Wed.. Oct. « k Thun.. Oct. 7 
• U.S. Marines, any major. 

Thun.. Oct. 7 
H.C. PrangeCo., Retail 

Men.. Oct. II A Tues.. Oct. 12 
Marshall Fields, Retail 

Tues., Oct. 12 

•General Electric, check with placement. 
ARA Open House 

Wed.. Oct. 13 
ARA Services, HAR 
Exel Inns, HAR 
Walt Disney. HAR (p.m. only ) 

Thun.. Oct. 14 

•Sperry Univac, check with placement. 
•Ford Motor Co., check with placement. 
Kohl’s Dept. Store. Retail 
Fit, Oct. IS 

Far West Services, HAR 
Days Inns of America, HAR 
Walt Disney. HAR 
Rusty Scuppers, HAR 
Walgreen’s, HAR 
Wyatt Cafeterias, HAR 
Stauffers, HAR 

•Sign up sheets will be pasted on the bulletin 
board outside the placement office two weeks 
prior to the date of interview. 


Gntm Botth Nit* 

SO* % Tanqueray 

70* Export 

70* Lowenbrou 

$1 Heineken, Moose head. 
Mol son, Labatt's 



Wednesday. Sept 22 
Ream 286 HE. 7:88 A.M. 

Students who min this meeting will take 1 
their chances on a space available basis. 

Only seniors who graduate in December 1962 
are eligible. 

Students should he registered with career 
planning and placement prior to September 22 
and MUST be registered two weeks before the 
interview date. 

Moat companies prefer majors with strong 
academic preparation in their field plus work 

Study company literature prior to the sign- 
up meeting. 

If there is someone who is absolutely unable 
to attend this meeting they must check with 
Ruth Thomas PRIOR to the meeting. 




STUDENT: 40* o line, minimum of 2 linos (80*) 

BUSINESS Oft NONSTUDENT: 75 * a tin*, minimum of 2 linos ($1 .50) 

We rasaeva tha right to rafusa publication of libalous or distasteful ads. 


Moil with remittance to: Th- Stoutonia, U.W. Stout Student Center, Menomonie. Wl 54751 


Standards needed 
for financial aid 

U.S. Senator Clarbourne Pell (D.R.I.) has recently pro- 
posed minimum academic achievement levels for students 
receiving federally funded financial aid. We at The 
Stoutonia feel that this is an idea whose time has come. 

Pell, who also co-authored the bill that started the Pell 
Grant program, reasons that the absence of academic 
standards leads to abuses and weakening of the program’s 
ability to help needy students. This is true especially in 
light of recent cuts in financial aid at both the state and 
federal levels. 

Opponents of the bill say that it would lay an un- 
' necessary burden on students who are having a tough time 
adjusting to academic life in college. UW-Stout officials 
have also expressed opposition to the measure saying that 
schools already have policies governing students receiving 
financial aid. 

In reality, however, the bill carries very liberal stan- 
dards for new students. It calls for placing on financial 
probation any student that fails to maintain a C average 
after his first year and a cut of aid if a C average is not 
maintained thereafter. 

Anyone who views education in a serious light should 
have nothing to fear from this proposal. Maintaining a C 
average is not too much to ask of “college minded” people. 

The people that should fear the proposal are the 
freeloaders in school who abuse the system. 

A recent federal survey has shown that 10 percent of the 
students drawing federal aid had a F average and 20 per- 
cent had less than a C average. 

There needs to be a change in the system. The time for 
the change is now. We must weed out the freeloaders who 
burden the majority. 

President Reagan has started the fight against persons 
who abused the system when he tightened the re- 
quirements for Guaranteed Student Loans (GSL). The 
fight must not end there, and this proposal is one way to 
continue the fight. 


The Stoutonia 

Member of the 


Editor-in-Chief Patrick Murphy 
Associate Editor Gail Koeske 
News Editor Joni Genius 
Production Editor Kristi Iverson 
Business Manager Dick Govier 
Sports Editor Mike Moher 
[Entertainment Editor Jane Murphy 

Photo Editor Kim Steen 

Advertising Manager Rochelle Theroux 
Chief Copy Editor Sue Jochims 

Advisor Howard Foreman 

The Stoutonia is written and editeu 
students of the University of Wisconsin- 
Stout, and they are solely responsible for 
its editorial policy and content. 

Student activity fees and advertising 
revenue provide funds for The Stoutonia 

The Stoutonia is printed weekly during 
the academic year except for vacations 
and holidays by Flint Publishing, 
Menomonie, WI 54751. Material and adver- 
tising for publication must be submitted to 
The Stoutonia office in the basement of the 
Memorial Student Center by 4 p.m. Mon- 
day. Any material submitted after 4 p.m. 
will not be considered for publication. 

Written permission is required to reprint 
any portion of The Stoutonia content. All 
correspondence should be addressed to 
The Stoutonia, UW-Stout, Menomonie, WI 
54751. The telephone number is (715) 232- 

Letters Policy 

Most every week The Stoutonia 
publishes its Letters Policy, but it 
appears that many of you who sub- 
mit letters are not following the 

Again we point out that you must 
sign your name. We will print no 
letter without a signature. If a 

justifiable reason exists we may 
withold the name. 

All letters must be typed and not 
hand written. 

We welcome and encourage let- 
ters and guest columns of personal 
opinion, we only ask that they be 
typed and signed. 




Deceptive ad 

Dear Sir, 

I am writing this letter in 
response to the advertisement run 
on page 17 of the Thursday, 
September 9, 1982 issue by the 
Screenprinters Inc. We feel that by 
running this ad, your paper has 
betrayed the confidence of your 
advertisers located in this area. 
The staff members of the 
Stoutonia, as professionals, should 
be operating under a code of 
ethics. We here at KMK Printing 
feel that you have violated this 
code as established by The Society 
of Professional Journalists, Sigma 
Delta Chi, at their national conven- 
tion on November 16, 1973. 

We feel that this ad contains un- 

precedented, slanderous allega- 
tions that are directed toward the 
other screen printers in 
Menomonie. It is the responsibility 
of the Stoutonia and the public’s 
right to know the truth surrounding 
misrepresented facts. 

In the future, we hope that the 
staff members of the Stoutonia will 
make a more active effort to 
screen out this type of deceptive 
advertising. KMK Printing is 
grateful for the opportunity to set 
the record straight. Thank you. 

Respectfully yours, 
Kenneth M. Kriegel 
KMK Printing 

Bus shuttling 

To all that are concerned: 

In the past, the Thunderbird 

Mall has run a bus from campus to 
the Thunderbird Mall on Satur- 
days. This year the bus has been 
cut. I would like your response to 
this issue. Does not having a bus 
create problems for you? Would 
you be willing to pay something for 
a bus service if it was to run again? 

I feel that not having 
transportation to and from the 
mall hinders your choice as con- 
sumers in Menomonie. The bus 
provides an opportunity to better 
the relationship between Stout 
students and the business people of 

Very Sincerely Yours, 
Kari A. Liestman 
RR 4, Box 301B 
Menomonie, WI 54751 


Many students coming from middle- 
income families have problems financing 
their education. Often these students 
would prefer to pay for their own educa- 
tion - without help from their parents. 
Being independent may not qualify them 
for aid such as grants, so they turn to the 
Guaranteed Student Loan Program 

Because of legislation passed in Con- 
gress last year, to apply for a GSL the 
student must also complete a Financial 
Aid Form (FAF). These forms are con- 
fusing, complicated, redundant and ask 
for information which is irrelevant. 

When parents and the student sit down 
with the puzzling form and try to com- 
it, they are bound to make 
In one example, a student 

made one mistake, a correction applica 
tion had to be filled out and the basic fr 
paid again. 

This causes backlogs and delays i; 
receiving the loans. The question arises 
What would some students do if the, 
couldn’t borrow the money from anoth' 
source while they’re waiting for th 
checks to arrive . 

The process needs to be made simpler, 

of the FAF try 

out the form 
then they 
few necessary] 

Renaissance Festival. P. 5 Classical Guitarist 

P. 6 Tennis Tourney 

P. 7 Football Preview 

Unique Dancing 

f * *•€ CCW 

Vol. 73 — No. 4 

University of Wisconsin-Stout, Menomonie, WI 54751 

Thursday, September 23, 1982 

Stout acquires 
new property 
for expansion 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

In accordance with long-range 
planning, UW-Stout is in the pro- 
cess of acquiring property in the 
700 and 800 blocks of South Broad- 
way. Buildings included in this 
area are Town and County Ford, 
Menomonie Greenhouse and 
Floral, and residential properties. 

At the UW Board of Regent’s 
September meeting, the purchase 
of the Menomonie Greenhouse was 
approved by the State Building 

The proposed agreement states 
that the greenhouse property 
(totaling 15,114 square feet) would 
be exchanged for a 5.14 acre of 
land in North Menomonie current- 
ly owned by Stout. The property in 
North Menomonie was originally 
purchased in 1966 to be used for a 
general services building, which 

was instead built on its existing 

According to the proposal, the 
greenhouse owners would be paid 
$49,000 for the property and $59,000 
in relocation, appraisal and closing 

Consolidating the physical plant, 
stores and general services func- 
tions is the main purpose for the 
acquisition of the property. “They 
make daily trips to the physical 
plant in North Menomonie for 
needed materials. Because of time 
and transportation, it is not very 
handy,” Paul Axelson, director of 
Campus Planning, said. 

The purchasing justification 
states the greenhouse area is the 
“most cost-efficient point from 
which to provide permanent sup- 
porting services.” 

Immediate occupancy will not 
take place after purchase. “If the 
proposal is approved, there will be 

a two-year delay before anything 
happens with the property,” Ax- 
elson said. He said a lease arrange- 
ment with options would most like- 
ly be arranged between the state 
and greenhouse owner. 

“Long-range plans for the pro- 
perty include building a ser- 
vice/storage facility,” Larry Kir- 
by, business manager for the 
Physical Department, said. 

The bottom part of the building 
would be used for storage, supplies 
and vehicles for the physical plant, 
according to Kirby. “The top 
would be the general store and of- 
fice supply areas,” he said. Pur- 
chasing and Security will also be 
relocated to the new facility. 

Projected occupancy is ten- 
tatively set for October 1984. 

Town and Country Ford was pur- 
chased by Stout in June, 1981. 
From that time until Sept. 1, 1982, 
it was rented to the previous 

owners. Since then some remodel- 
ing for office space has been done. 

Tuesday, the Counseling Center 
vacated its space in Bowman Hall 
to move temporarily into the Ford 
building, which is necessary 
because of the extensive remodel- 
ing taking place.’ 

“It will be known as the Counsel- 
ing Center Building,” Dave 
McNaughton, director of the 
Counseling Center, said about the 
new location. “We will be decen- 
tralized for one and one-half years 
because the space is smaller.” 

According to McNaughton, three 
of the five counselors will be 
located in the Counseling Center 
Building, while two others will 
have offices in the Health Center. 

Occupying the back of the 
building (previously a repair area) 
will be the Grounds Department, 
according to Kirby. 

Many reasons for financial aid delays 

By Francis Nied 
Staff Reporter 

There is a strong voice on the 
UW-Stout campus in protest of 
delays in financial aid payments. 
The problems center around 
changes made in the application 
form, new federal laws, and a pro- 
cessing backlog caused by the 
changes. ✓ 

“It has been an unusual and ag- 
gravating year for everyone,” 
Kurtis Kindschi said, financial aid 
director at Stout. Kindschi ex- 
plained that because of the “tug 
and pull of party politics,” federal 
financial aid programs have 
become more complex. “It used to 
be just a procedure,” Kindschi 
said, “now for the first time in 
about 15 years the aids proposal 
has changed.” 

The change certainly hasn’t gone 
unnoticed. “Compared to last year 
there are more forms to fill out,” 
Jerry Roberts said, a graduate stu- 
dent. “You fill up one form and you 
think you’re done and all of a sud- 
den there’s another form,” 
Roberts said. 

Another student, Scott Velishek, 
a senior, feels the biggest pro- 
blems regarding the changes was 
‘‘the lack of information” 
available to students. Roberts felt 
the same way, adding that 
“because of lack of information 
from the government there’s a 
lack of information to the students 
and that’s why things get screwed 
up and delays get caused. ’ ’ 

In Roberts’ case, as well as other 
students, the delays can mean add- 
ed financial difficulty. “Why 
should I pay one percent on my se- 

cond tuition payment when it 
wasn’t my fault?” Roberts said. 
Mari Ellen King, a sophomore 
from Illinois, is also depending on 
financial aid for tuition payments. 
“It’s taken a real long time to g 
the check, in fact it’s still not here 

and I have to make a $840 payment 
tomorrow,” King said. “I’m gonna 
pray that the check comes in.” 
Delays that relate directly with 
the new aids form include the Pell 
Grant, veterans benefits, and 
Guaranteed Student Loans. “This 
is the first year you must validate 
all information on the form,” Kind- 

schi said. “Instead of three weeks, 
it takes six to eight weeks to pro- 

Other legal action that has made 
it tough for Kindschi and Stout’s 
Financial Aid Office include a 
delay in receiving appropriation 
letters from Washington, a 
recalculation in the veterans’ 
allocation, a delay in calculation 
charts, and “substantial” delays in 
promissory notes and instructions 
for the state of Wisconsin. 

An advanced electronic system 
has helped the process, but it can’t 
compensate for everything. “We 


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The delay in financial aid processing has caused numerous problems for students relying on the aid. 
The problems apparently stemmed from political delays and new laws concerning the financial aids 
program. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

were forced to go back to the 
manual system because of a law 
change,” Kindschi said. 

Budget cutbacks hurt also, 
allowing for no new employees in 
the office and only one full time 
staff person in the summer. “Stout 
received my loan papers on July 
27, and I didn’t receive my applica- 
tion to send to the bank until Sept. 
17. And that’s not the promissory 
note,” Gerie Thelen, a senior said. 

Kindschi ’s advice is for students 
to read carefully all information 
regarding new changes provided 
by the Financial Aids Office, and to 
just wait for the form to be pro- 
cessed. “It won’t help to keep call- 
ing. It’s not the case if you keep 
calling that your case will get 
pushed through. It’s on a first 
come, first serve basis,” Kind- 
schi said. 

In all, the general feeling seems 
to be that this has been an especial- 
ly tough year. “I never had any 
problem in previous years, I’ve 
always had my loan the first day of 
classes,” Thelen said. 

“The whole system is just a run- 
around. I made one little mistake, 
it was a yes or no question, and I 
had to do the whole thing over,” 
Mike Jacobson, a senior said. “It’d 
be easier to put the Space Shuttle 
in space than to get financial aid on 
time,” said Pat Dueberry, a 

Kindschi feels that under the cir- 
cumstances the Stout office has 
done well and notes, “delays are 
tolerable when money is going up, 
but not so when money is going 

Keep it bowiJ. 1 iVe &<n 
A RAt> headache . Her, 
vuhAt "do *oy t>o Tofc 
.A H A kJ (yovex? f f ~ \ 

ME? 1 Atoror wai« 



2 — Thursday, September 23, 1982 Stoutonia 

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★ Largo balconies overlooking scenic woodlands and a running stream 

★ 9Vi- and 12-month leases available 

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CALL 235-9049 

. J- »r. o 

News Briefs 

Compiled by Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 


Roger A. Lange has been sentenced to 60 years and a 
prison term for life, after being proven guilty for the rape 
and murder of 10 year old Madison youth Paula McCor- 
mick, last March. Lange, who earlier pleaded insanity, 
denied sexual assault charges. The 60 year prison term 
was a maximum sentence imposed for each of the six 
crimes Lange was charged with. However, Wisconsin 
legislation will allow Lange to petition for parole in 13 



The IJ.S. will join France and Italy in sending 
peacekeeping forces back to Beirut, a force of about 2100. 
State department officials expect U S. Marines to depart 
immediately and to remain in Beirut as long as necessary. 

U S. envoy Philip Habib who was instrumental in the 
original PLO evacuation plan will also be returning to 

President Reagan has made it clear that his decision to 
return troops to Beirut was linked with the Palestinian 
refugee camp massacre, by Christian militias last 
weekend. He said the tri-nation force will help Lebanon’s 
government regain the authorithy of its territory. 

Adviser resigns : position open 

More than six hours after the strike deadline and 
numerous walkouts, the United Auto Workers and 
Chrysler reached an agreement that will slightly increase 
Chrysler employee earnings. The workers who had 
previously agreed to a $2.60 wage cut to put the company 
back on stable financial ground, asked that their wages be 
matched to those of Ford and General Motors employees. 
The new agreement will still leave them with a $2.00 hourly 
wage deficit, but ties salary increases with company pro- 
fitability, and will resume cost of living allowances. 

Due to recent ruling by a U.S. District Court Judge, in- 
dividual colleges will now carry the responsibility for seli- 
ing television rights of their football team. The ruling 
could bring the National Collegiate Athletic Association's 
control over college appearances in these games, and their 
regulation of the telecasts to an end, after 30 eyars of ex- 
istence. The judge’s decision was^ feaehed--after two- 
lawsuits were filed/ against the NCAA from the College 
Football Association. Spokespersons from ABC and CBS 
have said they ex^fect no interruptions in college football 
telecasts until after this weekend. 

Because of a seven month unresolved dispute between 
the National Football League and its players, practices, 
workouts and games will come to a grinding halt, effective 
immediately. The players of the NFL are striking after re- 
jecting owner’s offers of a $1.6 billion wage increase over a 
five year period. Although players are asking for the $1.6 
billion raise over a four year period, a percentage of the 
NFL television contract profits, and a wage scale based on 
seniority, they say the strike isn’t entirely economically in- 
duced. NFL players hope the strike will force owners to 
begin prompt bargaining. 

After failure to resolve a dispute of whether engineers 
should be able to maintain a wage differential over other 
train crew members. President Reagan is asking Con- 
gress to step in and settle a nationwide rail strike. The 
strike has already caused General Motors to lay off over 
2000 workers, and within seven more days it could cost the 
economy $80 million in additional layoffs. Electric utility 
companies who rely upon the rail system for their coal sup- 
ply could be seriously affected if the strike is not settled 
before the winter months. The House and Senate will begin 
separate hearings on the president’s request immediately. 

By Barbara Goritchan 
Staff Reporter 

The role of an adviser largely en- 
tails the offering of knowledge and 
experience for the benefit of 
others. However, to advise or give 
counsel can also be an extremely 
enriching experience for both sides 
involved. “I probably get as much 
from being an adviser as the 
students do," Sam Wood said, dean 
of students an SSA adviser at 

The Stout Student Association 
(SSA) usually has two advisers 
that regularly attend the bi-weekly 
student government meetings, as 
well as executive, finance and 
other student committee meetings. 
Dean Wood has served in the posi- 
tion since 1970, and Robert Evans 
continues to serve as an adviser 
until a replacement is chosen. 
Evans resigned from the position 
in the spring of 1982 

“A conflict of interests,” Evans 
said was what prompted his 
resignation of Chair Elect on the 
Faculty Senate. According to 
Evans, it would have been difficult 
To~cTev6te full attention to both 

However, Evans expressed his 
involvement with SSA as a very 
positive experience. “It was a 
rewarding and enriching ex- 
perience for a faculty member, 
and I didn’t want to give it up. 
However, it’s only fair to give so- 

meone else a chance at a great ex- 
perience," Evans said. 

Evans also said he hoped to work 
closely with the new adviser in 
order to maintain a good line of 
communication between the SSA 
and the Faculty Senate. 

In addition to attending the Stu- 
dent Senate and committee 
meetings, Wood and Evans pro- 
vide the SSA with background in- 
formation on relevant issues and 
policies, “So they don’t have to re- 
invent the wheel for every course 
of action,” Wood said. The two ad- 
visers generally try to help out in 
areas where the students have had 
no previous experience -- that 

means being available for advice 
or encouragement. 

Currently, only one member of 
the Stout faculty, William O’Neill, 
has expressed interest in the SSA 
adviser position. “I’ve enjoyed the 
students that I’ve gotten to know, 
and I would' like to expand and 
know more students,” O’Neill said. 

According to SSA President Troy 
Bystrom, a new adviser will be 
selected in approximately two or 
three weeks. “We are still looking 
for people to be adviser and we’d 
like to hear from those people who 
are interested as soon as possible,” 
Bystrom said. 

Club Events 

College Democrats 

Notice: The first organizational meeting of the 
Stout College Democrats on Mondav. 
September 27, at 7 p m in the International 
room of the Student Union 

The Stoutonia 
i$ offering 

you space 
for club . 

Stop in the office 
t for details 


Y«/w OuMtd by Inqlt l)r , rlopmrnf l ui put atmn 


500 12th Avenue West 

Thursday, September 23, 1982 

Stoutonia — 3 

Profile : 

Celia Lausted: Woman activist 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

Farmer, UW-Stout graduate, 
and town supervisor for the 
township of Tainter, describes 
Celia Lausted, who has become 
very involved with women’s 
equality issues. “We are women. 
We are proud, complete, vital and 
whole. We don’t want to overtake 
the role of the male, we want to be 
treated fairly, which is not done by 
the laws,” Lausted said. 

Issues Lausted deals with help 
women gain equality in their mar- 
riage and in other areas where 
they are abused. “I’m concerned 
about domestic abuse,” Lausted 
said. Over one half of the families 
in the United States have some 
type of abuse going on inside their 
home. Most are wife abuse cases. 
“Women are treated as property of 
the husband,” Lausted said. 

One bill passed this year was the 
elimination of inheritance tax 
between the husband and wife on 
the federal and state level. “It has 
taken 10 years for the elimination 
of inheritance to pass and we will 
keep up our work and wait 10 years 
on the Marital Property Reform 
Bill if we have to,” Lausted said. 

The law states that in a marriage 
the woman is to give domestic and 
sexual services and in return will 
get room and board, with the hus- 
band setting the standard of living. 
The Marital Property Reform Bill 
is changing this. 

Equal recognition of husband 
and wife during the marriage, 
regardless of who earns the in- 
come and who does the domestic 
services, no matter which lifestyle 
is chosen, is the primary core of 
the Property Bill. 

“The laws treat women as equal 
individuals prior to marriage, yet 
a woman’s own person ceases to 
exist when she marries. A woman 
will remain a nonperson until 
divorce, or death. This is the thrust 
for our reform,” Lausted said. 

The bill was introduced to the 
legislature at the last legislative 
session and a substitute amend- 
ment was introduced. Appearing 
late in the legislative session, the 
bill did not pass. It missed the 
Senate by one vote. “It will 
definitely be reintroduced next 
year,” Lausted said. Since this is 
an election year, the bill will be a 
definite campaign issue to be 
brought and asked to candidates. 

Abused Women 

“A marriage is a partnership 
between two equal individuals, one 
male and one female. The laws 
should be made to reflect this,” 
Lausted said. Women are being 
physically, emotionally, verbally, 
and sexually abused. One out of 
three women are raped and one out 
of four are victims of incest. “This 
reflects women in our society as 
sex objects,” Lausted said. 

Other areas in which Lausted 
believes there should be a change 
in is the workforce. “Women with 
the same educational training, 

Draft to be linked 
with financial aid 

By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

Financial aid eligibility will be 
linked to draft registration com- 
pliance, according to a bill recent- 
ly signed by President Reagan. 
This measure will affect eligible 
men seeking federal financial 
assistance for their education. 

The Solomon Amendment to the 
Defense Authorization Bill will re- 
quire any person registering for 
the draft to file a statement of com- 
pliance at the institution he plans 
to attend. This law will go into ef- 
fect for periods of instruction 
beginning after June 30, 1983. 

Kurt Kindschi, Financial Aid 
director, expresses concern for 
some possible implications of this 
legislation. He believes that most 
of the work to complete this 
measure will be placed on the 
financial aid people. In turn, this 
may cause more delays in receiv- 
ing aid for students. 

The National Association of Stu- 
dent Financial Aid Affairs 
(NASFAA) Newsletter states, 
“...regulations and procedures 
needed to implement the provision 
should be minimal so as not to 

background, and work experience 
will be paid 59 cents to every dollar 
paid to a male,” Lausted said. 

Also, 80 percent of the women in 
the workforce have to deal with 
sexual harrassment. “Women 
need to take a strong stance on this 
issue and not tolerate it,” Lausted 

When asked how she began tak- 
ing a strong stance on all these 
issues, Lausted said it all stemmed 
from personal experience. 

“I began speaking on the local 
level to inform women on their 
lack of rights,” Lausted said. As a 
result of her public speaking, she 
served on the Governor’s Commis- 
sion on the Status of Women in 
Madison, was appointed chairper- 
son of the Governor’s Task Force 
on Marital Economic Reform for 
18 months, and publicly speaks 
across Wisconsin and Minnesota. 

Originally from Rice Lake, 
Wisconsin, Lausted and her hus- 
band, Lewis, are graduates of 
Stout. They both have been 
farmers for 25 years and have four 
grown children and 18 foster 

Lausted spends most of her time 
at their farm, Clear View Hills, but 
is dedicated to her public speaking. 
“My committment is strong 
enough that when I get an invita- 
tion to speak, I go, ” Lausted said. 
Her speech tally speaks for itself, 
183 speeches in the past three 
years. “I vary my speech depen- 
ding on the group and am con- 
stantly updating my material. ” 


Celia Lausted, a Stout graduate, is involved in women’s equality issues. 
She has spent 10 years waiting for the elimination of inheritance tax and 
is now waiting for the Marital Property Reform Bill to pass. (Stoutonia, 
photo by Mary DuCharme) 

place an administrative burden on 
colleges and universities or delay 
processing of aid applications and 

“It never happens that way, un- 
fortunately. Someone has to 
shoulder the responsibility and it 
will most likely be us,” Kindschi 

Another implication of this 
amendment is that it is sexually 
biased in that only men are re- 
quired to register for the draft. Ac- 
cording to Kindschi, it is virtually 
possible this will lead to court 

A third difficulty with the 
amendment is that this will affect 
only those men who need federal 
assistance while excluding those 
men who do not. The men who have 
no need of financial aid to pursue 
their education will not have to 
prove compliance ' with draft 
regulations. This too may lead to 
court cases. 

This measure is designed to aid 
the Justice Department in attemp- 
ting to expose draft registration 
evaders. It holds implications for 
college students by causing delays 
in receiving their aid and by being 
biased sexually and financially. 


A tragic fire? No, this is actually a practice fire by area firemen. This Menomonie house was to be 
removed for development. Instead of tearing it down, it was used as a practical learning tool. (Stoutonia 
photo by Kim Steen) 

4 — Thursday, September 23, 1982 




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Renaissance Festival entertains 
with a magical old English style 

“No Work Today, Just Play!” 
These words were printed in Old 
English style on a sign that greeted 
anyone who came upon the gate to 
this village. It was a royal com- 
mand from King Henry and his 
Queen Anne as they proclaimed 
the village open for the enterprise 
of merriment, and merriment 
alone. Once through the gate, a 
traveler to this enchanted village 
would certainly think he’s stepped 
back in time and entered the days 
of the English Renaissance. And 
that’s exactly what the 
Renaissance Festival in Shakopee, 
Minnesota is designed to do. 

Set in a large, green meadow is 
this magical place. Wandering 
minstrels dressed in tights and Old 
English garb gather crowds about 
them as they sing their lusty 
ballads and bawdy drinking songs. 
On the ground before these street 
performers, always lies a hat or 
some container into which coins 
should be tossed. 

Beneath the shade of a tree, a 
daring young juggler skillfully 
tossed French knives into the air. 
A few feet away, a young boy 
played the violin with ease, while 
nearby a young woman sat with a 
dulcimer on her lap and sang love 
songs. Those who were not wat- 
ching these particular enter- 
tainments could be found taking 
part in some of the tempting dishes 
of the royal feast in one of the 
many shops that lined the streets 
of the village. 

Hearty, roasted turkey 
drumsticks could be found in the 
hands of many. They resembled 
Henry the XIII as they chomped 
away. The aromas of various kinds 
of foods wafted throughout the 
village, and these enticing smells, 
combined with the cries of per- 
suasive merchants as they hung 
out their windows, drew in many 

The historical Renaissance 
characters who wandered through 
the village stayed in character at 
all times. A finely-dressed woman 
in velvets and taffeta came upon 
another woman in the street. She 
greeted her with, “My lady,” only 
to get a haughty laugh and “I be no 
lady ! ” as a response. She then pro- 
ceeded to kiss the faces of un- 

suspecting men who were walking 
in the market place. She left traces 
of red lipstick on their foreheads 
and cheeks as wary wives looked 

Many legendary characters 
came to life in this magical place. 
Puke and Snot, two comical 
duelists, were the favorites of 
many as they entertained their au- 
diences with Old English humor 
mixed with modern satire. At the 
entrance of the Treetop Theatre- 
one of the many stages throughout 
the festival-stood an unap- 
proachable, rough-looking man. 
“Free beer!” he bellowed to draw 
a large crowd in to see the perfor- 

Children, beggars, thieves, 
streetplayers-all were in- 
terspersed throughout the village, 
all staying in character in order to 
set a realistic Renaissance scene. 
All at once came a blast from the 
horn-it announced, the start of the 
royal parade. People cleared the 
streets to make way for the King 
and Queen on their noble steeds. 
Behind them marched the Royal 
Court. Dancers and singers follow- 
ed close behind as well as knights 
in black armor, court jesters and 
ax-men wearing black hoods. The 
thieves guild, a bunch of seedy- 
looking criminals, and a live 
elephant brought up the rear. 

Lucky is the traveler who comes 
upon this magical historical place 
for he can truly experience what it 
must have been like during the 
time of the Renaissance. Many of 
the visitors were so taken in by it 
all that they decided to “dress the 
part” by purchasing dried flower 
garlands to wear on their heads 
and carried old English mugs from 
which to drink their wine or ale. 

Everything from live unicorns to 
mimes and comedians to elephant 
rides could be found at the 
Renaissance Festival. And history 
truly came to life in the Artisan 
Market where weavers, 
goldsmiths, and shoemakers 
demonstrated their crafts using 
tools and methods of the days gone 

After a full day of eating 
Renaissance treats and enjoying 
the many old English shows, a 
traveler will surely walk away 
with the feeling that he has been in 
another time. 


Legendary characters from the days gone by came to life at the Renaissance Festival. Characters like 
this Black Knight paraded through the streets of the historical village. (Stoutonia photo by Jane Mur- 

Dancers surprise audience 
with untraditional routines 

By Sara Jane Harkness 
Staff Reporter 

The Nancy Hauser Dance Com- 
pany brought a new experience to 
several people last Thursday night 
at the Harvey Hall Auditorium. 
The Company, which was founded 
by Nancy Hauser 15 years ago, 
consists of seven dancers; four 
male and three female and is bas- 
ed in Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

The troupe started the evening of 
energetic dancing with a number 
called “Poor Butterfly Suite” 
which was choreographed by Hiedi 
Jasmin. The dancers entered the 
auditorium from offstage mar- 
ching in a very serious manner and 
wearing bright yellow jumpsuits 
with matching caps. Although 
many of the dancers’ movements 
were done individually, they did 
come together when they did a 
series of floor and body slapping. 
This number seemed to be quite a 
surprise to the audience, who ex- 
chaged several puzzled looks 
between themselves when the 
routine was completed. 

But, just when the audience 
thought they had seen it all, 
Jasmin came on with a solo act 
called “Richter’s Ball.” For this 
number, she used a silvery rubber 
ball on a string as a prop. This 
dance was extemely unique with a 

distinct space-age flavor. Jasmin 
synchronized her body movements 
with the twirling, bouncing and 
jerking ball. At times in her 
routine she wrapped the ball and 
string around parts of her body, 
which sometimes almost embar- 
rassed the audience. 

Hauser’s company next became 
a bit more traditional with a 
number titled “The Romanza.” In 
this routine dancers Nancy Evens 
Doede and Dewell Springer 
created a beautiful and touching 
interpretation of a couple in love. 
Choreographed by Hauser, this 
number included several ballet 
style moves including lifts, turns 
and mirrored partner movements. 
The dancers received a warm ap- 
plause at the end of this touching 

Then, just as the audience 
started to relax from the soft piano 
music of the previous number, 
they were jerked alert with the 
sounds of Jimi Hendrix’s wild ver- 
sion of the “Star Spangled Ban- 
ner.” Hauser choreographed the 
dance which was performed by all 
seven members. The first sound 
heard was a rhythmic knocking as 
the dancers-dressed in surgical 
suits zig-zagged around the stage, 
making sharp, precise turns and 
shouting numbers in some sort of 
unusual pattern. A very disturbing 

part was when all of the dancers 
ran towards the audience with 
clenched fists, screaming as loud 
as they could with pained expres- 
sions on their faces. They then 
shuffled off the stage like zombies. 
One wasn’t really quite sure how to 
react when this number was com- 

After intermission, when almost 
one third of the audience left the 
performance, a number using only 
the female dancers was perform- 
ed. “Plain Song,” an eerie, haun- 
ting song that sounded like the 
howling wind was what Doede used 
to create what seemed to be an il- 
lustration of how scary and lonely 
early pioneer life was for women. 
The dancers used long skirts ana 
aprons for costume and most of the 
dance consisted of the dancers run- 
ning to and fro and rumpling their 
aprons. Although the number did 
seem to create a certain mood, at 
times it did seem a bit pointless. 

A nice diversion from the spooky 
previous number, was a spunky 
number called “Committee in Ses- 
sion.” The four dancers used in his 
number, choreographed by John 
Munger, began by sitting in a row 
on folding chairs, crossing, kicking 
and swinging their legs in unison. 
The dance then became an 

See Hauser p. 6 


6 — Thursday, September 23, 198? 

Guitarist captures audience 


pieces she played were written 
originally for another instrument, 
the most common one being the 

When asked why she was con- 
sidered “a new breed” classical 
guitarist, Gulick replied, “Andres 
Segovia was the first one to elevate 
the guitar as a solo concert in- 
strument. This has happened in the 
past 60 years.” She went on to ex- 
plain that because of Segovia, peo- 
ple all over the world have taken 
an immense interest in the guitar, 
and that they are considered “new 
breed” because of their following 
Segovia’s lead in using the guitar 
as a single concert instrument. 

Gulick is one of the best guitar 
players I have ever had the chance 
to see and listen to. The people who 
came to listen were treated to 
some of the finest music around. 

By Jim Deady 

As her fingers danced across the 
frets of her classical guitar, Susan 
Gulick graced the Pawn withi 
superb guitar playing last Friday 

Poised delicately, but deter- 
minably, Gulick leaned her head 
slightly downwards as the first 
clear, crisp notes for “Suite no. 3” 
sounded. The audience immediate- 
ly became silent, as if not to miss 
one solitary note. 

Then the audience learned their 
first lesson in listening to classical 
music. After Gulick finished the 
first movement, people started 

clapping. Gulick looked up, smiled 
and immediately proceeded with 
the next movement of the piece. 
After she completed all of the 


movements, the audience applaud- 
ed her as she stood up and bowed. 

The audience appeared to be 
mesmerized from listening to 
Gulick’s guitar playing. Even the 
buzz of the microwave and the 
dinging of the cash register did not 
seem to break the spell. 

Between pieces, Gulick explain- 
ed a bit about each one. All of the 







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Susan Gulick, guitar instructor at UW-Parkside, performed in the 
Pawn this weekend. Gulick strayed from the traditional guitar music by 
playing classical selections. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Hauser from p. 5 _ 

energetic and bizarre game of 
musical chairs. The dancers would 
stand up, remove a chair and then 
race and dance around until they 
sat down on the remaining chairs. 

This was a humorous number that 
really seemed to entertain the au- 

To finish the evening of modern 
dance, the N.H.D.C. entered the 
stage area wearing bright, rain- 
bow colored harem pants to per- 
form a number called “Wheeling.” 

This dance by Hauser created an 
illusion of color as the dancers ran 


and crouched in circles. Many 
more synchronized movements 
were used in this number than in 
some of the other routines. 
Although the costumes created an 
important color image, the 
sheerness of the fabric distracted 
and even offended the audience. 

The audience left the perfor- 
mance a bit puzzled, not knowing 
quite what to make of this display 
of modern dance. It almost seemed 
as if N.H.D.C was just a bit to uni- 
que for this campus. 

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Delivery Service 

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Thursday. September a. lift 

Musical Tryouts 

University Theatre is holding 
their fall musical tryouts for h Jac- 
ques Brel is Alive and Well and 
Living in Paris’ ’ Monday and Tues- 
day, at 7 p.m. in Harvey Hall 
Auditorium. Everyone is welcome 
and encouraged to participate. 

“Brel” is an unique musical, 
said Natalie Bothwell, director, as 
it is entirely music. It does not 
have the traditional story /plot of 
most musicals. Brel is French and 
a controversial songwriter. His 
“musical” reflects his concepts of 
life and the collection of songs does 
“engage, involve, and reveal 
something to an audience about 
itself” just as a traditional well- 
made drama should. 

“Since the show is all music, we 
are looking for individuals who 

sing well,” said Bothwell. Those 
coming to audition should come 
prepared to sing a song of their 
choice which reflects their singing 
range and talent. Pennis 
Siebenaler, musical director, will 
be there to sight-read and accom- 
pany all prepared selections. A 
song from the show is ideal, but 
any song which reflects emotion is 
welcome. Dance auditions will be 
brief. Participants will be asked to 
do some impromptu chore- 
ography. “We have had ex- 
cellent participation in the past," 
said Bothwell. “We hope to see 
some old and new faces there as 
‘Brel’ has a lot to offer.” 

Campus Cuisine 

ported by multi-guitar ar- 
rangements and vocal harmonies. 
Hard Times is a copy band bdaed 
out of the Midwest. They specialize 
i n Country Southern Rock . - 

Hard Times will be performing 
in an outdoor concert at 4 p.m. on 
the Practice Field. The rainsite is 
scheduled in the Snack Bar at 8 
p.m. This event is sponsored by 
Contemporary Music Productions. 
There will be free brats for the first 
300 people and free hot chocolate 
throughout the concert. 

Cindy Schwartz 

within a particular type. Soft 
chesses contain from 40 to 75 per- 
cent npoisture. Most of the milk 
sugar, soluble salts (.and wjater- 
soluble vitamins have been remov- 
ed when the whey is separated 
from the milk during processing. 
Vitamin A, calcium and 
L, phosphorus are found in cheeses 
with a high milk fat content. 

Upon selection, consumers have 
guidelines in purchasing cheese for 
specific uses. When in search of 
snack or party cheeses served with 
crackers, a hard to semiJiard 
cheese would be desireable, many 
of which are colby, edam, 
muenster and swiss. Cheese 
spreads made of Cheddar, blue or 
limburger are also party favorites. 

A very hard cheese such as 
parmesan or romano is used in 
grated form for cooking purposes. 
Speaking of cooking! Mozzarella, 
swiss, and Cheddar are common in 
preparing main dishes. Unlike the 
other cheeses, .cottage and cream 
cheeses are soft, unripened cheese 
products. Theseare used mainly in 
salads or desserts. 

With this information, one can 
enjoy cheese products in a 
multitude of ways and eat a nutri- 
tionally balanced diet. So the next 
time you are shopping for a party 
treat, don’t head for the sweets. Go 
directly to the cheese department 
dnd find out why Americans smile 
when they say “cheese! ” 

No! This is not what you are ex- 
pecting. Instead, this article is 
referring to one of America’s 
favorite foods and not of John 
Steinbeck’s novel of the same title. 
The food may be used as a snack, 
main course, party appetizer, or 
an ingredient in many dishes. If 
you haven’t guessed by now, the 
following concerns cheese. 

Most cheeses consumed in the 
United States are commercially 
made and bear a USDA “quality 
approved” inspection shield on the 
label. This shield assures con- 
sumers the product has been 
manufactured in a plant meeting 
USDA sanitary specifications and 
is of good quality. 

Each type of cheese is produced 
differently, giving it its own very 
distinct characteristics. One factor 
is the type of milk used. In the 
United States, cow’s milk is the 
most common source, while in 
other countries, sheep and goat’s 
milk are used. Temperature and 
length of ripening varies among all 
cheeses. Also playing a large part 
in cheese production is salt which 
influences the flavor of the pro- 

Though all -heeses vary in com- 
position, they mainly consist of 
protein, fat and water. When 
cheeses are regarded as being 
either hard or soft in nature, one is 
referring to the water content 

Outdoor Concert 
The Hard Times Band will bring 


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8 — Thursday, September 23, 1982 


Born to be The Boss 

“Bossmania” is how critics refer to the 
hype that follows Springsteen wherever 
he performs. It may all have begun way 
back with the release of “Greetings From 
Asbury Park, New Jersey” (Columbia 
Records), Springsteens ’s first album. 
Although “Greetings” contains torhnipai 
flaws, Springsteen’s song-writing and 
performance are outstanding, just as 
they are today. This album is full of com- 
pelling melodies like “For You,” a song 
about suicide. The singer is in an am- 
bulence with his girlfriend who is fading 
fast. Unlike other typical songs with this 
same story line, the singer doesn’t sing of 
dying as much as he stresses the impor- 
tance of life and their future together. He 
sings of moral, ethical and spiritual 
dilemmas on “Greetings.” 

By Jane Murphy 
Entertainment Editor 

Darkness' 1 
;on fche'Sdge 
, of. Town 

Some call him a legend. Others just call 
him “The Boss.” He’s a high-energy, non- 
stop rocker who has continued to make 
rock and roll history from the very start 
of his career. The man’s name is Bruce 
Springsteen. And this is a tribute to “The 
Boss” on his 33rd birthday. 

Springsteen was born in the small town 
of Freehold, New Jersey on Sept. 23, 1949. 
Freehold was a town with a couple of fac- 
tories and a few small shops. It’s a town 
that Springsteen has mythologized in the 
lyrics of many of his songs. 

In 1975, an instant classic 
“Born to Run.” In this tuneh 
and his girl, Wendy, are raci < 
streets of life on an endleil 
Driving is quite prevalent ini r. 
ingsteen’s lyrics. Some say tl,j 
to his childhood memories d: 
being a bus driver. 

Being of Irish and Italian ancestry, 
some say Springsteen has a bit of a 
rebellious nature. He was far from the 
most popular kid in the parochial grade 
school he attended. The nuns seemed to 
single him out for harassment. There is 
one story about Springsteen’s childhood 
that tells of the time a third grade nun 
stuffed him a garbage can under her desk 
claiming that that was where he belong- 

His song-writing talents were obvious 
in this release. He was able to bring the 
street to life with all the imagery he used 
in the hit “Blinded By the Light.” “Mad- 
man drummer bummers and Indians in 
the summer with a teenage diplomat. In 
the dumps with the mumps as the adoles- 
cent pumps his way into his hat.” 

“Greetings” only paved the way for 
more. In November of 1973, “The Wild, 
the Innocent, and the E Street Shuffle” 
was produced. This album was given lit- 
tle fanfare. It was sort of a transitional 
album for Springsteen-his first step to 
his own individual style. On this album 
again, he brought in lots of street im- 
agery, “teenage tramps in skin tight 
pants do the E-Street dance...” One side 
of the album is reminiscent of 
“Greetings,” while the other holds two 
ballads, “Incident on 57th Street” 
and“New York City Serenade.” 

Springsteen came from a tw 
ing class American family, s 
held a variety of jobs-factorj < 
prison guard to bus driver, tb 
ing the job he did the most. 

According to Dave Marsh, a i 
has published a book called Bi ' 
at about age 13, Springsteen die 
rock and roll was the route ii; 
all. Like many kids of that tin S 
teen was first exposed to rock’ 
watching Elvis Presley orT 
Sullivan Show. His first guitarn 
a pawnshop and cost $18. Abi 
parents were upset with his ots 
the instrument, Springsteen e 
rock and roll was real and tit t 
everything to him. 

“The Castiles” was i 
neighborhood band with whit 3 
teen began his career. He lean 1 
his guitar by just listening to It; 
radio and then plucking themit 

'//////„, .,/// 

Thursday, September 23, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 

Springsteen has been described by 
some critics as a rather simplistic per- 
former in that he writes and sings about 
the natural things in life. He was a key 
figure in the transition from hippie music 
back to the more naturalistic rock. He 
sings of cars and girls, not drugs and the 
peace/love movement. 

vas born: 
the singer 
f down the 
iny of Spr- 
ees back 
1 lis father 

After falling into legal problems with 
his manager and his record company, 
Springsteen put out “Darkness on the 
Edge of Town.” This album was to be his 
responsibility. He was tired of the hype 
that followed his first two releases. 
“Darkness” turned out to be somewhat of 
a survival album. The songs on this 
album are about real life and the struggle 
to get ahead in a small town. Some critics 
actually found it depressing, but the 
underlying message of “Darkness” is 
really one of hope. 

Beneath the rough quality of his voice is a 
tenderness that is hard to explain. His 
gruff voice at times is full of pure anger, 
frustration, pain. And through it he ex- 
presses the pure glory of rock and roll. He 
lets it ooze right out of him. 

t':al work- 
Is father 
i orker to 
] atter be- 

i iter who 
i To Run, 
rided that 
having it 
■ Springs- 
n’ roll by 
The Ed 
me from 
lough his 
?ision for 
tew that 
it meant 

But whatever it is that this man 
possesses, it looks as though hype will 
follow him wherever he goes for 
sometime to come. Perhaps it is his total 
dedication to rock n’ roll. 

The word is out that Springsteen’s first 
solo album should be released sometime 
in September. It will be entitled 
“Nebraska.” There are also plans of 
releasing an album with the E-Street 
Band in December. 

ii local 
? 1 to play 
ts on the 
ut on the 

The most recent of Springsteen’s 
albums was “The River,” a continuation 
the lives of the same people he has been 
singing about all along. The characters 
he sings about--Magic Rat, Crazy Janie, 
Rosalita, Spanish Johnny are all really 

In order to have a following of fans and 
admirerers like Springsteen does, there 
truly must be some special charisma 
about him. This harmonica man, lead 
guitarist and singer has a unique vocal 
quality about him--a voice many critics 
have described as raw and desperate. 

Springsteen’s rock n’ roll story is ac- 
tually one of conflict and survival. He 
overcame his legal problems, developed 
his own style and has now earned a spot 
with the rock n’ roll greats. Perhaps this 
is why some people call him a legend. 
And why most just call him “The Boss”. 
Happy Birthday, Boss. 

10 — Thursday, September 23, 1982 



Blue Devils reveal 
team character 
to reign victorious 

By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

They just played good enough to 
win. Despite all the fumbles, all the 
penalties, and two interceptions, 
the UW-Stout Blue Devils still 
squeaked out a victory over the 
UW-Superior Yellowjackets 20-17 
in overtime Saturday night. 

What does all this say about the 
Blue Devils? It brings out the 
character in the football team 
showing that in any situation they 
can win. 

The Devils opened the scoring 
with a 34 yard pass from quarter- 
back Glen Majzyak to Mike 
Kraimer. The extra point was 
missed which gave the Yellow- 
jackets the lead after they scored 
with a 14 yard pass from quarter- 
back Steve Hendry to wide 
receiver Steve Des Marais. The 
conversion was good and the 
Yellowjackets led 7-6 at halftime. 

In the second half kicker Clay 
Vajgrt continued his heroics as he 
kicked a 39 yard field goal for the 
Devils. Superior scored another 
touchdown and Stout found 
themselves down 14-9 after three 
quarters. In the fourth quarter the 
Majzyak and Kraimer connection 
worked for a six yard touchdown. 

Stout went to a two point conver- 
sion and running back Bob 
Johnson ran it in. Johnson was 
named Offensive Player of the 
week for his strong performance. 
The point conversion proved vital 
as Superior kicker Bob Olton kick- 
ed a 30 yard field goal which could 
only tie the game. 

At the end of regulation time the 
score was tied 17-17. 

In the overtime period each 
team was shut down by the oppos- 
ing defense until Stout moved into 
Vajgrt’s range. The magic man 
pulled one more trick out of his hat 
and booted a 41 yard field goal to 
finally end the game. 

The Blue Devil defense was lead 
by Dan Scheider and Rick Des 
Jarlais. The defense pulled in six 
interceptions to halt Yellowjacket 
drives, one shy of the school 
record. Weber had three, Des 
Jarlais two and Mike Smoczyk one. 
Weber was also named defensive 
player of the week for his efforts. 

“We didn’t play that well,” said 
Coach Bob Kamish. “We fumbled 
the ball away at some crucial 
times. But we did win and really 
that’s all that counts. Hopefully we 
can bring everything together 
against Whitewater.” 


Last weeks game between Stout and UW-Superior was a grueling one. After numerous turnovers, in- 
terceptions, and a sudden death the game was won by Stout, 20-17. Above, Keith Laube rams the ball 
downfield. (Stoutonia photo by David Derdzinski) 


Lisa Harrison puts her best racket forward during the Blue Devil In- 
vitational last weekend. Stout placed third out of five teams. (Stoutonia 
photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Lady Devils place third 
in Blue Devil Invitational 

By Jean Saxton 
Staff Reporter 

Rain dampened the mood of the 
Blue Devil Invitational tennis tour- 
nament this past weekend, and the 
women were forced to play in- 
doors. The UW-Stout Women’s 
team ended the tournament with a 
2-2 record. The University of Nor- 
thern Iowa won the tourney with a 

4-0 record and, St. Ambrose took 
second with a 2-2 mark. Stout was 
third in the final standings, follow- 
ed by Carthage, who was 2-2, and 
Central of Iowa, winless at 0-4. 

The Lady Devils came up short 
in the Northern Iowa match by 8-1, 
and lost their second match of the 
round robin tourney to St. Ambrose 
by the same score. Stout’s only vic- 
tory in that match came from the 

no. 1 doubles team of Ginny 
Southard and Nancy Zedler, who 
won 7-5, 7-5. 

Stout bounced back to beat Cen- 
tral of Iowa 7-2 in their third mat- 
ch. No. 2 singles player Zedler 
blasted her opponent 6-0, 6-0, while 
no. 3 singles player Lisa Harrison 
was a 6-2, 6-2 winner in her match. 
Lisa Fitterer won 6-2, 7-6 to take 
no. 4 singles, and Jill Garritsen 
defeated her opponent 6-4, 6-4 at 
no. 6 singles. 

Stout dominated the doubles play 
against Central by winning all 
three matches. Southard and 
Zedler won 2-6, 7-5, 6-3 at the no. 1 
position, while Harrison and Gar- 
ritsen won 6-4, 6-1 at no. 2 spot. The 
no. 3 team of Fitterer and Gina 
Germain took their match 6-2, 6-1. 

In their last match of the tourna- 

ment, Stout squeezed by Carthage 

5- 4. Stout’s no. 1, 2 and 3 singles 
players were all winners in 
straight sets. Southard won 6-3, 7- 
5; Zedler 6-2, 7-6; and Harrison 6-1, 

6- 1. Germain also won 6-3, 2-6, 6-5 
at no. 6 singles. The Devil’s only 
doubles win came from the no. 1 
team of Southard and Zedler who 
out hussled their opponents 6-1, 6-0. 

Head Coach Bob Smith said, 
“Nancy Zedler played very well 
for the weekend. The team is im- 
proving with each match.” 

The women will play two mat- 
ches this weekend against some 
tough conference opponents. 
Tomorrow they play Milwaukee, 
and Saturday they’ll compete in 
the Whitewater Invitational. Their 
next home match will be Tuesday 
when they host UW-La Crosse. 

Devil Ruggers undefeated 

The 1982 UW-Stout Rugby team 
is built around a mixture of speed, 
size and experience. 

So far this season the team has 
rolled to victories over the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota-Duluth 10-6, and 
Hamline University 36-0. 

Strong play has come from team 
captain Todd Prochniak, Duke 

Johnson, Brad Beetch, Kevin 
Rodgers and Steve Rollo. 

“Our ruggers have become 
respected throughout the Midwest 
for our hard work and inspired 
play on the field,” Prochniak said. 

The team will take on the squad 
from UW-Eau Claire this Saturday 
at noon at the Menomonie High 
School field. 

“This year we have a surprise 
for the big boys from Eau Claire,” 
Hollywood Frederick said. 

The team will play UW- 
Platteville on Sunday at noon at 
the High School. The team is still 
looking for more members. Prac- 
tice is held on Tuesdays at 5 p.m. 
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UW-Stout harriers Todd Fox, Web Peterson, Jeff Vitali, Jeff Wachter and alumnus John Berg (far 
right^lead in the early going of the Stevens Point invitational. Vitali topped the field of 83 runners with a 
25:16 time. (Stoutonia photo by Mike Moher) 




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By Kathy Niederberger 
Staff Reporter 

Running conditions couldn’t 
have been better as the UW-Stout 
men’s cross country team opened 
their competitive season with a 
strong second place finish at the 
Stevens Point Invitational last 

The six team field proved 
challenging, but new and returning 
talent enabled the Devils to score a 
low 43 points. Host team UW- 
Stevens Point captured first with 
26 points. Saturday’s performance 
at Point is a strong indication of a 
good season ahead. 

“We still need depth,” Coach 
Klitzke said, “Stevens Point is 
tough. At this point, there is much 

Leading the harriers was junior 
Jeff Vitali, who placed first at 

Stevens Point with a personal 
of 26:16. Vitali, who was named 
Runner of the Week for his perfor- 
mance, surprised many with his 
comeback. Last season a knee in- 
jury interfered with his training ef- 
forts in both track and cross coun- 
ty. But after a full summer of 
training, it appears he will be a 
conference contender. “I felt real- 
ly good. I am happy--I waited two 
years for that one,” said Vitali. 

Senior Captain Jeff Wachter, 
senior Web Peterson, and junior 
Kent Brooks also ran impressive 
races of 25:27(4th), 25:51(8th), and 
26: 13(18th) respectively. 

New additions to the team in- 
cluded Todd Fox, a freshman from 
Altoona, Wisconsin who made an 
impressive showing in his first col- 
lege race. His time of 26:02 earned 
him a 12th place finish overall, and 
fourth place on the team. 

“I was glad to see Todd up 
there,” Klitzke commented, “Jeff 
Smith also ran smart. He’s not 
flashy, but he’s a work-horse. He is 
one that can be depended on.” 
Smith, another freshman recruit, 
was on the JV team last week. 
Running 26:45, his performance 
managed to edge out several of his 
varsity teammates. 

Stout’s JV team also took a se- 
cond place finish to Stevens Point, 
by a 20-43 score. 

Overall the meet was a good one. 
This weekend the men will be 
traveling to UW-Parkside where 
they will again face a highly com- 
petitive field of national class run- 

“The upcoming meet will be a 
good experience for the team. It is 
a good course and will be an impor- 
tant test for our consistency,” 
Coach Klitzke said. 


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Men’s cross country 
takes 2nd at Point 

12 — Thursday, September 23, 1982 Stoutonia '' 

Support gridders, pueksters 

Women's cross country 
places 5th out of 9 

This Saturday’s conference one section of the stands to form a 
home opener against UW- unified cheering section. To assist 
Whitewater is the first of four this, the north half of the main 
Wisconsin State University Con- stands will be reserved fpr 
ference games scheduled for B students, and the south half will be 


The Stout hockey team is gear- 
ing up for their second annual 

Puck Run. The squad started their 
dry land conditioning program last 
Monday. >. 

The Puck Run is the team’s main 
fundraiser. The ‘Run’ is a 204 mile 
jaunt starting in Eveleth, MN, 

( Home of the United States Hockey 
Hall of Fame. ) and finishing up on 
the Stout campus. The players run 
it relay style, and carry a puck the 
entire way. 

Team members will be taking 
pledges for each mile run starting 
early next week. Anyone wishing 
to make a pledge should contact a 
member of the Stout hockey team, 

or call the Stout Athletic Depart- Marquette distance ace Katie 
ment at 232-2116 for more informa- Webb took the individual honors 
bon. with a course record time of 18:03 

Sprader’s school record setting 
performance. Sprader’s time of 
,19:13 placed her sixth in the 83 per- 
son field, breaking the old mark of 
19:57, set in 1981 by Kay Rehm. 

Running in only her second cross 
country meet ever, Sprader said 
she was surprised to set a new 
record. "I didn’t really know what 
to expect,” she said. “It was a nice 
course. There was one hill we 
thought would be bad, but I didn’t 
notice it during the race.” 

Rehm also broke the pld record, 
finishing 12th in 19:26, a personal 
best by 29 seconds. Kathy 
Niederberger was third for Stout 
and 23rd overall. Her time of 20:08 
was just two seconds shy of her 
best time. 

Stout were Margene Toraason, 3lst 
with 20:43, and Shiela Geere, 34th 

Moher Sports 

Mike Moher 

over the twisting 5,000 meter 
layout in Mitchell Park. 

The real battle in the team race 
was for second through fifth place. 

Four teams finished within 23 
points of each other. UW-Oshkdsh 
nabbed second with 81 points, 
followed by UW-Steveir’s Point 
with 88, UW-Parkside with 96 and 
Stout with 104. 

“We ran as well as we expected 
to,” Coach Lou Klitzke said. 

“Three of the women were running The women will be running in 

in their first big college meet, and I Kenosha, Wisconsin this Saturday 
was happy with the times they at the TFA/USA Mid-America Col- 
got.” legiate Cross Country Champion- 

The Devils were led by Mary ships. 


Stout Cross Country runner Jeff 
Vitali has been named the Wiscon- 
sin State University Conference 
runner of the week for his first 
place finish at Saturday’s Stevens 
Point Invithtiohal. 

Vitali, a junior from Chisolm, 
MN, majoring in Distributive 
Education, topped a field of 83 run- 
ners on the Stevens Point Country 
Club layout. It was the first major 
victory of Vital! ’s college career 

encouraging all students to sit in 

with 20:55. 

Application for 

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2r.Q GPA a nd Jun i or or S e n i or stand i n g 

There will be a meeting at 4 p.m. 
today in Johnson Fieldhouse 217A 
for all men interested in playing on 
the Blue Devil Tennis team this 


Mohpr’fi Picks - 

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Open Rec Schedule 


Wright Room 

Weight Room 1-2 p m 

3 30-10 p m 
•-7 p m women only 

Stout vs. Whitewater-Whitewater 
always brings a tough team to 
town. Hopefully last week’s 
squeeker will put some fire back 
into the Devils. Stout by nine. 

Wisconsin vs. Toledo-Toledo owns 
the longest winning streak in col- 
lege football, but the Badger’s 
need a win and should find it this 

Saturday. W isc o nsin' b y 19. 

Minnesota vs. Washington 
State-The Gophers want to keep 
their record unmarred, and have 
the talent to beat their West Coast 
opponents. Minnesota by nine. * 




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Thursday, September 23, 1982 

Stoutonia — 13 

Stout & Whitewater 
favored as teams 

to beat in WSUC 


Saturday, and met for a best of 
three series on Sunday. The 
Demons won the first game handi- 
ly by an 18-10 score. The second 
game was a hard fought contest. 
The Demons trailed most of the 
game, but fought back in the 
seventh inning to win the One Pitch 
title with a 19-18 victory. 

In Monday’s intramural Bike 
The Demons and Who Do We Race, Rob Egger won the crown 
Play won tho uivision titles on for the second year in a row with a 

The One Pitch Softball tourna- 
ment was held last weekend at 
Wakanda Park. The weather 
cooperated for the final softball 
fling of the year. Eight teams were 
entered and arbitrarily put into 
two divisions of four teams each, 
and played a double elimination 

Lime oi 29:48. Only live com- 
petitors showed up, compared with 
11 last year. Second place went to 

Scott Segner with a 29:56 clocking,! 
and third place to Tom Schenell in! 

Entries are due today for a Slide- 
A-Puck, and a captains meeting 
will be held at 5 p.m. in room 217. 
Entries are due tomorrow for the 
Fall Tennis Doubles . > 

it’s an obvious passing situation, 
said Kamish. 

By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

The offensive line of the 
Warhawk’s has been dented 
somewhat due to graduation. 
Coach Forrest Perkins of the 
Warhawks will have to refurbish 
the line due to the loss of guard 
Steve Portraty and center Dave 
Solentine. Two replacement 
hopefuls are Steve Boldt and Pete 

It could be the Wisconsin State 
University Conference (WSUC) 
championship game. At the begin- 
ning of the year the UW-Stout Blue 
Devils and UW-Whitewater 
Warhawks were favored as the two 
teams to beat. The two teams will 
decide the matter here, Saturday. 
The game starts at 1:30 p.m. at 
Nelson field. 

The Blue Devils will try to repeat 
last year’s defeat of the 
Warhawks. The front line of the 
Warhawks will be led by offensive 
ends A1 Adler and Daryl Schliem, a 
two time NAIA All-American. 
Schliem, a transfer from Miltons 
College, will be the key in trying to 
stop Bob Johnson, Tod Zimmer- 
man and Jesse Hughes. 

“Even though they have two 
great offensive ends we’ll still at- 
tack with our usual amount of out- 
side running,” Kamish said. “If we 
run into trouble with our running 
game we’ll go to the passing at- 
tack. We want to balance the run 
with the pass, hoping to throw the 
ball 15 or 20 times. 

The Blue Devils will put their 3-0 
record on the line against 
Whitewater’s 2-1 record. The 
Devils won their conference 
opener but the Warhawks lost 
their’s to UW-Stevens Point. 

“They’re always hungry but 
they’ll really be ready for us after 
a loss,” Coach Bob Kamish said. 

“We beat them last year, so we 
know we can beat them. Both 
teams are in a must win situation 
even though it is early in the 
season. They have a good program 
and we’ll have to be ready.” 

The Warhawk offense has a good 
balanced attack. The running 
game for the Warhawks is an- 
chored by Steve Ratcliff, who 
averages 80 yards a game rushing The passing game may be the 
which was second best in the key to a Blue Devil victory. 

WSUC. “Ratcliff will be hard to Stevens Point had a negativ^ four 

control. He broke a couple of long yards rushing against the 

plays against us last year,” said Warhawks but wracked up 353 

Kamish. The other good backs in- yards passing, 

elude Mike Miller and Bill Ryan. 

The passing attack will be held 
by quarterback Doug Brown. His 
favorite target is wide receiver Joe 
Gerlach, who caught 40 passes last 

Other targets for Brown’s passes 
will be tight end Jon Miller and 
running backs Miller and Ratcliff. 

The Warhawks threw for 257 yards 
against Stevens Point. “We’ll still 
use the basic radar defense unless 

Saturday’s game will be a big 
one for both teams. “Because of 
the competition in the WSUC, 
Whitewater cannot afford another 
loss”, Kamish said. “With this in 
mind we’ll know it will be a high 
pressured game. The Stout and 
Whitewater clash should be a 
classic, and should prove an im- 
portant stepping stone for the Blue 
Devils in the WSUC championship 

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14 — Thursday, September 23, 1882 

Stou ton ia 

compliance for financial 

our parents left us in return for a 
system that makes our college 
education more easily attainable? 

Draft registration doesn't have 
to mean war or death at a young 
age. Let’s stop looking for . easy 
outs and handouts and bear some 
gratitude for our inheritance. 
While having male financial aid 
recipients certify that they have 
registered for the draft may not be 
the final solution to account for 
draft registration, it should help 
our burdened Justice Department 
better deal with draft evasion from 
a participatory level, and show 
that we are capable of sharing 
some responsiblity for our 

wealthy be able to enjoy certain tations in higher interest rates. as 
v benefits, and how much work is it well as frustrations and Uncertain- 

Representative Gerald Solomon for a computer to produce a list? ty that result from a high credit 
from New York has sponsored an As the list of financial aid economic system, 
amendment to The Department of recipents narrows, more and more We appreciate the higher 
Defense Authorization Act for voices of outrage are heard. What lifestyle that our parents are leav- 
1983, that requires college men re- was once at least a status symbol ing us. But how-many of us 
questing financial aid to be for the rich has become a gift to the remember their stories of hardship 
registered for the draft. Some peo- disadvantaged. and struggles and then express to 

pie feel that Congress has gone too The parents of the 60 s and 70’s them our gratitude? Are we willing 
far again. It’s been discussed that vowed a better lifestyle to their 1° pay for what has been handed to 
this amendment will discriminate children than they had while grow- us, including a more' accessible 
against the disadvantaged ing up. In 1982 we are living out education? 
itudents, while the well-to-do will those higher expectations for a bet- Many of us are not able to enjoy 

escape this screening. It may also ter lifestyle. For example, we have the rewards of having yet achieved 
put a heavier workload on our a higher level of consumerism; great wealth and have. to look to 
ichools’ Financial Aid Depart- higher quality products and more other sources to finance our col- 
nent. But why shouldn’t the choices on the retail shelves. But lege education. Are we willing to 

we are also paying for those expec- promote a national security that 

f unregistered person could vote for 

V-4UII the president if an election were 

held tomorrow. 

The bill that President Reagan only non-registered males in the Bv what method can we best de- 
signed tying draft registration middle to lower income bracket fend our country? By maintaining 
compliance in federal financial aid w ho manage to quality for federal a well educated population? Or by 
eligibility is discriminating, ques- financial assistance will come into maintaining a list of names that 
tionable and insulting. conflict with this law. would supposedly increase the 

When one considers the entire By signing this bill, President speed of instituting a draft if one 
draft age population of' the United Reagan has once again catered to becomes necessary? ; 

States and the small percentage of the wealthy upper crust of H the individual is going to col- 

this group that the new law is aim- America who have the financial lege to develop his reasoning skills 

ed at, it becomes clear just how resources to cover the cost of their and clarify his ethical thinking, 

discriminatory this law really is. education. why does the government want to 

The law is directly intended to Currently the federal keep him from continuing his 
keep a select group of males from authorities estimate that only education? 
receiving federal financial seven percent of the draft-age In the case of this law, the 

assistance to continue their educa- ma ]es have not registred. This government is telling those who 

1*°"- . ‘Solomon Amendment’ can only refuse to register thattheir ethical 

The bril ignores aU draft-age hope to have an effect on a minute thinking is wrong. They plan to 
males who are not enrolled in an of the spectrum of potential P unish P®°P le for expressing their 

institute of higher education, non-registrants. — own beliefs and ideas in a country 

However, an unregistered person This law intends to punish those that is supposed to promote free 

could still receive unemployment, individuals who refuse to comply thinking. 

welfare and food stamps. An without giving them a hearing or a By using this method to force the 

It raises a number of questions 

Dick Govier 

individual to register for the draft, 
the government may be forcing 
some individuals to weigh their 
ethical beliefs against the value 
they place on their education. 

This is an unjust, ineffective, 
weak-hearted attempt to enforce 
the draft registration law. Any law 
that relies on discriminatory coer- 
cion leveled against a small seg- 
ment of the population, as this law 
does, is not in harmony with the 
precepts of equal treatment under 
the law on which our nation was 
founded. Therefore, this law 
should not be adopted by our 
gov ernment as a means of d ealing . 
"with a problem of enforcing a law 
which for some already has 
discriminatory overtones. 

Mike Moher 




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The Activities Office will soon be publishing a more thorough Organizations Directory, 
which will allow students to have a better understanding of the various organizations on 
campus. To ensure your organization's listing in this directory, it is important that we 
receive responses from all of the organizations. Will you please take a few minutes to 

complete the form below and return it to me no later than Friday, October 1. You can 
bring it to my office in the Student Center or drop ft in the ballot box at the Student Center 
Information Desk. 

Thank you for your cooperation, 

Jane Buhrmann, X-3088 
Activities Office 
Memorial Student Center 

Nam* of Organization 

Cloi lit ication (chock only on*) 


Activity Programming 
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Nam* 1 

When or* n* w officer* elected?. 

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Wfiat activities doe* your organization sponsor or take part In each year? 












US Air Force Mummy Style Down Filled 
Sleeping Bag New Condition. Call 235-0925 ask- 
ing >150. • • 

Is your apt. boring? Give it a touch of clasa 
with "ideal junk” from the Ideal Junque 
Shoppe 1 mile No. on 2S. Phone 235-7702. M-F9- 

3:30 Sat. >-5 Sun, cloaed. 

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Garage Sale 9/24 1-6. 9/2S 9-4 402 19 Ave. W. X- 
skis, furniture, sewing machine, clothes, stuff. 
For Sale Jennings Compound Bow. Model W. 
Excellent condition. Asking 3130. Sights and 
Quiver included. Call 235-1602 after 3 p.m. 

Wanted man fog Part-time Greenhouse 
Maintenance. Some experience required. App- 

. ^ . - 1330 

Lost: 1 blue Todd "1 Warmup Jacket. Lost last 
Thurs. between Fieldhouse & Main St. Also 
lost: Dark Blue Windbreaker w/Tan trim; 
Mens lost on Maine St. Please return to Union 

Info desk. 

Lost: The Doggy in the Window-Please return 

ly in person 
Stout Road. 

Workstudy help needed to work In a pleasant 
environment in Library Learning Center Con- 
tact Vick in Room 220 Library x-2392 im- 

roediately. ' 

.Workstudy student employees needed: No 
previous experience required Will train in the 
operation and maintenance of audio-visual 
television, and computer-related equipment. A 
great opportunity to learn a wide variety at 
skills Apply at ITS maintenance <CC 138) or 
call Dale Mallory, BUI Schoch, Terry Nicholis. 

or A1 Eystad at Ext 2142. 

Wanted: Portable Trees land! Call Steve at X- 


The Stoutonia Is seeking individuals to write 
Feature Columns see ad in this issue for info. 

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"Seniors planning to graduate in December 
must file an Application For Degree card with 
the Registration and Records Office in the Ad- 
ministration Building. The Application for 
Degree is required for listing of Graduates in 
the Commencement Program and to assure 
that a diploma is ordered. Anyone Who has not 
turned in their Application for Degree card, 
please do so immediately . 


Two bedroom fully furnished apartments. 235- 
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For rent: Furnished 2-bedroom apartments 
By the semester or year. CaU 233-3261 or 233- 


2 -bedroom furnished apartments! 9-month 
lease ( price rent on remaining semester) 4 
blocks from campus! For more info, call 235- 

Oct. n 

U.S. Air Force, Open House 
Oct. 18 

U.S. Air Force, H&R , 

"UvW-Extension, Home Ec. Related 
Oct. 19 

•Giddings & Lewis, Check with Placement 
'General Mills, Check with Placement 
•J.C. Penney Co., Applied Math 
Target. Bus. Admin., Retail 
River Front Country Club, H&R 
Oct. 20 

Boston Store, Retail 

•Modine Mfg. Co., Check with Placement 
Oct. 21 

•Geo. A. Hormel, Check with Placement 
Davton’s. Retail 

Arby’s, Bus. Admin:, Home Ec. in. Bus 
Dietetics. FSM, H&R 

•Peace Corp (Union), App Math, Bus. Admin. 
Marriott Hotels, Open House 
Oct. 22 

(a.m. -Placement, all day-Union >- 
Marriott'Hotels, H&R 

Host International, H& R . 

•McDotmeU Douglas, App Math, Bus. Admin. 


Do you know Watt's wrong? Vote Democrat! ! 
Attention Faculty and Students Lett-uce enter- 
tain you Opening Day Monday Sept. 27 at Cor- 
ner III Third Floor HE Building. 11:30-12:30. 
SQUARE DANCERS-Couples or persons look- 
ing for partners to dance with pairs and 
squares. A brush-up dance may be given. CaU 

CHRIS 235-1671 . Next dance Oct. 2. 

rehearsals Sunday, sept. 26, 7 p.m.. Applied 
Arts Bldg., Band Room AU violin, viola, cello, 
bass, flute players welcomed. Occasional need 
piano and guitar players. CaU 235-2015 for 

offers hair care savings 

Haircut & 

Blow Dry 

PERFORMERS: Be In The Right Place at the 
Right Time! Students win cash, scholarships, 
auditions, by major companies, a tour of 
Europe or the Orient. Enter A.C.T.S., Box 
3ACT, NMSU, Las Cruces, NM 88003, (505 ) 646- 


All organizations. To ensure your organiza- 
tions listing in the organizations directory, 
make sure you fill out the form on the 
preceeding page. Please drop off this form no 
later than Oct. l. in the Ballot Box located at 
the Student Center Information Book. 

% (wftaufl ^ ffce tkteptki* 
keep tin. &lupkend 

CeUbnaU the dtcptaut 

Sunday IhjO 

Uitwmihj futkoum 

(* f 

Our SutiioR’s 
Lutheran C hunch 

910 9 * SI 

For Only 00 
2003 S. Broadway - 235-3088 

Make An Appointment Today 


Student Center-International Room, 7 p.m. 


FELLOWSHIP, Memorial Student Center-W. 
Central Ballroom, 7 p.m. 

RTMA-Restaurant Tavern and Management 
Association, Log Jam, 7 p.m. 

Memorial Student Center-International Room, 
8 p.m. 

dent Center-Badger Room, 7 p.m. 



9|e9|e9fe2fe^e9|e RESUME WORKSHOPS******* 

Group resum* meetings are being held by the Career Planning and Place- 
ment Office for December 1983 and May/ August 1983 graduates. Topics to 
be discussed include philosophy, construction, and function of a resume. 

Please attend any meeting of your choice, however, December graduates 
are encouraged to attend the earlier sessions because of the short time 
span before graduation and active employment search. 

Similar sessions will be held again early second semester. 


Tuesday - Sept. 38 4:00 -5:30 p.m. Home Ec. - Room 436 

Wednesday - Sept. 29 4:00 - 5:30 p.m. Home Ec. - Room 257 

Tuesday - Nov. 16 4:00 -5:30 p.m. Home Ec. - Room 436 

To Chase the Chastise, We've noticed the way 
you keep the wires hopping and put up ads for 
“female riders" Is it the aUigators that keep 
those intersections coming? Just keep those 

legs pu mping. Sleaze Inc. 

Pregnant and Need Help? CALL BIR- 
THRIGHT. Trust Us. No questions asked; No 
strings attached. No Money Needed. We can 
help-CaU 715-834-1144. 

Hey Santa Clara! Lets see you top this one. 
Bruce never looked so good. Things going bad? 
"Have a little faith, there's magic in the 
night." See you in St. Louis? Athens lives on. 

From your laid-back’WHriertds. 

Stellas, Beach House, Maitai, Banana House, 
Sugar Shack, Helm point. Mighty Blue, 
Fullhouae, and dorms too... We challenge you 
to a Homecoming fiasco; Show your true Blue 
Devils Spirit and create a house deck. 
Everyo ne revive that H o mecoming tradition ! 
No’s 5 and 8: That's O K. I’ve been teased 
before; If only I weren’t "Too Good”! Luv Ya 
Much. Signed: A Holiday Weekend at the 


Veets: We've only just begun. I Love You Cin- 

•uslneas/ Industry Seeaions 

Tuesday - Oct. 5 4:00 -5:30 p.m. 

Mu— floss Sess i on 

Thursday - Nov. 18 4:00 - 5:30 p.m 

The Interviewing Techniques sessions will provide general information 
and are open to ail students. Plan to attend one of the sessions. 

Home Ec. - Room 436 


Don't be intimidated! We still need a Baker for 
our fish feast. We beckon you to apply In per- 

son. No cowards please. MRJ 

To PMR So you like It eh? So do we but we 
don't have the same problem with our sheets 
like some people do! ! Its too bad that some 
people can't service you likd we do! Maynard 

an d Waldo. 

Would like to send a special Thank-You to Dus- 
ty and the guys on Second Tustison for their 
help when I came home -a little under the 


9/23/82 - 9/27/82 


Society for the Continued Advancement of 
Mushroom Patrons-SCAMP-Blannual meeting 
at the House the last day of every month. _ 

The Dawg Hous! Sogie Awfully "Kool Kate” 


Sue, I hope you have a terrific birthday! 
“ ‘ I Friends, Dawn. 

M-F leaves Mabel Tainter Theater at 11:30 a.m., 
12:30 p.m., 1:30 p.m. to L-Mart, K mart, and T-bird 
Mall. 50* per trip. 

Sat. Harvey Hall Circle to Mall 11 a.m., 1 p.m., 
3 p.m. and lost return trip at 5 p.m. 

Mon Information CaU 879 5240 or 235 4763 


believe It! Hope LaX shows you a good one, but 
come to Stout soon and we’U really celebrate ! ! 
LYLASI! (PS. Do you need another night 


Mon., Wed., Frl. 7:>So.m. - 
Tues. A Thurs. 8:15 a.m. - 1: 
Sat. 9 a.m. - 11 a.m, 

444 Broadway 

16 — Thursday, September 23, 1982 



Aid requirement 

Uo ? No School IqoK$\ 

\ite I\\ V\ave c.cA\ecV a, Ydtte. biV 

o' OOeropNoyrnerd’ -for aujh'Ae | 

It appears that college financial aid offices around the 
country will soon have another requirement for those wan- 
ting financial aid. 

President Reagan recently signed a bill that links finan- 
cial aid eligibility with draft registration compliance. 
Under the bill (S 2248) eligible men seeking financial 
assistance for their education will be required to prove 
they have registered for the draft. The law goes into effect 
June 30, 1983. 

Opposition to the bill is wide spread among student 
groups, including The Stoutonia. 

The law, as it stands, will burden the already overwork- 
ed financial aid office by requiring them to act as an en- 
forcement agency for the Justice Department. The added 
responsibility will undoubtedly cause even further delays 
in receiving aid. 

There also is a question of the bill’s legality. Only males 

who are seeking financial aid will be subjected to this law, 
excluding women and those whose families can afford tne 
cost of higher education. This is a blatant example of 

We are not questioning the need for draft registration of 
young college men. We are, however, questioning the man- 
ner in which draft registration will be enforced. 

Enforcement of draft registration is the job of the 
Justice Department, not financial aid offices. 

Lawmakers must take action to repeal this law before it 
goes into effect. 

Letters Policy 

The Stoutonia welcomes all 
viewpoints from readers. Letters 
must be signed and should not ex- 
ceed 500 words in length. 

Anyone wishing to withhold his 
or her name from publication may 
do so if appropriate reason is 

All letters must be typed, signed 
and include telephone number for 
verification purposes. Unsigned 

Associate Editor 
News Editor 
Production Editor 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Entertainment Editor 
Photo Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Chief Copy Editor 


Patrick Murphy 
Joni I.enius 
Kristi Iverson 
Dick Govier 
Mike Moher 
Jane Murphy 
Kim Steen 
Rochelle Theroux 
Sue Jochims 
Howard Foreman 

Member of the 


The Stouto: written and editeu 

students of the I niversity of Wisconsin'- 
Stout, and they e solely responsible for 
its editorial poli and content. 

Student activity fees and advertising 
revenue provide funds for The Stoutonia 

The Stoutonia is printed weekly during 
the academic year except for vacations 
and holidays by Flint Publishing, 
Menomonie, WI 54751. Material and adver- 
tising for publication must be submitted to 
The Stoutonia office in the basement of the 
Memorial Student Center by 4 p.m. Mon- 
day. Any material submitted after 4 p.m. 
will not be considered for publication. 

Written permission is required to reprint 
any portion of The Stoutonia content. All 
correspondence should be addressed to 
The Stoutonia. UW-Stoul, Menomonie, Wl 
54751. The telephone number is (715) 232- 


letters will not be printed. The 
deadline for letters is Tuesday 

The Stoutonia editorial board 
reserves the right to edit letters, 
delete parts of letters if necessary 
and refuse publication of letters 
with defamatory or unsuitable con- 
tent. Letters are published at the 
discretion of the editorial board of 
The Stoutonia. 

Alcohol Ads 

Stoutonia : 

I am writing this letter in 
response to “Alcohol via Adver- 
tisement”. I agree fullheartedlv 
that alcohol is pushed to much by 
T.V., magazines, and newspapers. 
And obviously your paper also is 
concerned, (proof is in the 
publishing of this article). So whv 

isn’t something done about it! You 
have it in your power to take ac- 
tion, and what do you do. On the 
very next page you print an ad that 
says after a hard test go have a 
beer. What is this ad saying? After 
every exam am I supposed to run 
down to the bar and soak up the 
suds? I think not! This and six 
other beer and alcohol related ads 
are found in this issue of the cam- 

pus paper. I personally think that 

without these ads the students of 
Stout would think less about 
alcohol and maybe drink less. But 

until someone takes affirmative 
action the problem will continue to 
grow into a national epidemic. 

James Keyes 


During the first month of classes, the 
elevator in Harvey Hall has been out of 
service while a new one was being in- 

While this shutdown has obviously in- 
convenienced some people, mainly the 
handicapped, it has also shown most of us 
that the stairways in the building are still 
a 100 percent effective way of reaching 
the second, third and f ourth floors . 

The new elevator will be in operation 
soon, and those who truly need the 
elevator will no longer be inconvenienc- 

Unfortunately, most of the people who 
have been walking up the stairs for these 
past five weeks will flock like lemmings 
back into the elevator for the easy ride to 
the top. 

Lazy? They sure are. The elevator 
rarely saves a person much time-only a 
few seconds at the most 
In these times of risintuition, budget 
cutbacks and high energy costs, un- 
necessary use of the elevator is an unex- ; 
cusable waste. It is one more cost for the 
University that we as students bring upon 
ourselves. Isn’t it time that this glut- 
tonous practice comes to a halt? 

Most of us know that we can walk up 
the stairs if we want to. We should be 
thankful that we don’t have to use an 
elevator everywhere we go. It’s time for 
the people at this school to cut out the 
wasteful habits we’ve acquired. 

Next time you find yourself standing in 
front of the elevator waiting for a ride, 
think about it. 

Joint council for competency to be appointed 

By Francis S. Nied 
Staff Reporter 

A 16 member joint council whose 
task is to prepare a statement on 
minimum competency standards 
for UW-System campuses will be 
appointed this week. The state- 
ment, expected in three or four 
months, is intended to aid high 
school students, their parents, and 
guidance counselors in preparing 
for UW admission. 

Given approval by the UW Board 
of Regents two weeks ago, System 

President Robert O’Neil and State 
School Superintendent Herbert 
Grover will each name eight coun- 
cil members. 

The action is being taken in light 
of growing national attention con- 
cerning college freshmen who ar- 
rive on campus lacking skills in 
reading, writing and mathematics. 

The Board of Regents and the 
Department of Public Instruction 
feel that closer bonds between the 
secondary schools and public 
universities would help eliminate 
this problem. 

“In moving in this direction, 
Wisconsin is following the pattern 
set in other states,” Katharine 
Lyall, vice president of the UW 
System, said. “The most impor- 
tant thing really, is the UW System 
working with secondary schopls on 
the problem together.” 

Through the council’s study, sug- 
gestions would be made to high 
schools as to what kind of course 
preparation is necesssary for col- 
lege. The information would help 
standardize and boost efforts 
already in effect by schools in the 

UW System, and according to 
Lyall, “not have any affect on ad- 
mission standards.” 

UW-Stout Director of Ad- 
missons, Donald Osegard, said 
“Stout is in pretty good shape. 
We’re doing a lot to help high 
schools know what is required.” 

Osegard referred to the ‘Career 
Opportunities at UW-Stout’ booklet 
sent to high schools from the PASS 
Office. The booklet lists each ma- 
jor and all but one listed has a 
paragraph entitled ‘Academic 
Preparation’ which specifically 

advises high school students what 
kind of courses are important for 
the program. 

“A look at what’s happening in 
high schools is a healthy thing to be 
doing,” said Osegard about the 
council’s task. “It’s helping educa- 
tion and society.” 

Osegard said Stout will be look- 
ing at the issue of competency 
standards for the next couple of 
years in which he is personally in- 
terested in adequately preparing 

. The Stoutonia 

Vol. 73 — No. 5 University of Wisconsin-Stout, Menomonie, WI 54751 Thursday , September 30, 1982 

Profile: Lee Score 

Football Preview 

Farmer's Market 

Women's Volleyball . p. 17 


Members of the UW-Stout Blue Devil’s football team go up for a high 
five following their come-back touchdown in last Saturday’s game 
against UW-Whitewater. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

P- 3 

United Council . 

• ■*'*.'■* * » p* 7 

p. 4 

Hard Times . . . 

» » • » • JJ* 32 

Devil Gridders 
on TV Sunday 

By Mike Moher 
Sports Editor 

The UW-Stout-UW-Oshkosh 
football game originally scheduled 
for Saturday has been moved to 
Sunday at 1:44 p.m. It will be 
televised thoughout most of the 
country by CBS-TV if the NFL 
Players strike hasn’t been settled. 

For the Blue Devils, currently 
ranked 4th nationally by NCAA 
Division III pollsters, it will be the 
first television appearance ever. 

Stout was scheduled to appear on 
an ABC-TV regional telecast 
against UW-Platteville last season, 
but after a week of preparation and 
hype, the game never made it on 
the air because of equipment pro- 

Stout Athletic Director Warren 
Bowlus called CBS’s decision to 
telecast the game “a real credit to 
the football program and 

“After last . year’s planned 
telecast, we were predicting that 
we wouldn’t be picked for another 
TV game for forty years,” Bowlus 
said. “Now we’ve been chosen a se- 
cond time in two years. It’s really 

Bowlus said CBS’s decision 
speaks well for the high caliber of 
competition in the Wisconsin State 
University Conference, which has 
some of the largest NCAA Division 
III schools in the country. One 
other WSUC school, UW-Stevens 
Point, was listed in this weeks poll. 
The Pointers were ranked 11th. 

For Head Football Coach Bob 
Kamish, this will be the second 
game in his three years as head 
coach that his team will go into 
knowing they are in the spotlight. 
The cameras at last years Plat- 
teville game had no apparent ill ef- 
fects on his clubs performance as 
the Devils rolled to a 21-7 victory, 
not knowing the game wasn’t on 
the air. 

“I’m really excited about it,” 
Kamish said. “National television 
is really something. But my job is 
still to make sure we go out and 
play good football this week and 
for the rest of the season. That’s 
what I’m concentrating on.” 

Kamish said the change to Sun- 
day won’t give his team any pro- 
blems. “It just gives us another 
day of practice,” he said. “It might 
affect us the next week, but I don’t 
foresee any major problems. ” 

The Athletic Department en- 
courages students to come early lo 
the game, and bring banners and 
signs “in good taste and in line 
with Stout’s philosophy.” 

Tim Ryan will handle the play by 
play, with Johnny Morris doing the 

CBS will start out their Sunday 
schedule of Division III football 
with No. 2 ranked Baldwin-Wallace 
at Wittenberg, Ohio at noon. They 
will switch to the Stout-Oshkosh 
contest at 1 : 40 p.m. The game will 
be televised locally on channel 
6(WKBT-TV, La Crosse) and chan- 
nel 4(WCCO-TV, Mpls.-St.Paul). 

2 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 



A story in last week’s Stoutonia in- 
correctly stated Robert Evans 
resigned from the Chair Elect posi- 
tion on the Faculty Senate. It 
should have read that he resigned 
as Stout Student Association ad- 

Mike Moher’s name was in- 
advertantly ommited from last 
week’s comment. 

Come celebrate Nigerian Independence on 
Friday, Oct. 1, 7:00 p.m., West Central Ball- 
room. All are invited. Johnson Afolayan, 
President, 235-6707 ; Allu Ben Gabi, Secretary, 



Get involved and stay involved in the Par- 
ents’ Weekend Committee! Meetings every 
Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the Renaissance 

News Briefs 

Compiled by Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 


In the past week, Dunn County authorities have un- 
covered marijuana valued over $1.25 million on three 
Dunn County farms. Officials have called this the state’s 
largest marijuana farming operation. The two farms sear- 
ched last week, and the third uncovered this week, turned 
up more than four tons of the same high quality marijuana 
known as “Boyceville Gold.” 

The owner of these farms, Daniel Dickel, a Minnesota 
man, owns two other farms in the town of Hay River, near 
Boyceville and has an estimated yearly income of $1 
million from the business. 

Deputies are receiving calls about other suspected drug 
dealers and believe other farms in the area may be par- 
ticipating in the marijuana operation. 


A report compiled to determine the effects of military 
spending on the economy, says that two-thirds of the 
metropolitan areas in the US., suffer a loss of tax dollars 
each time there is an increase in the military budget. The 
cities that lose the most are New York, $9 billion, and 
Chicago, more than $7 billion. But Milwaukee will lose $1 
billion in 1983 and other Frostbelt metropolitan areas will 
be especially hard hit. 

Washington, D.C. will have the largest net gain with 
more than $5.6 billion. The report defines the situation as 
one in which the federal government funnels tax money 
out of some metropolitan areas and into those which have 
high military contacts. 

The Consumer Price Index, predicted to reach 5.5 per- 
cent for 1982, indicates the inflation rate this year could be 
the lowest since 1976. A White House spokesman said these 
figures should result in lower interest rates. 

Inflation rates have slowed as a result of the Federal 
Reserve Boards’ tight monetary policy, followed by a drop 
in grocery and gasoline prices. 

Economists are confident the inflation rate will stay 
near five or six percent throughout 1983. 

Last Thursday, the Senate voted to raise the national 
debt limit to $1.3 trillion, and at the same time, to kill the 
Helms ammendment to restore organized prayer in public 
schools. Conservatives supporting passage of the am- 
mendment were also in favor of an anti-abortion move- 
ment. Their third proposal, an anti-busing measure did 
make it through the Senate, but will have to wait its turn 
among a backlog of other proposals. The battle over these 
bills will not be resumed this year. 

McDonalds took Burger King to court last week, on the 
basis that Burger King commercials are putting 
McDonald’s hamburgers in a less than favorable spotlight. 
The commercials, which will still be aired until 
documented claims are proven, contend that people prefer 
Burger King burgers. A court date is scheduled the week of 
November 8 and Wendy’s executives want to challenge 
both companies to an independent taste test. 


Israeli radio reports saying that Prime Minister 
Menachem Begin, may be ready to give into requests that 
a judicial board of inquiry be called upon to investigate the 
recent massacre of Palenstinian refugees in West Beirut. 
Although Begin was initially opposed to the board’s in- 
tervention, public pressure and defense minister Ariel 
Sharon’s statements implying Israel involvement in the 
matter, have left him little choice. 

Begin, who has the power to oust Sharon over the com- 
ments some believe are being used to deceive the public, is 
not likely to do so. The government would interpret this as 
an admission of guilt. 

Thursday, September 30, 1982 

Stoutonia — 3 

Profile : 

Score promotes good relations 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

Lee Score accounts for his in- 
terests in public relations and past 
experience in the Chamber of com- 
merce as his reason for getting his 
title as Executive Director of the 
Chamber of Commerce in 

“After 34 years in the automobile 
business and on the selling floor, I 
needed a change,” Score said. 
While in business with his father, 
Score was active in the Chamber of 
Commerce. “I held the position as 
part-time secretary from 1955- 
1963, ’’Score said. 

In 1963, Score bought out his 
father’s business, Score’s Pontiac. 
“This was the reason I quit my 
position with the Chamber as 
secretary,” Score said. In 1974, 
Score sold the business to Nor- 
thside Motors and worked as a 

The Chamber of Commerce was 
looking for a new executive direc- 
tor, and in August 1979, Score 
decided to apply for the position. 
“It has been three years, and I 
guess they are happy with me,” 
Score said. 

The Chamber of Commerce 
Board of Directors consists of the 
president, vice president, 
treasurer, and executive director. 
Fifteen other business people, 
holding five-year terms, complete 
the board. “Members of the 

Chamber vote for these 15 posi- 
tions,” Score said. There are cur- 
rently some 275 business firms that 
are a part of the Chamber. 

Aside from the members, the 
Chamber also has four commit- 
tees. “It is my job to see that these 
committees are working and the 
jobs get done,” Score said. 

One committee, in particular, 
ties the UW-Stout campus in with 
the town of Menomonie. “The 
Community Development Commit- 
tee was formed last year,” Score 
said. The Community-University 
Relations discuss things that con- 
cern the city and the college 

“For example, we discuss 
Stout’s Homecoming, the van- 
dalism campaign, and community 
housing that Stout students rent,” 
Score said. Score feels strongly 
that every community with a col- 
lege campus should have this type 
of committee. “There is feedback 
from both sides,” Score said. 


“The Chamber also tries to 
cover major Stout events to inform 
the community,” Score said. The 
University Speaker Series is a 
popular point of interest to 
Menomonie residents. “We also 
try to let the college know what is 
going on in the community,” Score 

The Chamber of Commerce is a 
point of interest to just about 
anyone. “We are the Information 
Booth of the city,” Score said. 
Other services to Menomonie in- 

clude distribution, ticket sales, and 
services to new residents with con- 
cerns in regards to schools, chur- 
ches and hopsitals. 

Sixty-two-old Score was born and 
raised in Menomonie. His post high 
school education consisted of one 
semester at Stout, 1938. “In 1940 I 
decided to put in my one year of 
service with the National Guard,” 
Score said. The one year turned in- 
to five years due to his overseas 
work with the Guard. 

On his return trip home, Score 
had the title of Sgt. Maj. in the G-2 
section of division headquarters. 
“For my first few months home I 
didn’t do much of anything and 
finally decided to go into business 
with my father,” Score said. 

Score has also made his name 
know in Menomonie. In 1981 he 
received the Boss of the Year 
award from the United States 
Jaycees. Back in 1969, the 
Chamber of Commerce named him 
Citizen of the Year. 

Every Wednesday, Scores’s pic- 
ture appears in the Dunn County 
News. Below his photo is Chamber 
Chat, his weekly article. “It is a 
voluntary service to the communi- 
ty where they can find out what is 
happening,” Score said. 

Away from his Chamber duties, 
Score enjoys golf, photography, 
and antique cars. Score and his 
wife, Dorothy, have two married 
daughters. Score also contributes 
some of this extra time to the 
Lion’s Club, Rotary, VFW, and the 
State Department of Development. 


Lee Score, Executive Director of Menomonie’s Chamber of Commerce, 
is the executive in charge of planning all of Menomonie’s parades and 
other special events. (Stoutonia photo by David Derdzinski) 


Mary Kay Schiller, member of the UW-Stout Cheerleading Squad is 
seen wearing a pair of America’s latest fads — Deely Boppers at last 
Saturday’s football game. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Admimstrators say academic 
programs geared to future 

By Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 

Occasional student controversy 
over outdated academic programs 
and seemingly unnecessary re- 
quired courses, surface from time 
to time. Although program com- 
position may be questioned by 
students, UW-Stout administrators 
feel they are strongly future- 
oriented and way ahead of the 

Updating a program is no simple 
one-step task and requires the ef- 
fort of several committees. 
Although the program director is 
really the person on top, accor- 
ding to Lawrence Wright, assistant 
dean of graduate student cur- 
riculum, input is taken from Stout 
faculty and students as well. 

The school of home economics 
uses the Dean’s Student Advisory 
Board for such a purpose. Students 
are usually elected to these 
positons and through attendance of 
weekly meetings with Anthony 
Samenfink, dean, school of home 
economics, act as liaisons between 
faculty, administration and 
students, in the school of home 
economics programs. 

Sue Lemmer, Home Economics 
in Business senior, second year 
board member said that exposure 
has been a problem for the group, 
but stressed that the meetings 
were open to anyone and that they 
were interested in dealing with 
“main concerns.” 

Every three to five years, each 
program undergoes a system audit 

and review, “where a serious look 
is taken at the program to deter- 
mine if the curriculum makes 
sense in terms of the market situa- 
tion,” said Wright. He added that 
the program director is respon- 
sible for what’s in and what’s not in 
a program. 

Perhaps most important in 
determining the programs ability 
to keep pace with industry, is 
through communication with in- 
dustry itself. Robert Dahlke, direc- 
tor for career planning and place- 
ment, said lack in writing skills is a 
deficiency he’s aware of and he 
agreed that keeping up with com- 
puter applications “was an area 
we will have to move into.” 

“Whether we keep up or what to 
keep up are two different things,” 
said Wright. “It’s hard to keep up, 
but there is tremendous interest to 
provide appropriate instruction for 
these uses.” 

But what about those students 
who feel their programs are out- 
dated or that courses don’t apply to 
their major? 

Teresa Rickel, senior, Business, 
said she wishes that a survey could 
be distributed to students, asking 
them for suggestions and changes. 
“My advisor waives classes pretty 
easily if they’ll be more benefical, 
which is good.” 

Also a senior in Business, Mary 
Kay Schiller said, she thinks the 
program needs a concentration. “I 
would say right now that with the 
basic computer concepts I’ve 
learned, that I wouldn’t know that 

much going into industry, but more 
places I think would train you.” 

“I think a few of the classes 
could be eliminated and some 
broken down into two or three,” 
said Cynthia Kalstabakken, senior 
in Fashion Merchandising. “...I’m 
worried about keeping up with 
modern technology in the in- 

In commenting on the option of 
offering additional courses, 
Dahlke said that in order to offer a 
class, a certain number of people 
are needed. “Maybe with fewer 
dollars, we have to run close to the 
red and black line.” 

In reference to taking courses 
that may appear worthless, Wright 
said that question will continue to 
be asked. “Very often we don’t 
always explain why, but the one 
who can get the most out of 
something, will understand that.” 

Dahlke commented that he sees 
these complaints sometimes with 
liberal arts classes. “A lot of peo- 
ple forget about the college educa- 
tion part and just want the hands- 
on experience,” he said. “But 
Stout’s mission is a delicate 
balance of the two.” 

A comment that was repeatedly 
expressed by Stout faculty and ad- 
ministrators was that the leader- 
ship at this university was more 
future-oriented than most. 

“A lot of staff members are 
futurists... from Dr. Swanson on 
down,” said Dahlke. “I think Stout 
is ahead of other universities, all 
the way around.” 


4 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 


By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

All of you fruit and vegetable 
nuts, who want to add spice to your 
life by brightening your room with 
flowers... listen up! 

Did you ever have the urge to 
bite into a sweet, crunchy, red ap- 
ple? Or does your stomach growl 
for a hot fresh ear of sweet corn? If 
so, the Farmer’s Market is the 
place to go. 

Early Saturday morning, 
farmers from around the area ar- 
rive and set up their stands in the 
small parking area by the Campus 
Art Store. 

Some of the goods they sell are: 
pumpkins, cucumbers, apples, 
tomatoes, sweet corn, carrots, 
potatoes, green peppers, plus 
much more. 

Other features of the Farmer’s 
Market include: Autumn 

decoratives, gourds, Indian corn, 
herbs, teas, spices, and breads. 

One stand sells hand-made sheep’s 
wool mittens, caps, socks and 
sweater vests. 

Customers mill about at leisure 
looking at the appetizing merchan- 
dise. “I have no complaints what- 
soever; I’ve been very satisfied,” 
said one content customer. 

Sellers are pleased with the suc- 
cess of the market this year also. 

“It has been a good year,” said one 
of the merchants. Another person 
said, “We’ve met so many nice 
people ; especially those nice Stout 
people that come through all morn- 

Market produces goods for all 


Area farmers take over the parking lot next to the Campus Art Store each Saturday morning to create 
the traditional Farmer’s Market. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

According to one of the mer- 
chants, the Farmer’s Market will 
last at least through Halloween. 
Each Saturday, merchants sell 
their goods until approximately 

A passing Stout student said, 
“This is great! It all looks so fresh, 
and you can’t beat the prices.” 

So remember the next time you 
get hungry for a juicy, red tomato 
or a crisp green pepper, the 
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Step Back Into 
Time . . . explore 

historic Dunn County 


Learn about Dunn County 
and its historic past during 
the week of October 4-8 

Photo display in the 
Fireside Lounge October 4-8 

Sponsored by 

The Dunn County Historical Society 

Senior Citizens Arts and Crafts Exhibit 

10 a. m. - 3 p.m. in the Ballroom 


John Russell will be in the Pawn with 
a lecture and slide presentation 

7-9 p.m. 

Sponsored by 
Office of Student Activities 

Thursday, September 30, 1982 Stoutonia — 5 

There are women in the 
technological field. Among all the 
branches of science and 
technology, biology seems to be the 
favorite. “A lot of the research 
done in the technological field has 
been in chemistry,” Aldridge said. 
Fifty-five percent of chemistry 
research has been done by women. 

“Chemistry and chemical 
engineering is somewhat less math 
based,” Aldridge said. Both of the 
two fields of study don’t require 
creative math and this is where the 
concept of math anxiety falls. 

Aldridge stated some facts from 
a math contest in Maryland. 
Between 1972-1979 math results 
were analyzed between seventh 
and eighth grade boys and girls. 
Twenty-two boys, about 10 pecent, 
scored between 660 and 790, where 
the highest girl’s score was 600. 
Girls made up 44 percent of the 
students. Nineteen percent of the 
boys scored higher than the 
highest scoring girl. 

How are all these low math 
scores from girls accounted for? 
When students reach the high 
school age, math courses become 
optional. “There boys have the 
tendency to continue in advanced 
math courses where girls drop 
off,” Aldridge said. 

“Math is considered a male do- 
main, which stems from three 
social groups,” Adridge said. In 
1974 it was noted that parents 
lowered educational expectations 
of their daughters. In graduate 
school, women mathematicians 
were discouraged by male 
teachers. Among peers, high 
school students believe that boys 
are better than girls in math 

There has been conclusive 
evidence as to why males outshine 
females in math. Proof has been 
made that there is a difference in 
brain functions of the two sexes. In 
the brain hemispheres, males tend 
to concentrate longer in the spacial 
hemisphere of the brain. 


Technology field for women 
seems blocked by math 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

Math anxiety is the main hin- 
drance behind women’s prospects 
in technology. The issue of math 
anxiety identified itself as the key 
point in Alexandra Aldridge’s 
speech, “Women vs. Technology.” 
Aldridge, a professor from 
Eastern Michigan University, 
spoke at the fall, 1982 UW Women’s 
studies and students’ meeting. 

“Women, 18-62 years old, lag 
substantially in technological 
careers and advanced education in 
science and math,” Aldridge said. 
Only 8 percent of the women in the 
entire decade of the ‘70s earned 
bachelor of science degrees in 
technology. “The steadiest gain so 
far,” Aldridge said, “since the 
‘70s, is in medicine and engineer- 

The other hemisphere, the 
linguistic, which contains verbal 
skills, is where the female 
dominates. “This seems like a 
compensation for women’s lack of 
technological inclination,’’ 
Aldridge said. “Why not pick on 
the males verbal deficiencies?” 

“Looking to the future, there 
should be some combination of the 
two brain hemispheres for women 
to comprehend technology,” 
Aldridge said. 

Another area of future improve- 
ment for women in technology 

should be mathematics. “Educa- 
tion should concentrate on how to 
formulate problems so machines 
can solve them,” Aldridge said. 
Today almost every student has a 
calculator which does their math 

Social issues have dealt with 
women’s deficiency in math. It has 
all stemmed from when women 
were little girls. “Little girls are 
not exposed to the machines, the 
boys are,” Aldridge said. “Women 
and little girls must make up for 
the math deficiencies and acquire 
technological literacy.” 






























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6 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 


Nuclear energy is debated 

Arnold Kramish 

A debate titled “Survivability: 
With the Arms Race?” will be held 
at 8 p.m., Monday, in UW-Stout’s 
Johnson Fieldhouse as part of the 
University Speaker’s Series. 

Participants will include Harvey 
Wasserman, an authority on 
nuclear energy, and Arnold 
Kramish, a nuclear energy consul- 
tant. Wasserman is considered a 
leading authority on the detrimen- 
tal effects that radiation has on 
modern civilization. His latest 
book, “Killing Our Own: The 
Disaster of America’s Experience 
with Atomic Radiation,” in- 
vestigates the tangible impact 
nuclear radiation has had on the 
health of the American people. 

Wasserman is also media co- 
coordinator of the Clamshell 
Alliance and of Musicians United 
for Safe Energy Concerts for a 
Non-Nuclear Future. He has been 

widely published in major 
newspapers and has contributed to 
many film documentaries about 
atomic radiation. 

Kramish is a consultant for the 
U.S. Department of Energy, 
Lawrence Livermore National 
Laboratory, The Stanford 
Research Institute and 
Georgetown University’s Center 
for Strategic and Internation 
Studies. Projects with which he 
has worked include U.S. and 
foreign energy technologies, 
technology risk assessments, 
military defense systems, space 
technologies, export controls, 
Strategic Arms Reduction Talks, 
nuclear safety, nuclear energy and 
nuclear non-proliferation policy. 

Kramish was associated with the 
World War II nuclear program and 
later served with what was then 
the U.S. Atomic Enery Commis- 
sion. He has worked as a counselor 

at the U.S. State Department in 
Paris and was responsible for 
establishing the first science con- 
tacts with China. 

Stout students can get tickets by 
showing their university identifica- 
tion card. Non-students may pur- 
chase tickets for $2 at the 
Menomonie Area Chamber of 
Commerce, 325 Main St., or in 
“The Printery,” basement of the 
Student Center, from 10 a. m. to 4 
p.m., Monday through Friday. 
Senior citizens and high school 
students will be admitted for $1. 
Unsold tickets will also be 
available at the door the night of 
the event. 

The debate is sponsored by the 
University Speakers Series Com- 



Actual fall enrollment 

Harvey Wasserman 

comes close to projections 

Happy Hour Sunday 

4:30 to 6:30 

By Francis S. Nied 
Staff Reporter 

Enrollment at UW-Stout this fall 
will total around 7,550 students. 
This figure represents 7,420 
graduate and undergraduate 
students who attend the Stout 
classrooms and 130 “off campus” 
students participating through ex- 
tension and teleconference 

Vice Chancellor Wesley Face 
said the enrollment total was 
“pretty close to projections.” Face 
said the number represented less 
than 1 percent growth from last 
year and commented on the nature 
of the class of 82-83. 

“Stout turned away fewer 
students this year,” Face said. The 
exact total of students denied ad- 
mission was 100 freshmen and 162 
transfer applicants. “We’ve had 
controlled growth; over the last five 

years we’ve turned away over 
6,000 students,” Face said. 

There are two factors, however, 
concerning enrollment that can’t 
be controlled. The first is due to 
Stout’s policy of allowing any eligi- 
ble student who has discontinued 
his or her education to return to 
school. That’s a hard number to 
predict according to Face, “There 
might be a large number of return- 
ing applicants the week before 
classes begin.” 

The second factor is something 
called “the no-show rate.” This is 
the number of students already ac- 
cepted by the university who 
decide not to go to college. “We 
more who showed up this year,” 
said Face. “Our no-show rate was 
about 60 percent.” 

Working with and predicting the 
number of returning students and 
no-show rate is important because 
it affects the one controllable fac- 


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tor of how many students the 
school can turn away. “We’ve or- 
chestrated it pretty well the last 
few years,” Face said. 

Face notes that the important 
thing is not to have rapid fluctua- 
tions in enrollment and says that 
people look at an institution that 
has not had enrollment problems 
“as doing pretty good.” 

Despite the 1 percent increase 
some programs still had openings 
back in August according to Face. 
The areas that tended to have the 
most growth were industrial 
technology, business administra- 
tion, fashion merchandising, hotel 
and restaurant management, and 
applied math. 

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United Council 

1 m IS 


**1 r 

acts as force 
for students 

By Jody Jacobson 
Staff Reporter 

Students have a right to help 
make decisions concerning their 
academic lives. But in government 
service, an individual student does 
not have sufficient power. 

In 1960, the United Council of 
University of Wisconsin Student 
Governments was founded to 
remedy the above problem. Today, 
the United Council is the largest 
and oldest cohesive lobbying force 
for students in Wisconsin. 

Facilitating the flow of informa- 
tion between 11 of Wisconsin’s 13 
universities is another primary 
goal of the United Council. The 
directors, who are student 
representatives from the 11 cam- 
puses, meet every month at a dif- 
ferent campus to discuss current 
issues in regard to student affairs. 

“It is a way of getting together 
and working together; without 
United Council students would not 
be represented in the legislature,” 
said Sherri Etzel, UW-Stout’s 
United Council director. *'In 
essence, Etzel is a political liason 
between the Stout student body and 
the United Council staff. 

There are also full-time 
employees for the United Council, 
who make up the Executive Board. 

“The Executive Board represents 
us in the state government.” Etzel 
said. In other words, the directors 
rely their concern to the executive 
board members who in turn lobby 
for student concerns. 

Last Friday, Etzel attended a 
meeting of the Higher Education 
Aids Board in Madison. The board 

was considering a bill which would 
allocate more money to the 
freshman and sophomore students 
of Wisconsin universities. The 
United Council opposed this bill. 

“How would seniors and juniors 
finish school if more money is 
allocated to freshmen .and 
sophomores,” Etzel said. An ex- 
ecutive board member lobbied ef- 
fectively at this meeting to stop im- 
plantation of such a bill. 

Another current issue in the 
United Council is the Madison 
referendum to terminate or con- 
tinue UW-Madison’s United Coun- 
cil. “If Madison pulls out it will be 
extremely detrimental to the 
United Council,” Etzel said, “not 
only financially but to continuity.” 

United Council is funded by $1 
each student attending the par- 
ticipating universities for the en- 
tire academic year. So. if Madison 
votes to discontinue their council, 
funds will drop significantly. But 
more importantly is the issue of 
cohesiveness. “In politics, groups 
need to stick together and work 
together; individuals do not hold 
much weight,” Etzel said. 

In conclusion, how can the con- 
cerned student voice an opinion? 
Etzel stated that any student, who 
would like to air a concern, is free 
to talk to her anytime. She said she 
“still feels like a sponge,” because 
she was appointed as director 
about one week ago. But what she 
lacks in experience she makes up 
for in dedication. Etzel’s ardent 
drive was apparent in her last 
statement. “I figure you do 
something right or you do not do it 
at all. I am going to do my job 

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8 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 Stoutoma 

Alcohol: is it really the buddy some think it is? 


A recent aim on the UW-Stout campus is to get students to realize that 
alcohol can be a problem for some people. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 

By Dan Elmergreen 
Staff Reporter 

The 80’s have introduced many 
solutions to problems in and 
around college campuses, but have 
also been the years that students 
and adults are realizing that one 
problem - ALCOHOL - is not the 
“social buddy” that some may 
think it is. 

Actually, there has been a recent 
aim at getting students to realize 
that there are programs on and 
around UW-Stout’s campus that 
provide counseling and rehabilita- 
tion programs for problem 
drinkers, and friends who may 
know a problem drinker. 

Concern about problems caused 
by alcohol has prompted Stout to 
have a counselor on staff who is 
available to help students with 
alcohol-related problems. The 
counselor is available to help 
students directly who come into 
the center or indirectly with the 
help from friends or concerned 

Students can confidentially bring 
someone else’s drinking problem 
to the attention of the counselors 
like Toby Taubenhein, who is 
available on Wednesday after- 
noons in the Counseling Center. 

' “Alcohol problems may not be as 
detectable on college campuses 
because students tend to take care 
of each other,” Taubenhein said, 
speaking generally of all college 

It is estimated by the National 
Council of Alcoholism that there is 
approximately 80,667 problem 
drinkers between 15-20 in Wiscon- 
sin. As Stout’s campus has roughly 
over 7,000 student in that age 
group, the center has only had two 
to three referrals for alcohol 
related problems. 

“Many students think they are 
helping their friends, by covering 
up for them when they are drunk,” 
Toubenhein said. Actually all they 
are doing is covering up a problem 
that may ruin their college life if 
not detected early. 

When a student comes to the 
Counseling Center or the center is 
informed confidentially of a stu- 
dent with an alcohol problem, 
Toubenhein is available to help 
deal with solutions to end the pro- 
blems early, before they turn to 
alcohol nightmares. 

If the service on campus is not 
enough or if the student involved 

has ended up in the Detox ward at 
the Dunn County Health Care 
Center, the student may be refer- 
red to the Dunn County Association 
on Alcohol and Other Drug Abuse, 
Inc., which has been set up to 
detect and help try to treat alcohol- 
related illnesses. 

The county program has a phone 
number available 24 hours a day 
which may be used by anyone with 
a drug abuse problem to set up an 
intervention counseling meeting. 
“Concerned friends and relatives 
are also welcome to use the Dunn 
County services,” Linda Cummm- 
ing, an interventionist with the 
Dunn County Program, said. 

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Thursday, September 30, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 


Performer at Pawn 

comical and energetic 

By Britt Reller 
Staff Reporter 

What sings like a bird, looks like 
a doll, and makes people laugh? 
Right! Linda Black! The Pawn 
Coffeehouse Commission had the 
pleasure of sponsoring this popular 
musician this past weekend. 
Black’s wide range of talents, her 
energetic performance and her 
overall personality kept the au- 
dience on the edge of their seats. 

The multi-talented coffee house 
hostess brightened the audience 
with a pleasing blend of folk rock, 
easy rock, sing-a-longs, and clever 
comedy. Hailing from Wheaton, Il- 
linois, Black has quite an im- 
pressive background. Upon high 
school graduation, Black entered 
the School of Art Institute in 
Chicago, Illinois. After receiving 
her degree in music at the School 
of Art, Black attended the Con- 
servatory majoring in composi- 
tion, during which time an unfor- 
tunate event occurred. Due to low 
enrollment and lack of funds, the 
school closed. It was time for 
Black to make a major decision-to 
perform in public or to further her 
education. Black said, “I’ve 
always held a great deal of love for 

classical music and felt that I 
should grasp some knowledge in 
this area while the opportunity ex- 
ists.” With that in mind, Black 
enrolled in DePaul University and 
obtained her bachelors degree in 
classical piano. 


With all of that knowledge 
behind her, Black began to per- 
form for the public. Her ex- 
periences range from performing 
in bars to coffeehouses. “I 
thoroughly enjoy the audiences in 
the coffeehouses, as the audiences 
are so receptive and it’s an oppor- 
tunity for me to be myself,” Black 
said. Black definitely was herself. 
Bringing back a case of nostalgia, 
Black introduced a selection en- 
titled, “Tie Me Kangaroo Down 
Sport.” Black explained, “This 
selection is one I pulled from my 
closet, behind my tennis racquet, 
but if you know the tone, sing 
along.” As the majority of the au- 
dience began to sing along. Black 
stopped playing her acoustic 
guitar and said, “Hey! What were 
you all doing in my closet?” 

Black’s original compositions 
were very well developed and ex- 

pressive. From Ronald Reagan to 
childhood experiences, Black, in a 
sense, took us through her lifetime. 

She humored the audience with her 
original composition entitled, 
“Mother’s Lie”--a composition 
dealing with the struggles of a 
young girl in adolesence and how 
mothers always seem to tell you 
what you want to hear. She ex- 
pressed her admiration for a 
notable political figure in a ballad 
dedicated to Mayor Jayne Byrne of 
Chicago and her heroic deeds: “In 
the development of my original 
compositions, I enjoy most of all 
developing them around politics, 
although the coffeehbuse isn’t 
oriented this way. I must curb my 
act for an optimistic outlook --not in 
a regressive manner,” Black said. 

Black knew exactly how to relate 
to her audience. She had the au- 
dience in a series of never-ending 
mood changes. One minute they 
found themselves in a mellow 
mood, but before they could realize 
what had happened, the audience 
found themselves reminiscing 
about days gone by. With this 
talent and vibrant energy about 
them, the audience felt fulfilled as 
Black sang. “I Could Drink a Case 
of You and Still Be On My Feet. ’ ’ 

Discs contain evil messages 

In the Spotlight 


Jane Murphy 

All you listeners of rock n’ roll, it 
may be time to repent! What the 
devil am I talking about? It seems 
that the devil himself has in- 
filtrated the album industry. Yes, 
those harmless, circular pieces of 
vinyl sitting next to your stereo 
may really be a way of 
transferring satanic messages. 

This is what the Rev. Paul 
Risley, pastor of the in- 
terdenominational Cornerstone 
Church in Burlington, WI, would 
have you believe. He and other 
fanatics throughout the country 
are on a crusade to rid the world of 
rock n’ roll before it turns our 
youth into a mob of disrespectful 
delinquents or even devil wor- 

People like Risley contend that 
certain albums, if played 
backwards, play satanic 
messages. Now, I’ve never tried it 
myself but I don’t think playing 
albums in reverse is the healthiest 
thing to do to your turntable or 
your albums, for that matter. 
Besides, anyone who plays their 
albums backwards sounds a little 
strange to me to start with. 

Warning Labels 

How sneaky of the devil to work 
his way into our hearts by singing 
to us. U.S. Rep. Robert K. Dornan 
(R., Calif. ) has gone so far as to in- 
troduce legislation that would re- 
quire a warning label on albums 
that contain subliminal messages. 
Just like Risley, Dornan has 
played a few albums in reverse. 

“Stairway to Heaven” by Led Zep- 
pelin seems to be on every fanatics 
black list. Phrases like “My sweet 
Satan” and “I live for Satan” can 
supposedly be heard in the 

What I don’t understand is why 
these people bother to play the 
albums backwards. I’ve heard 
some pretty disgusting things on 
albums by just playing them the 
correct way. I ’m sure that listen- 
ing to Lennon’s “Give Peace a 
Chance” or The Beatles’ “I Wanna 
Hold Your Hand” have pushed 
many a listener into the pit of 
satanic beliefs. Who knows what “I 
love you, yeah, yeah, yeah” says 
when played backwards? ? ? ? 

Devilish Discs 

Perhaps Risley and his followers 
would have us revert to a society of 
easy listeners-you know, 
melodies without any words. That 
way we could play our albums 
backwards without the threat of 

being exposed to something evil. 
Or better yet, we could listen only 
to country-western songs. How 
could songs about “eating 
crackers in my bed anytime” or 
doing things “out behind the barn” 
give any kid the wrong idea ? 

Risley has compiled a list of 55 
dangerous performers. A few ex- 
amples are the Captain and 
Tenille, Dr. Hook, Elton John and 
the Eagles. True enough, the 
music industry could certainly do 
without the Ozzy Osbournes and 
Wendy O’Williams of the world, 
but let’s be realistic. I guess 
America has been declining ever 
since the introduction of rock n’ 
roll in the 50’s. It must have been 
the devil himself who caused Chub- 
by Checker to twist and Tom Jones 
to wiggle. 

So beware of those devlish discs 
and the hidden evil messages they 
contain. You may not be aware of 
what you’ve been listening to! 


Singing songs, telling stories, and demonstrating innovative toys, Lin- 
da Black entertained at the Pawn this past weekend. Black used a variety 
of sing-a-longs to create more audience participation. (Stoutonia photo by 
Kim Steen) 

10 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 Stoutonia 

Preserve fall vegetables 
to provide fresh tastes 

Better Living 


Jane Belongea 

Ah... the pleasures of fall- 
beautiful foliage, an Indian sum- 
mer, football games, and best of 
all, those fresh garden vegetables. 
Thoughout the early parts of fall, 
many farmers in the surrounding 

Menomonie area gather up their 
harvests from their frost-bitten 
gardens and sell their produce at 
stands along area roads. Besides 
saving money, providing freshness 
and nutrition, fresh vegetables can 

be easily frozen to provide that fall 
feeling in winter. 

No matter where the produce is 
purchased, preferably from a 
farmer’s market, make a thorough 
check to assure good quality. After 
purchasing the vegetables, wash 
them in cold water to rid them of 
any chemicals. Prepare the 
vegetables by chopping, slicing, 
peeling, or grating, depending 
upon the intended use. 

For every four cups of prepared 
vegetables, bring one gallon of 
water to a boil. Place the 
vegetables in a collander and 
carefully lower them into the 
water. This process, known as 

See Living p. 11 

What’s Happening? 


Spectrum 29. A special documentary pro- 
trait of the life and activities of midshipmen 
and women from Mondovi and Eau Claire at 
the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, 
Maryland. Ch. 28. 7 : 30 p.m. 

Pawn. Larry Heagle, comedian. Showtime: 


Julia Child and More Company. “Soup for 
Supper.” Ch. 28. 8:30 p.m. 

The Paper Challenge. A documentary look at 
the paper industry in northeastern Wisconsin. 
Ch. 289:30 p.m. 

Pawn. Larry Heagle, comedian. Showtime: 
8 p.m. 


Pawn. Larry Heagle, comedian. Showtime: 
8 p.m. 

Slim Cuisine. Chicken Robert en Brochette- 
a gourmet meal for the weight conscious-is 
prepared. 10 a.m. Ch. 28. 

Bluegrass Ramble. Seneca Turnpike and 
Tom Hosmer & Co. Ch. 28. 9 p.m. 

Happy Go Lovely. This 1950 diverting com- 
edy film stars Vera Ellen, David Niven, and 
Caesar Romero. Ch. 28. 10:30 p.m. 


University Cinema. Carbon Copy. 210 Ap- 
plied Arts. Showtimes : 6 : 45 & 9: 15 p.m. 

Nova. "The Great Violin Mystery.” A 
documentary look at how the sounds of the 

violin are produced, un. 28 . 7 p.m. 

Sprockets. “A Farewell to Arms.” Helen 
Hayes and Gary Cooper star in Hemingway’s 
classic film about an American ambulance 
driver who falls in love with a nurse when he is 
wounded in Italy. Ch. 28. 10:30 p.m. 


Great Performances. “Lincoln Center 
Special: Balanchine/Stravinsky, this special 
presents performances of two ballets from the 
New York City Ballet Co. Ch. 28. 7 p.m. 

University Cinema. Carbon Copy. 
Showtimes: 6:45&9:15p.m. 



National Geographic Special. “Polar Bear 
Alert. ’ ’ This documentary shows how residents 
of Manitoba prepare to avoid encounters with 
migratory polar bears each fall. Ch. 28. 7 p.m. 

League of Women Voters Congressional 
Debates : Election ‘82. This is the first of two 
Congressional debates sponsored by the 
League of Women Voters. Ch. 28. 9 p.m. 


Previn and the Pittsburgh. “Perlman: Cool 
and Classic: Violinist Itzhak Perlamn, Andre 
Previn and others. 

World Specials. “The Killing of Sadat." This 
special examines how Sadat became increas- 
ingly isolated from his own people and was 
finally assassinated. Ch. 28. 9 p.m. 


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John Lynch and Tim Stevens of the Memories sing and celebrate their 10th anniversary at the Mabel 
Tainter Theatre Sunday evening. (Stoutonia photo by Jane Murphy) 


another appearance by 

The Swing Crew 

OCT. 7 & 8 Itz 

The Best in Country Rock 

%e 8t6Ut01iiais seeking . . . 
three individuals to write a 
column on an alternating basis. 

Applicants should have good 
writing skills and a strong 
interest in one of the following 

1 . Hunting/Fishing - and related outdoor 

2. Outdoor Recreation - Camping, hiking, 
canoeing, etc. 

3. Fitness and Exercise - Understanding of 
general fitness and conditioning programs, 
and willingness to research this area. 

No previous newspaper experience 

This is a State Payroll position 

For more information, contact 
Mike Moher at x-2272, or stop by 
The Stoutonia Office 



Now Owned by Cagle Development Corporation 

500 12th Avenue West 


1526 Broadway North 

High tin Buh 

Thursday, September 30, 1982 

Stoutonia — 11 

Living from p. 10 

is maintained around zero degrees 
Farenheit. Also, avoid overloading 
the freezer, this decreases the rate 
of freezing. By following these tips, 
you will be able to enjoy your 
vegetables up to 12 months. 

The next time you pass by a 
farmer’s market or the produce 
section of a store, turn around and 
make a wise purchase. Spend the 
time to freeze those vegetables and 
enjoy a task of freshness during 
those cold winter nights instead of 
a can of discolored vegetables. 
Perhaps those pleasures of fall will 
once again come your way ! 

several types of packaging 
material available. The most effi- 
cient type is freezer bags. Fill the 
bags and press the excess air out. 
Tie with a wire twist. Other plastic 
items available are freezer con- 
tainers, freezer wrap and boilable 
bags, which can be taken from the 
freezer to a pan of boiling water. 
Besides plastic materials, glass 
containers and aluminium foil can 
be used. 

blanching, takes 3-5 minutes, 
depending upon the amount. Watch 
for the brightest color on the 
vegetable. Lift the collander out of 
the water and submerge into a 
large container of cold water. Chill 
the vegetables for the same time 
as the blanching process. Drain 

I 2 BIG 

Now that all of those vegetables 
are ready for freezing, the follow- 
ing and final step is properly 
packaging the goods. There are 

When freezing your vegetables, 
make certain that the temperature 

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Campus Representative: 

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12 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 


Money’s best album yet 


Thurs .-PaulSpeltz Cal Lund 

Fri. -Chancellor Swanson Greg Miller 


Sat. - Ben McMullen 

! “CST-Certified Soil Tester" 

Sun. - Gregory McDonald 
“Fletch and The Widow Bradley" 

Mon. -Glen Smed MarkPenmings ^ 

Tues. - Leah Stratton Laurte Bahr \ 

Wed. - David Coles Todd Reasland 

Thurs . - “For The Love of Pets " 

Lance Peterson 

Fri . - ' ‘Seat Belts For Life’ ' 

Brenda Towsley 

Sat. - “Where Have All The Idea’s Gone" 

Paul Atkinson 

Sun. - “How To Spend Your Sunday Mornings” 
Brian Gesback 

Mon. - “The Trying Times of Registration" 
Steve Demuth 

Tues. - “Registration: There Has Got To 

Be A Better Way" 
Sue Brendal 

Vl ( We d. - "Why Not Be More Energy Conscious' 

V HY/5cot Bromann 

teresting part of this song is how it 
changes style and pace from one 
moment to another. 

The entire album seems to be 
Money’s attempt to tell about his 
reflections of his teen years and his 
struggle to make it to the top of the 
pop rock charts. His ound is get- 
ting more complex, almost a com- 
bination of pop, rock, and heavy 
metal. This element alone may 
prove that this album is a sure hit 
for all ages. His style which is 
definitely more defined, has come 
a long way from his previous 

The lyrics, which are excellent 
on all tracks, are very creative, 
especially in the number called 
“Take a Little Bit.” One song that 
wasn’t quite consistent with this 

statement was “My Friends, My 
Friends” which sounds like an at- 
tempt at a blues number which 
falls flat on its ear. Other low 
points of the song are the acoustic 
guitar in the beginning which 
weakens the whole song and the 
harmonica that sounds almost sap- 

By Sara Jane Harkness 
Staff Reporter 

“Take a little bit of my life and 
hold it...” These lyrics seem to 
summarize Eddie Money’s most 
recent and most exciting album 
“No Control.” This album, which 
is available through Columbia 
records and tapes, was released 
around the middle of this past sum- 
mer and seems to be Money’s best 
pop rock album vet. 

The album starts off good with a 
number called “Shakin”. This 
song, like most songs on the album 
is about memories of summertime. 
It sets the pace for the album with 
its driving beat and simple, yet 
very effective guitars. Another in- 

Diversity is evident in this 
album, from the hard rock of 
“Shakin” to the punchy style of 
“Keep My Motor Running” to the 
ballad of “Passing by the 
Graveyard.” The album concludes 
with Money’s “It Could Happen To 
You,” a song with a Spanish beat 
about losing a summer love. 

“She broke my heart and it could 
happen to you...” 




Va Chicken, Toast, Cranberry Salad, 
Potato, Roll 

By John Matusinec 
Staff Reporter 

Shrimp, French Fries, Toast 

Friday Night Fish Fry 

Sunday Buffet 

The brats and the crowd were 
both good, but sparse. This sums 
up the performance of the band, 

Hard Times , at the outdoor con- 
cert east of the Johnson Fieldhouse 
last Thursday. 

Hard Times is a southern rock 
band out of Illinois. It consists of 
Bill Stocker, vocals; Bob Rice, 
bass guitar; Steve Ward on drums; 
and on lead guitar, Andy Riley and 
Ernie Krise. The band has been 
together for six years. 

They played a wide range within 
the limiting realm of country rock. 
The band handled “Still in Saigon” 
and “Southern Man,” both Charlie 
Daniels’ songs, well. When they 
played some material from Pure 
Prairie League, they seemd to 
falter. Both “Two Lane Highway,” 
and “Kansas City Southern,” miss- 
ed the clear, concise beat associat- 
ed with Pure Prairie League. 


“They have a nice truck and 
they’re pretty loud,” said senior 
Matt Krueger commenting on the 

They also did some original 
work. “Wanted Man,” “Frank and 
Jesse James,” and “Another 
Truck Drivin’ Song,” all contained 
good vocals and guitar work. 

They should have done some 
more work with material like the 
blues tune with Krise on lead 
guitar. The variety of this thrown 
in with the country rock seemed to 
please the crowd. 

Hard Times closed with a song 
requested at every country rock 
concert. With this, they headed in- 
to Lynard Skynard’s “Free Bird.” 
This tune finally got the crowd of 20 
to rise to their feet-some in ap- 
preciation and some with realiza- 
tion that they could leave now. 

Merle Norman Cosmetics 
& Beauty Salon 


Hard Times, a southern rock group from Illinois, performed last 
Thursday at the fieldhouse. The members of the band are Ernie Krise, 
Andy Riley, Bob Rice, and Bill Stocker. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 







Super Valu Fine Foods 

Everyday Low Prices 

Open 24 Hours 

tii no 

14 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 Stoutonia Thursday, September 30, 1982 Stoutonia — 13 

Devil “team of destiny ” 
veins in overtime 27-24 


By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

When UW-Stout Athletic Direc- 
tor Warren Bowlus told the parents 
of the Blue Devil football players 
that they were about to be treated 
to a fierce battle between Stout and 
UW-Whitewater, he couldn’t have 
been more right. The only thing he 
forgot to mention was the big play. 

The big play. It can make or 
break a football game. Fortunate- 
ly, the Blue Devil’s had more big 
plays than Whitewater’s 
Warhawks. The result for the Blue 
Devils was a 27-24 overtime victory 
in the midst of an enthusiastic 
home crowd. 

It wasn’t always Stout vs. 
Whitewater. At times it was Stout 
vs. Stout and at other times 
Whitewater vs. Whitewater. It was 
a case of each team being its own 
worst enemy. 

For instance, Stout fumbled the 
ball twice deep in its own territory , 
which gave Whitewater two easy 
waltzes into the end zone. The 
Warhawks committed three pass 
interference penalties, which led to 
three Blue Devil scores. 

The first big play of the game 
was the Blue Devils new one-two 
punch of quarterback Glen Ma- 
jzsak and wide receiver Mike 
Kraimer. The connection was good 

for a 53 yeard touchdown pass. 
“Kraimer is just an excellent 
athlete. He out ran the secondary,” 
said Head Coach Bob Kamish. 

The air spectacular continued in 
the second quarter when running 
Back Jesse Hughes, on the option 
completed another 53 yard bomb to 
John Livingston. The first half end- 
ed with the only accountable plays 
of the half being two long passes, 
which gave Stout the lead 14-0. 

In the second half all the excite- 
ment broke loose. The half started 
with Whitewater taking the ball 47 
yards, capped by a one yard 
touchdown run. After that it was 
Stout vs. Stout. 

An errant pitch by Majzsak gave 
the Warhawks the ball on the Blue 
Devils 28 yard line. It took the 
Warhawks just one play to score on 
a 28 yard pass play from quarter- 
back Jim Stoppenbach to tight end 
John Miller. On Stout’s next 
possession Hughes fumbled the 
ball and Whitewater recovered at 
the 18 yard line. Two plays later 
Whitewater scored again on a 17 
yard touchdown pass from Stop- 
penbach to Joe Gerlack. 

After the Warhawks kicked a 
field goal it was time for 
Whitewater vs. Whitewater. On a 
third and seven play, the 
Warhawks were penalized 33 yards 
for pass interference. Majzsak left 

cne game temporarily and Terry 
Labinski completed a clutch pass 
of 43 yards to Kraimer which set up 
Bob Johnson’s one yard touchdown 
run making it 21-21. 

Whitewater kept handing Stout 
gifts on the Blue Devil’s game ty- 
ing drive. The Blue Devils were the 
beneficiary of another interference 
penalty of 30 yards. The key play of 
the game may have been a tight 
end screen from Majzsak to Dave 
La Pree. It was total chaos toward 
the end of the game. The Blue 
Devils, not having any time outs 
remaining, almost ran out of time. 
But with three seconds remaining 
it was time for Clay Vajgrt to do 
his thing. The magic man trotted 
on to the field and calmly booted a 
25 yard field goal which set the 
game into overtime. 

Whitewater got the ball first in 
overtime -and wasted no time in 
trying to put an end to the game. 
On the first play Stoppenbach com- 
pleted a pass of 43 yards to 
Gerlack, and a 15 yard penalty for 
roughness took the ball to Stout’s 
15 yard line. 

The Blue Devil defense, led by 
defensive player of the week Todd 
Schuh, with help from Dan 
Hagedorn and Dan Schneider, 
forced the Warhawks back to the 23 
yard line. It proved detrimental to 
the Warhawks when they missed a 
game winning field goal from 40 
yards out. 


Kramer sprints into the endzone to complete a 53 yard scoring play in 
Saturday’s football game. This was Kramers fourth touchdown of the 
season. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

After two series exchanges, the 
Blue Devils started the winning 
march. The offensive line took 
over and Johnson, Hughes, and 
Tod Zimmerman moved the ball 
down the field. The line surge led 
.by Jeff Hayes, Doug Saeger, John 
Goodnetter, Paul Helm, and Mark 
Sharkey opened the holes. The 
Blue Devils drove the ball to the 
Warhawk 12 yard line which set up 
Vajgrt’s final field goal. Vajgrt 
kicked a 28 yard field goal with 
4:25 left in overtime to bring the 

marathon to an end. 

“We didn’t make some great 
discovery to get back into the 
game. When we were down 24-14 
we started playing with more en- 
thusiasm. We still have to work on 
consistency. We had too many 
penalties and had some key 
fumbles.” Coach Kamish said. 
“We have the potential to be a 
great football team. The potential 
is there this year. I feel we are a 
team of destiny.” 

Devil defenders halt another 
Whitewater offensive attempt. 
Saturday’s game brought the 
devil’s record to 4-0. (Stoutonia 
photo by Kim Steen) 


. 14 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 

' DIET ^ 

Televised game good PR for Stout 

Wisconsin at Pardoe- With the 
Badgers on a big winning streak 
(one game) and the Boilermakers 
on an even bigger losing streak 
(three games) the Badgers should 
have an easy one. Wisconsin by 16. 

Illinois at Minnesota- The national- 
ly ranked Gophers now face their 
first tough opponent. Maybe the 
predicted sellout crowd at the 
Metrodome will give them a boost. 
Minnesota by 6. 

of thik, the liability issue will be 
further examined. 

No matter what the landowners 
liability is, it is up to the hunter to 
get permission before entering any 
land. As long as permission is 
always obtained, the chances for 
conflicts with landowners is great- 
ly decreased. 

' For more information on local 
hunting and fishing regulations, 
contact the- local office of the 
Department of Natural Resouces 
at 232-2631. 

Moher Sports 

i by 

Mike Moher 

UW-Eau Claire at UW-Superior- 
The Blugolds still have too much 
talent for the much improved 
Superior squad. Eau Claire by 13. 

UW-La Crosse „ at UW-Stevens 
Point- The Pointers are unbeaten 
and will continue to roll. Point by 
i»: \ 

UW-Oshkosh at l/W- 
Stout- ( SUNDAY, 1:45) Oshkosh is 
0-2 in WSUC play. With the excite- 
ment of the television crowd 
behind them, the ho. 4 Devils 
should put the Titans away, in 
regulation time. Stout by 12. 

I’m doing alright on these picks 
so far, and as long as the Devils 
and the Gophers keep winning I’ll 
be okay. Last week was a perfect 
three for three on the college 
scene, making me 11 for 13 on the 
year. This week I threw in a couple 
other conference games to make 
up for the cancelled NFL games. 

When you deckle to lose weight, call Diet Center. Find 
out how over three million men, women and children 
have lost weight and have learned how to keep it off. 
naturally. Out program is fast, safe and Inexpensive. 
Give us a call. It could change your Afet 





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Thursday, September 30, 1082 

Stee tenia — 15 

Devils seek revenge 

Women harriers 

in XJW-Oshkosh game 

set personal bests 

By Neel Daley 
SUB Reporter 

With a 4-0 record to their credit 
the UW-Stout Biye Devilswill put 
their unblemished record Jon the 
line when they \f ace tfie UW- 
Oshkosh Titans Suhctey at 1:45 
p.m. at Nelson Field. 

Eau Claire,” Hochtitt said. “Tieldt 
is a fine tight end, and runs very 
well. They should prove to be pro- 
blems for the Stout secondary.” 

day. The Blue Devil’s pounded out 
185 yards on the ground, and aired 
it out for 187 yards. 

Last year’s result was a 21-14 
upset, as the Titans stung the Blue 
.Devils. “Last year we kept them 
deep in their own territory,” said 
Oshkosh Titans Head Coach, Dave 
Hochtitt. “We shut down the option 
and played with great intensity on 

The rushing attack for the Titans 
is led by running back Russ Wolff. 
“Wolff is the heart of our 
backfield,” Hochtitt said. “When 
he’s running well everything else 
seems to fall in place. *’ 

“We’ll stay with our option,” 
Head Coach Kamish said. “If they 
give us the big play we ll take it. 
We still have to work on consisten- 

The def e n sive unit is the big 
question concerning Hochtitt. The 
defense had to be totally rebuilt for 
the ‘82 season. 

The Titans will try to avenge two 
early losses to UW-La Crosse and 
UW-Eau Claire. “We didn't do 
very well against Eau Claire,” 
Hochtitt said. “Our intensity was 
low and we made some serious 
mistakes on defense. ’’ 

“During the off season we 
underwent an intensive weight 
training program. Hopefully the 
young kids on our defensive unit 
will be up for the challenge,” 
Hochtitt said. 

The Blue Devil defense will have 
to stop the potent attack and the 
running game led by Wolff. “They 
have a good passing attack,” 
Kamish said. “To stop it we’ll have 
to have less break downs in the 
secondary. We’ll stay with the 
radar, except on obvious passing 
situations!. We’ll be hurt somewhat 
on defense. Dave Gall is out for 
four to six weeks with three broken 
bones of the hands. ” 

The offensive attack for the 
Titans are led by quarterback 
Brad Hitt. Hitt’s twls major targets 
will be Jim Wild and Ron Tieldt. 
“Wild has already caught four 
touchdown passes and caught six 
passes against for La Crosse and 

“Our basic offensive attack will 
be led by the passing game. The 
best way to beat the radar defense 
is with play action passes. With 
eight men on their defensive line of 
scrimmage, it’s tough to run. Our 
key is the possession pass of 12 to 
15 yards, ’ ’ Hochtitt said. 

Stout’s off e ns e finally re ach ed 
the goal of consistency last Satur 

“Our key to winning this year is 
team consistency. If we can 
establish that, we’ll keep winn- 
ing,” said Kamish. 

The lose against Oshkosh last 
year came after a big victory over 
Whitewater. Hopefully the Blue 
Devils have rjd themselves of los- 
ing the game in which their heavy 
favorite, again it all comes down to 

By Mike Maher 
Sports Editor 

It was a day of fast times for the 
UW-Stout womens cross country 
team, as six of the seven runners 
ran their fastest times ever at last 
Satudays’ TFA/USA Mid-America 
Cross country Championships at 
Kenosha, WI. 

The 5,000 meter course was the 
same one the women raced on last 
fall in the conference champion- 
ships. “The women really seem to 
like that course,” Coach Lou Klit- 
zke said. “They set a lot of per- 
sonal bests there last year and 
again this time. It’s a good surface 
for racing.” 

The women faced some of the 
stiffest competition they will face 
all season, with a large percentage 
of the teams entered as Division I 
and II schools. Stout placed 16th in 
the 23 team field. 

Kay Rehm set a new school 
record with 19:08, erasing Mary 
Sprader’s week old record by five 
seconds. Rehm’s time, was 49 
seconds faster than last year at 

Sprader nearly caught Rehm 
with a strong closing kick, 
finishing one second back with 
19:09. The two placed 70th and 71st 

Third runner in for the devils 

JKas sophomore Kathy 

Neiderberger, Her 19:24 was 49 
seconds better than her previous 


— Are you a dorm room guitar 
player or piano player? 

— Are you always asked to 
sing at a party? 

Share your talent 
with more people 


in the Pawn, October 7-9 

Shows at 8: 15 and 9:15 each night 

Performing this weekend 


Sop#. 30, Oct. I - 2 

For more Information contact 
Klmary Peterson, x-2692 

ina Emotions - 

A Practical Tool 

for Stress Management 


Featured speaker will be 

Robert Pennington 


at 7:00 p.m. 

— in the 


Room 210 

This Presentation Is co-sponsored 
by the 

Housing Office 
IRHC Activities Committee 
and the Wellness Committee 

wiRf n ii f|pl n ifE hi 

best, set last year on the same 

Margene Toraason and Shiela 
Geere ran together until the last 
half mile, when Toraason pulled 
away to finish in 20:18. Gee& was 
11 seconds behind at 20:29. Placing 
sixth and seventh for Stout were 
Meg Mastilar and Sue Woehler. 

For the second week in a row 
Mastilar cut a big chunk off her 
previous best time. Her time of 
20:55 was 93 seconds faster than 
her 1981 time at Kenosha. 

Mastilar said that although she 
put in some extra miles and did 
some weight teaming this summer, 
there are other reasons for her ear- 
ly season success. 

“With this being my senior year, 
I want to give it everything,” she 
said. “Pius, the team is getting so 
much better that I have to run 
faster just to keep up. ’ ’ 

When Mastilar transfered to 
Stout as a sophomore, the school 
was just in the process of starting a 
women’s cross country program. 
“It’s good to see that we finally 
have a team established,” 
Mastilar said. “It should keep get- 
ting better every year.” 

The team will compete in the St. 
Olaf Invitational in Northfield this 









Throw Our 
Football Through 
the Center of a 
Truck Tire from 
the 20 Yard Line 
at the 

STOUT vs. 




■ ■ XX XX V Vv'i '% * * 

• k A .4 Jb<* A * 


16 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 

Women’s tennis loses 

Fitterer fell to Bedker of Eau 
Claire 6-4, 6-3. Bedker went on to 
take the consolation champion- 

At no. 3 singles Gina Germain, 
troubled with shin splints, lost her 
opener to Carthage 5-7, 6-3, 6-2 and 
then to her St. Norberts opposition 
6-1, 6-0. 

Smith said, “Gina’s legs are in 
bad shape and I think she really 
needs to rest.” 

The no. 1 team of Southard and 
Zedler had an excellent day conti- 
nuing on to the semi-finals before 
falling short to the eventual win- 
ners. In the first round the Devil’s 
team outplayed their Parkside op- 
ponents 6-2, 6-0 in straight sets. In 
the second round the team came 
through a tight second game to 
take the match 6-4, 7-6 over Car- 
thage. Playing on wood, the 
twosome were downed by the no. 1 
Whitewater team 7-6, 6-0. 

Playing at the no. 2 position 
Grieswell and Garritson just 
couldn’t get things to click, losing 
two straight matches both at 6-1, 6- 

with 41, while in the field of 10 Stout 
finished seventh. 

At no. 1 singles, Lisa Harrison 
lost the first round to Beth Notler 
of St. Norberts 6-3, 6-4. She then 
went on to defeat her Carroll oppo- 
nent 6-3, 6-1 in the first round of the 
consolation bracket. She also 
outplayed her second round opposi- 
tion from Whitewater 6-2, 6-3. Con- 
tinuing her steady play, Harrison 
came up against Jane Lang from 
St. Norberts in the semi-finals and 
handed Lang the loss defeating her 
4-6, 6-4, 7-5. However, in the finals 
it was Harrison who was in the 
hands of her opponent, Barb 
Bedker of Eau Claire, 6-3, 6-2. 

Said Coach Smith, “Lisa did a 
nice job to get into the finals of the 

Playing at the no. 2 singles posi- 
tion, Lisa Fitterer fell short to the 
no. 2 player from Carroll 6-2, 6-4. 
Fitterer then went on to the semi- 
finals in the consolation with a se- 
cond round victory over her 
Whitewater opponent 6-3, 5-7, 6-2 
and she devastated Jackie Rittmer 
of Parkside 6-1, 6-0. In the semi’s 

By Jean Saxton 
Staff Reporter 

It was again the weather that 
forced the Lady Devil tennis team 
to move indoors to take on UW- 
Milwaukee last Friday at 

The Devils finished short of tak- 
ing the match falling 3-6 to 
Milwaukee. The only Lady Devil to 
take her singles match was no. 2 
player Nancy Zedler. She overtook 
her opponent 6-3, 4-6, 6-2. In 
doubles play, however, Stout came 
out ahead of Milwaukee two of the 
three matches. The no. 1 team of 
Ginny Southard and Zedler over- 
powered the no. 1 team from 
Milwaukee 6-1, 6-2, while the no. 3 
team of Gina Germain and Amy 
Grieswell outplayed their op- 
ponents in straight sets 6-3, 6-3. 

From Milwaukee the Lady 
Devils travelled to Whitewater on 
Sat. to take part in the Invitational 
there. The Warhawks dominated 
play taking the tourney with 54 
points. Eau Claire came up second 

’s golf team has young potential 

While the team score of 342 was a 
bit disappointing, Devil Randy 
Mayer’s 81 shot total placed him 
near the top individually. 

“The team was playing well, 
maybe over their heads, until Mon- 
On Monday the team played in day,” Pierce said. “Now we’ve got 
the St. Mary’s Invitational Tourna- two weeks to get our act together 
ment at Winona Country Club. for conference.” 

“We shot poorly, and finished 
sixth out of eight teams,” Pierce 
said. “The course took its toll on all 
the players. Most hadn’t played it 
before because it is a private 

Hiawatha Tournament. 

Stout’s Paul Gandrud, a 
freshman from New Brighton, MN, 
was the tournament medalist with 
a 72. 

By Mike Moher 
Sports Editor 

A young team with potential is 
the best way to describe this fall’s 
UW-Stout mens golf team. 
Although their team finishes have 
been low, Coach Sten Pierce feels 
the squad is improving with each 

Currently the team has five 
freshmen and one sophomore in 
the top six. Last week they shot a 
321 to place second behind Winona 
State at the four team Greater 


Lisa Fitterer, a freshman from Mankato, went to semi-finals in a con- 
solation match with a victory over her Whitewater and Parkside op- 
ponents. The consolation however, went to her Eau Claire opponent. 
(Stoutonia photo by Mary DuCharme) 

The team will get a preview of 
the conference course when they 
go to the Whitewater Invitational 
at Watertown Country Club next 

Micro Computer Supplies 

Disks, Paper, Hubrings, Software 


10 DISKS $ 27 

llcrba (Sloria 

802 Auenue 


Sale ends Oct. 31 

No other discounts 


Stout’s Intramural Football is in full swing with many good teams playing. Randy Peterson of the 
South Hall Hidieons (pronounced Hid-e-uns) takes the pitch from Dale Rasmusen for a long gain around 
the outside. The Hideons lost to Comfortably Numb, 18-8. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 


Intramural Outdoor Volleyball 
got started this past week. In first 
round action in the men’s division 
the 17th Ave. Maulers defeated 3D 
North ; Monkey Spankers won over 
Laplords Leapers; 4th Milnes beat 
The Bishops; and Kibles and Bits 
won over the 7th Streeters. 

Slide-A-Puck action got under 

way last night. Schedules for the 
Fall Doubles Tennis tourney can 
be picked up in front of the I.M of- 

Enties are due next Wednesday 
for Co-Rec Basketball. Each team 
will consist of three men and three 
women, with rosters limited to six 
men and six women. A captains 

meeting will be held at 5 p.m. that 

Co-Rec Volleyball entries are 
due next Thursday. Each team can 
play three men and three women. 
A captains meeting will be held 
that afternoon at 5 p.m. 

Innertube Water Basketball en- 
tries are due on Monday, Oct. 11. 

Open Rec Schedule 


MONDAY 10/4 

Center Gym 

7 p.m. -MID 

Center Gym 



5 p.m. -MID 



Weight Room 

1-2 p.m. 

Weight Room 

8:45-10 p.m. 

3:30-10 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 

6-7 p.m. women only 




7:30-9 a. m. 

noon-1 p.m. 

noon-1 p.m. 

3-10 p.m. 


FRIDAY 10/1 

Center Gym 

9:30 p.m. -MID 

Center Gym 

8 p.m. -MID 


3-5 p.m. 



9:30 p.m. -MID 

Weight Room 

1-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 

1-2 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. only 

3:30-10 p.m. 


noon-1 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 

6-10 p.m. 



noon-1 p.m. 


3-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

10-10 p.m. 



10-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 

10-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

7 p.m. -MID 


1-5 p.m. 


3-5 p.m. ( tennis priority i 

5-7 p.m. 

SUNDAY 10/3 

8:30-10p.m. -One court 

10 p.m. -MID 

Center Gym 

noon-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 

8: 45-10 p.m. 


noon-10 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 

Weight Room 

noon-10 p.m. 




1-5 p.m. 

noon-1 p.m, 

Thursday, September 30, 1982 



Wednesday, October 6 

12:4$ p.m. 

“317 Home Economics 


Compliments of Nancy Mdynihan 
your local Mary Kay Representative 

"College competition has been 
pushing me. It’s a five mile race, 
and my first three miles are as fast 
as I have everrun in high school.” 

That push of competition is ex- 
actly what Coach Klitzke had in 
mind when he included the 
Parkside meet in the season 
schedule. Although Stout was one 
of the smaller schools in atten- 
dance at the invitational, it offered 
good exposure to start "keying” 
conference and regional competi- 

"We are looking ahead - to peak 
at conference and hold that peak 
through November. We don’t want 
to much steam too early.” 

Saturday the Devils will be com- 
peting at St. Olaf College in Min- 
nesota. There they will face strong 
conference contenders once again 
.and begin to develop their winning 
strategy for the important meets 

once again with an admirable time 
of 25: 30 and a 28th place finish. Jeff 
Wachter captured 51st place with 
25:56, and freshman Todd Fox was 
third man, running 26:18. Kent 
Brooks (26:52), and Jeff Smith 
(27:09), rounded out the pack with 
strong 128th and 144th pKe 
finishes. . 

Nonetheless, the cohesiveness 
that was needed for high caliber 
meets wasn’t quite there, 

"We are not up to full capacity 
yet. Three of our potential top run- 
ners are out.” said Coach Klitzke. 

, Perhaps one of the team’s new 
strong points will be freshman 
recruit Todd Fox, voted "runner of 
the week.” Following up on an im- 
pressive race at Stevens Point, he 
ran as Stout’s third man on the 
Parkside course. Foxjyas a top 
runner for his high school team, 
but acknowledges his recent im- 

By Kathy Niederberger 
Staff Reporter 

Over three hundred anxious run- 
ners approached the line. Tension 
filled the air, the gun fired, and the 
race began. This was the stage for 
the UW -Stout men’s cross country 
team last Saturday. The five mile 
race was held on the rolling hills of 
JW-Parkside’s national cross 

ed of 27 teams from the' north 
midwestern states. Stout came 
away with a 13 place finish overall, 
and 379 points. Winning the meet 
was St. John’s of Minnesota with 

Unfortunately, the meet did not 
go quite as well as expected for the 
team. Coach Lou Klitzke said that 
he was a little bit disappointed in 
their performance. 

"Vitali did well, but as a team we 
didn’t have it. 

Jeff Vitali lead the Blue Devils 

Lady Devils volleyball team 
tastes defeat asainst Oshkosh 

Greg Hogeness 

Pabst Campus Rep. 

235-0817 (STELLA'S) 

teams will take on UW-Stevens 
Point tonight in a conference mat- 

said Saxton 

By Nancy Gullans 
Staff Reporter 

Autumn’s arrival chilled the 
UW -Stout Lady Devils’ volleyball 
team' last Saturday as they tasted 
defeat at the hands of UW- 
Oshkosh, 15-2, 15-17, 15-12, 15-8. 

“We worked hard to get every 
point,” said Reiser. “We were 
passing really well, and with a lit- 
tle more work on offense, we could 
beat them.” 

The Lady Devils’ next home 
thriller in the Johnson Fieldhouse 
will be Tuesday against UW-Eau 
Claire who they defeated earlier 
this season. The junior varsity 
match will be at 6 p.m., and the 
varsity match will being 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday’s match came on the 
heels of a stunning victory 
September 21 over UW-River 
FaHs, 15-12, 16-14, 15-8. The Lady 
Devils’ cbnference record is even 
at 2-2. 

The loss was attributed mainly 
to a lack of aggressiveness. “We 
served well and passed well,” said 
Coach Judy Hansmann. “but we 
weren’t aggressive enough. ” 

Oshkosh, 15-10, 15-12. This loss set 
their conference record at 1-3. 

Stevens Point will be the setting 
for the Lady Devils’ next battle. 
The varsity and junior varsity 

Team captains Jean Saxton and 
Rita Reiser agreed on this point. 
“Defensively, we played well, but 
we needed more work on offense.” 

r Demonstrator > 

r «. ♦ ^ 

Clearance Sale 

It's Time to Rotate Our Stock. 
Yoo / ll find savings from 15 * - 40 A on 

selected demos from our best manufacturers 


You Receive 
2nd Set of 

Such as Onkyo, Yamaha, Alpine, B&O, Nakamichi, DC M, and 
many more. All demos are in excellent condition and carry 
full manufacturer's warranties. Shop early for the best 
selection. The Demo Sale is ON NOW. 

From Any Roll of Kodacolor Film 
Brought In For Processing At 



Standard Slza Print* Only Sorry No Foraign Film 

No Othar Coupon Applias. Offer Expires Oct. 9, 1982 

The Quality Name In Sound £ Service 


Memorial Student Center - 
Mon. £ Tues. till 6:30 - Sot. 10-2 

MONDAY. Top Shod 

.75 9:30-11:30 


2 for 1. ladies only 9:30-1 1 :30 

WEDNESDAY. ........ Pitcher Night 

1.25 Pitchers 9:30-1 1:30 

THURSDAY Free Popcorn 

• 9:30-11:30 

FRID/PP- Compofltors Night 

Will match all competitors' specials 
Competitors ad required 
SATURDAY ........ Hawaiian Night 

Mowie Wowie A 5-0 .90 . 9:30-1 1 :30 
SUNDAY Bloody Mary 

UW-Stout Professional ^Career Conference 

^ Thursday, Oct 14, 1982 - 9 a.m. -3 p.m. 

Wednesday, Oct 13, 1982 - 9 a.m. • 3 p.m. “ Opportunities in Hospitality " 

" Opportunities in the ' 80's " 

Mackinac Hotel A Conference Center 
McDonald's Corporation 
Paper Valley Hotel A Conference Center 
Perkins " 

Pizza Hut, Inc. 

Professional Food Service Mgt. , Inc. 
Radisson Hotel Corporation 
Red Lobster Inns of America, Inc. 

Red Roof Inns 
Rocky Rococo Restaurants 
Rusty Scupper Restaurants 
SAGA Corporation 
Stouffer's . Restaurant Division 
Sheraton Corporation 

Bennigan's Taveftt'-^ 
Best Food Secrfcds, Inc. 
Burger King {fdtpdtt^on 
.Country KifcM \\ 

Northwest Fabrics 
Pillsbury Company 

Aid Association for Lutherans 
Bergstrom Enterprises 
Cheme Contracting Corporation 

Donaldson Company, Inc. 

Falk Corporation 
Fingerhut Corporation 
Ford Motor Company 
Fox moor 

Freeman Chemical Corporation 
H. C. Prang# Company 
Host International, Inc. 


J. Rigging* 

Kohl's Department Stores 
Marshall Field 
Minnesota Mutual Life 
Modine Manufacturing Company 
Morse Industrial Products • 

Borg V/arner Corporation * 


if Americi 
ervices J 

Salkin A Linoff , Inc, 
Shopko Stores, Inc, 
So-Fro Fabrics 
Sperry Univac 
Susie's Casuals 
Target Stores 
The Boston Store 

^wrcio'^y Scottsdale 
Genera Aiills Restaurant Group, 
The'Grotftd Round jr 

U.S. Marine Corps 

f Hilton Hwel Corporal 

■tratlon Holidaywms, Inc. 

Host Inflrnational 
Hyatt Bbtel Corporgti 
^ Le llpo, Inc. 71 

.T.».l. Friday's 
valley Fair 

Walgreen's Co. /Wag's Restaurants 

U.S. Navy 

UWM-School of Business Admii 
UW-Stout Graduate College 
W.H. Brody Company 
Walgreen Company 
Wausau Insurance Companies 

Walt Disney World Co. 

York Steak House Systems, Inc, 

s ibrial America - Theme Parks 

This annual conference is designed to 
sophomores, and juniors. The conferen 
opportunities for explorin g jpbs and cars 

related information to freshmen 

isists seniors and graduate students with 



1 *1 * A 


f vi /Mi 

i J » 


Thursday, September 30. 1 M2 

SUmi tools — 19 

B-Congratulatfena! To our fearless leader and 
Kin*. You (Sd It yau know, Chimb High-Climb 
rar-SbMt for (to mom and always follow the 
yaOowMdi road to the stars. We’ll celebr a te 
and have pokers with tee Wisard of Ox. What a 

Dear Saaso lac. and Friends. Sorry this is 
late, but you all know mo well! The Italian 
Feaat eras a Sanaa tien and so eras the well kept 
senator the party. My love to eech of yoo in- 
»°lyed. It was a birthday I’ll never, ever 

for»et. The blag! | 

Mabel, I can’t live .without you! Won't you be 

mine? SAM 

Watch out Stout-Pam F is a woman now, Big 

20! Happy Birthday Love, C.J.CAD 

Alpha Phi Sorority welcomes Barbara, Mary, 
Kira, and Kate into om special si s terho o d. It is 

super to have you with us! t 


CALL x-2244 for reservations. 

Bobo’s Balloons -Colorful helium balloon bou- 
quets delivered in comical costumes. Bir- 
thdays, anniversaries, you name it! Surprise a 
friend and give them a "life’’! 235-SMS 
Roses are Red, Violets are Blue, Boy o’ Boy 
would I like to jump on you. Please respond 

next week. Uncle? 

WANTED: 7 eligible partying bachelors! Must 
enjoy Indoor Water sports. Jack Daniels, Cold 
winter nights with a friend, and making 
breakfast! Must be mature, loveable,, 
gorgeous, muscular, and 30 years of age or 
older! We're tired of the same old bull, so if 
you think you’re something special. Apply at 

Cabaret! . 

To Campers Delight, Thanks for a most 
DELIGHTFUL weekend and for keeping us so 
HOT on what would have otherwise beenareat 
cold weekend. You guys did a great job of 
lighting our fire and the car kept our engines 
running getting fired up for our next LOST 
Adventiwes! ! ! Love k Mega Kisses the Mighty 

Pregnant and need help? Call BIRTHRIGHT. 
Trust us. No questions asked: No strings at- 
tached. No money needed. We can help. Call . 

Final engagement: T. Rex, Tommy Bolin, R. 
Van Zant, Johnny Roten, the Egeman. Unde 
Earnie.D ^Allman, and Syd Barret ‘Wish you 
were here’. 

Bruce Kilmer: Happy Birthday, Hope its 
super. Now we'll see how close you read this 

Take Care, K 1 

To M and W: Now that we've sailed a happy 6 
let's go for IS in the desert dorm land Hope it 
wasn't too much for Disco Dick. The ropes 
were too much buy you rubbed us the rite way. 
Bon Voyage PMR l'm full moon to-night? 
Happy Birthday Kris, Oct. 4 Kiss those teens 
goodbye and join the land of the aged! Love, 
your cellmate. 

DeDe. Welcome to Delta Zeta! I hope you’re 
ready for a good year. Fun times ahead! Love 
from YBS-Renee. 


Hotel Salas Management Association will meet 
Oct. 11 at 7 p m. in the East Ballroom. Impor- 
tant news on Marquette Blitz Plus More. 


Foadly Doatistry 

Gregory E. Green 

Jack T. Sneesby 


24-Hour Answering 
Service- 235-1106 

Dally Hours 8:30-5:00 
Thursday evening 8 
Saturday morning 

Northwest Fabrics, Retail 
Ground Round. HAR 
Menasha Carp., HAR 

Wed.. Oct- 27 
Ground Round, HAR 
Menasha Carpi, HAR 
•Oscar Mayer, Plant Er« . 

Retail Bob. Admin., Marketing 

There.. Oct. 28 
Bennigan’s, HAR 


K-Mart Apparel, Retail, Bus. Admin. 

Powers Dept. Store, Retail 
Donakteons, Retail, CTD 

•Sign up sheets will be posted on the bulletin 
board outside the placement office two w eeks 
prior to the date of interview . Thank you. 
Group resume mnwHngi are befog held yb 
the Career Planning and Placement Office far 
December 1M2 and May/August 19*3 
graduate*. Topics to be discussed include 
philosophy, construction, and function of a 

Please attend any meeting of your choice, 
however, December graduates are encourag- 
ed to attend the earlier sessions because of the 
short time span before graduation and active 
employment search. 

Similar resume sessions will be held again 
early second semester. 

Tuesday, Nov. 16 4-5:30 p.m. Home Ec. • 
Room 436 

Basiacss/indaetry Swat— 

Tuesday, Oct. S 4-5:30 p.m. Home Ec. - Room 

Edacatiea Session 

Thursday, Nov. 18 4-5:30 p.m. Home Ec. - 
Room 436 - — .. — . 

The Interviewing Techniques sessions will 
provide general information and are open to 
all students. Plan to attend one of the sessions. 


Additional: Herbalife. Friday, October 8 - in- 
terviewing for Sales (Nutrition A Weight Con- 
trol Products) - Sign-up sheet is posted. 
Cancellation: Rusty Scuppers (Borel 

Restaurant, Friday, October 18 cancelled. 


SUBSTANTIAL REWARD for return of dog 
“Cota”. Female tab/coon bound mix. 
Brownish-black, no cellar. Missing *-24, Fri , 
12th Ave. W. area. Any info, appreciated! 235- 


Lost: Key ring with blue tag on ring, turn in to 

info, data in Student Union. 

Lost-Yellow Plastic Keychain w/2 keys. 
Please call Pat at x-lt*3 Thanks 


2-bedroo m banished apartments! 9-month 
lease ( 1* price rent on remaining semester) 4 
blocks from campus! For more info, call 235- 


For Rant furnished 2-bedroom apartments By 
the semester or year. Call 235-3281 or 235-8281. 

Two bedroom fully furnished apartments, 235- 
<048. See display ad for Nature’s Valley Apert 


Storage space for motorcycles 125 for 5 mon- 
ths. Can 2354385 for info. 


ry Mary Kay facial 


Is your apt. haring? Give it a touch of class 
with "ideal junk" from the Ideal Junque 
Shoppe l mile no on 25 Phone 235-7702 M-F 9- 

' 5:30 Sat. »-5 Sun, closed. 

Couch and Chair Overstuffed 1830’s style 
Emerald Green good condition 380. 235-6014. 
Bed-Indudes box spring, mattress, frame. Ex 
cellent condition. Call Andy 235-3151. 

^ a ■ iii* ussa 

UrVH MTTN Ifriw 

OO* Tanqueray 

70*.... Export 

70* Lowenbrau 

$1 Heineken, Moos ahead. 

Mol son, Labatts 

8 00 - 11:00 





... Com e and bring you r 
friends to this 



••tty An R M lo y, C.S. 

Member of the Hoard of Lectureship of 
The First Church of Christ, Scientist 
Ooeton, Massachusetts 


OCTOBER 4-AT 8:00 


first Perc h of Christ, Sd s e t fa t 

503 So. Forwell Street 
Eou Clair*, Wisconsin 

4> CM* Care Pro rids* A 


Work study student e m ployee s needed: no 
previous e xpe rience required. Will tram in the 
operation and maintenance of audio-visual 
television, and computer-related equipment. A 
great opportunity to learn a wide variety of 
skills. Apply at ITS Maintenance <CC 138) or 
call Dale Mallory, Bill Schoch, Terry NichoUs. 

or AlEystadat EXT2142 

Columnist to write for the Stoutonia see ad in 
this edition for more info, or Stop by the 

Stoutonia office. ’ 

Workstudy help needed to work in a pleasant 
environment in Library Learning Center Con- 
tact Vicki in Room 220 Library x-2392 Im- 


Do you now Watt's wrong? Vote Democrat! 
rehearsals Sunday Sept. 26 th 7 p.m. Applied 
Arts Bldg. Band room 313. AU violin, viola, 
cello, bass, flute players are welcomed. Occa- 
sionally need piano and guitar players. Call 

235-2015 for more information. 

The Fast Food Operations Class is now open to 
serve you lunch on Tuesdays and Wednesdays 
from 11:30-12:30 in Rm 132 H.E. Carry-out lun- 
ches are available and we also offer limited 
dining room seating! Featuring great specials 

at reasonable prices. See you there! 

The UNICYCLE CLUB is looking lor people 
who are interested in unicycling, juggling, 
acrobatics, or any other entertaining activity. 
We meet Thursday at 4:00 in the Red Cedar 

UNICYCLE CLUB, Memorial Student 
Center-Bed Cedar Room, 4 p.m. 


IRC. Memorial Student Center-Ball Room. 7 


OF manufacturing 

ENINEERS, Commons-Glass Lamms. <p m 
Fietdhouae-Rm 217, <:)*p.m. 


MEETING, Memorial Student C— terRIue 
Devil Room, 0 p.m. 

Memorial Student Center-International Room, 

8 p.m 

dent Center-Badger Room. 7 p.m. 

ENGINEERS-Stout Chap. Memorial Student 
Center-Presidents Room, 7 p.m 

ALFRESCO OimNGTLUB, Memorial Stu- 
dent Center-Red Cedar Room. 7 pm 
DECA, Harvey Hall Rm 32*. 7 p.m. 


Center-East Central Ballroom, 7 p.m. 

Applications for 

Who's Who 
Among Students 
in America's 
Colleges A 

are due October 1 
in S.S.A. Office 


M-F leaves Mabel Tainter Theater at 11:30 a.m., 
12:30 p.m., 1:30 p.m. to L-Mart, K mart, and 
Thunderbird Mall. 50* per trip. 

Sat. Harvey Hall Circle to Mall 11 a.m., 1 p.m., 
3 p.m. and last return trip at 5 p.m. 

Trip to Eau Claire every Tues. at 1:30 p.m. from 
Mabel Tainter. Returns 6 p.m. Cost $5.50 round trip 

Men Menmtiem Cdl 879-5240 or 235-4763 




STUDENT: 40* a line, minimum of 2 lines (80*) 

BUSINESS OR NONSTUDENT: 75* a line, minimum of 2 lines ($1 .50) 

We reserve the right to return publication of libelous or distasteful ods. 


Moil with remittance toi The Stoutonia. U.W. Stout Student Center, 

Wt 5*751 <*.<> 

.VfklLV.Vt Vv> V V.tVV .w \ V ^ v .V.V V,. 

y • • • v 

20 — Thursday, September 30, 1982 



Higher standards needed for admission 

For years there has been a serious problem here at 
Stout. While the administration has worked to curtail the 
severity of the problem, they’ve apparently lacked the 
foresight to find a long-range solution to the problem. 

The problem we are referring to is, of course, that of 
overcrowding at Stout. 

While enrollment levels at most UW-System schools 
have declined or stablized the past few years, Stout has 
gone through an era of drastic increases. 

Total enrollment at Stout has increased 42 percent the 
past 10 years while the entire UW-System has increased 
only 11 percent. 

It becomes obvious Stout is offering something that 
other schools aren’t. That something is easy access to the 

The answer to Stout’s problem is revision of the admis- 
sions policy. 

Enacted in the fall of 1973, the current admissions policy 
allows virtually anyone to enter the school. 

Stout’s admission policy reads as follows: All high 
school graduates who ranked in the upper 75 percent of 
their class will be admitted in good standing for any term. 

High school graduates who ranked in the lower 25 per- 
cent of their class and have ACT standard composite score 

of 17 or more will be admitted in good standing. 

High school graduates who do not meet the above re- 
quirements may be admitted on probation for any term. If 
they earn a GPA of 1.6 or better during the first term, their 
probationary status will be removed. 

The Director of Admissions at Stout has the authority to 
accept any person who is not a high school graduate. 

It’s time we start admitting students on academic 
merits instead of the first come first served basis now us- 

Start demanding a higher rank in the persons 
graduating class. Use ACT scores in determining who will 
make the better students. 

Instead of allowing Stout’s popularity to hurt the school 
with overcrowded classes and a general down-grading of 
the educational process, the administration should use it to 
up-grade the quality of education. 

The admissions office can be, and should be more selec- 
tive in who they allow into Stout. 

The persons who are refused admission can attend an 
extension until they meet acceptable standards. 

There are alternatives to long lines and overcrowded 
classes. It’s time the administration starts to examine 
these alternatives. 




In regards to the article on the 
front page of last week’s Stoutonia. 
“Many Reasons for Financial Aid 
Delays,” I would like to commend 
Congressman Steve Gunderson for 
co-sponsoring legislation dealing 
with this very issue. H.R. 7048 will 
establish a staturtory Pell grant 
family contribution schedule for 
academic year 1983-84 to expedite 
the process, and will provide a 
failsafe mechanism for providing 
the grants for the 1984-85 academic 
year. This approved schedule that 
Congress adopted will speed up the 
process of awarding grants to low 
and middle income students. 

Rep. Gunderson, a member of 
the House Education and Labor 
Committee, also helped us 
students by voting to override the 
president’s veto of the supplemen- 
tal appropriations bill. This action 
by Gunderson, in defeating the 
presidential veto, increased 
SEOGs by $77 million. As a result, 
funding for the six main federal 
student aid programs increased by 

$306.2 million over 1981 levels. 

With a constituency of 40,000 
students, Congressman Steve 
Gunderson must represent us. I 
believe he does and should be ap- 
plauded for his efforts. 


Tom Fonfara 
422 North Hall 

Clean game 

On Saturday Sept. 25, what ap- 
peared to be many Stout rugby 
players and fans used the high 
school physical education field 
which adjoins our property on 737 
River Heights Road. Many cans 
and other debris accumulated dur- 
ing the day. When the games were 
completed and the fans had 
departed there was not a bit of 
debris left in the area. We both 
have a counseling background and 
what has always been our 
philosophy was exemplified today - 
that being that youth will come 
through when given a chance. Con- 
gratulations to the Stout rugby 
players and fans. 

Pete and Ruth Hendrickson 


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Most idents on the UW-Stout campus are either legally blind or have another 
are not Handicapped. For the ones that learning disability which prevents them 

are, m v problems arise that we take from reading textbooks on their own. 

forgrai :d. Last semester alone, 24 textbooks were 

, One n ;ellent program available here taped. In addition to textbooks, class 

is the ader-taping service. This pro- handouts are also read, 

gram, headed by Karol Hendricks Today’s schools are attempting to 
McCracken, is done strictly on a volun- eliminate as many inconveniences for the 

tary ba handicapped as possible. It’s great to 

■ pose of this program is to read know there are programs like this 

on to tapes. There are 25 available for students that need that little 

currently using this service, extra help. 

Without his program they would be Kristi fv^nn 

unable .it tend college. These students Production Editor 

Associate Editor 
News Editor 
Production Editor 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Entertainment Editor 
Photo Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Chief Copy Editor 

Patrick Murphy 
Gail Koeske 
Joni Lenius 
Kristi Iverson 
Dick Govier 
Mike Moher 
Jane Murphy 
Kim Steen 
Rochelle Theroux 
Sue Jochims 
Howard Foreman 

The Stoutonia is printed weekly during 
the academic year except for vacations 
and holidays by Flint Publishing, 
Menomonie, WI 54751. Material and adver- 
tising for publication must be submitted to 
The Stoutonia office in the basement of the 
Memorial Student Center by 4 p.m. Mon- 
day. Any material submitted after 4 p.m. 
will not be considered for publication. 

Written permission is required to reprint 
any portion of The Stoutonia content. All 
correspondence should be addressed to 
The Stoutonia, UW-Stout, Menomonie, Wl 
54751. The telephone number is (715) 232- 

The Stoutonia is written and editeu 
students of the University of Wisconsin- 
Stout, and they are solely responsible for 
its editorial policy and content. 

Student activity fees and advertising 
revenue provide funds for The Stoutonia 

Atomic radiation viewed 

“The concepts are simple, available and almost 
never used,” Kramish said. Wasserman later 
echoed this point and added that one of the 
arguments the nuclear industry liked to give is that 
the general public is too stupid to understand the in- 
tricacies of a nuclear power plant. 

In an attempt to bring it even closer to home, he 
said Washington officials might say the public 
couldn’t understand the Russian intricacies if they 
were in support of a unilateral freeze agreement. 

Weapons of Suicide 

Referring to nuclear armament in terms of effi- 
ciently rerouting the defense budget, Kramish said 
although we haven’t had a nuclear war, there was 
no guarantee of that continuance. 

“Somehow we’ve avoided nuclear war, but there 
must have been rough deterrents operating between 
nations. When we start to reduce armament, which 
I’m all for, it must be carefully measured or it will 
be catastrophically destabilizing,” Kramish said. 

According to Wasserman, nuclear weapons are 
instruments of suicide. “There is no such thing as a 
limited nuclear war... there is such a thing as 
nuclear holocaust and there is no in-between. ’ ’ 

Wasserman, also a noted journalist, has been 
credited for bringing out into the open the 
dangerous effects of nuclear power on society. In 
his 1980 Harrisburg research on Three Mile Island, 
he became concerned with deformed animal offspr- 
ing, due to radiation leakage. This subsequently 
led to a discovery that people have been harmed by 
small radiation doses claimed as safe by the 

At this point, the discussion centered on the sub- 
ject of radiation and Wasserman claimed that rays 
were dangerous, and though he did not advocate 
their abolition entirely, he felt they were overused 
by unqualified personnel, especially dentists. 

Kramish said he would take that risk, if it meant 
detecting a disease in its early stages, and that its 
prohibition would considerably decrease the world 
standard of health. The two agreed on that point, 
but Wasserman added that x-ray machines were not 
properly monitored and would not be until 1985. 

“The whole premise that we can survive nuclear 
war is based on the idea that there is a safe dose of 
radiation beneath which people are not harmed,” 
Wasserman said. “Every area we’ve researched 
has proved that to be blatantly untrue.” 

Describing the possibility of nuclear warfare 
between the U.S. and the Soviet Union, Kramish 
believes a biased scenario has been painted, with 
the impression the U.S. will be the first to strike. 

“The greatest secret is that nuclear bombs are 
possible,” he said. “Many countries have gone into 
nuclear bomb projects. ” 

Even if the two countries reach an agreement, 
Kramish said the Chinese who we’ve chosen not to 
involve, could become more than innocent 

Moral Force 

Both Wasserman and Kramish agreed that moral 
force would be the only thing to force other 
“lunatic” countries to give up their nuclear power. 
“We introduced using the bomb on civilian society,” 
he said, “and it will have to be us who will taxe tne 

lead in ending the insanity.” 

A major point of discussion between the speakers, 
touched upon the use of nuclear bombs in Viet Nam. 
Kramish contended, “They were not as horrible as 
the fire bombings.” 

"We were fighting a vicious enemy and wanted to 
minimize the casualties,” he said. 

By Gail Koeske 
Assoicate Editor 

Two views on atomic radiation and its societal im- 
plications were presented by Harvey Wasserman, 
nuclear activist, and Arnold Kramish, technology 
consultant, to a sparse crowd Monday night at 
Johnson Fieldhouse. 

Wasserman, a unilateral freeze supporter, shed 
light on the dangerous effects of the nuclear power 
“disease.” His opponent in the debate, Kramish, 
who holds toD secret clearance with the Depart- 
ments of Defense and Energy, proposed that a 
unilateral freeze was “far more destabilizing” than 

“The United States has enough atomic arsenals in 
its power to destroy the planet God knows how many 
times over,” Wasserman said. “I feel a good deal 
less secure in the knowledge that the United States 
is building still more bombs to destroy the world 
still more times, no matter how many bombs the 
Russians are building. ” 

He pointed out that the U.S. has dropped over 700 
bombs in its own territory. And while those have ex- 
ploded underground, Wasserman said they still 
emit harmful radiation. One, he said, emitted over a 
thousand times more than the Three Mile Island ac- 

“I’m an American and my concern is that my 
tax dollars are going to build weapons that can 
destroy the planet more times over than we can 
already do it now, and for which I feel no need.” 

Kramish, who for 38 years has worked with 
nuclear energy, said he didn’t believe past nuclear 
actions in history have been a mistake. Later, he 
said that atomic misinterpretation may have 
resulted because of the Einstein manner in which it 
was presented to us. 

Mary DuCharme 

Arnold Kramish 

Feeling nuclear bombs did not alter the course of 
the war, Wasserman said they were not necessary, 
and were used as a “technological barbarity” to 
show the Soviet Union what we were capable of. He 
further explained the dangers of bomb usage that 
might not become apparent in the U.S. until our se- 
cond and'third generations, and the possible reduc- 
tion of the O-zone level. 

Addressing the nuclear arms issue. Kramish said 
one must not be distracted by the fear of radiation. 
He admitted it had been the cause of unfortunate 
circumstances, but everyone exposed to radiation 
would not become a victim of cancer. 

Saying that SALT and START were maybe not 
ideal, Kramish also said it was representative of the 
type of dialogue that would carefully consider the 
needs of each country as a matter of mutual 

“To me, real security comes from being in an 
economically and morally sound country,” Wasser- 
man said. “This lunacy is draining the Russian 
economy as well as the American . ” 

He brought up the point that destabilizing the Rus- 
sian economy could lead to nuclear war t in itself. 
“We all know how crazed a destabilized being and 
country can be.” 

In Kramish’s eyes, the emotional attraction of the 
nuclear freeze is not sufficient to guarantee world 
stability. It was in his closing statement, that he 
revealed his firm conviction that the emotions of in- 
telligent men and overpowered reason. This 
response was an assumption that the Russians 
would not accept such a proposal. Their philosophy 
has always been bigger and better,” he said. 

Wasserman replied, “Mutual destruction and in- 
sanity have gotten to the point, where the country to 
stop first, will be the great one.” 

Mary DuCharme 

Harvey Wasserman 

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Chancellor Swanson received a birthday cake by the Child and Family Study Center on Monday. 
There were about fifteen children who attended the party. (Stoutonia photo by Mary DuCharme) 

Fast food restaurant developed 
to help fill employment needs 

News Briefs 

Compiled by Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 


The Milwaukee Biscuit Co. has appropriately timed 
the introduction of the Brewer Bar. Out of 7200 candy bars 
that were distributed last week, only eight are left. For 59 
cents, a Brewer fan can enjoy the chocolate and crispy rice 
concoction. More will be arriving from New York in time 
for the playoffs, and its success is likely to be contingent 
upon that of the Brewers. 

Wisconsin’s most expensive lawsuit has reached over 
$1.3 million, and it looks like there is no end in sight. It 
originated from a $13 million investment of state pension 
funds to a New York Co. that claimed bankruptcy. 
Although the attorney general’s office usually handles 
such cases, the State Investment Board was authorized to 
hire an outside law firm, whose costs are now five times 
more than anticipated. If the case goes to the U.S. 
Supreme Court, the complex securities fraud case could 
cost an additional $5 million. 

Beginning October 15, 220 of Wisconsin’s Breathalizers 
will undergo tests to determine if radio signals affect the 
units’ accuracy. Minnesota, conducting similar tests, 
found little interference with models tested, but Wisconsin 
expects to reverse some drunk driving convictions that 
may have resulted from malfunctioning equipment. Tests 
should be completed by late November. 


A recent study of military service has determined 
that peace and security requirements will probably com- 
pel the U.S. to reinstate the draft by the mid 1980’s. 
Although the all-volunteer military system may be runn- 
ing smoothly, it could change drastically if the economy 
swings upward. 

Within the next 10 years, 18 year-olds, the prime target 
enlistees, are expected to decrease by 25 percent, and 
under military expansion proposed by Reagan, there will 
be a need for 200,000 additional personnel. 

The 100 investigators working on the Tylenol murders, 
are focusing on people who “didn’t act right or did 
something extremely out of the ordinary,” before the 
deaths of seven Illinois residents last Wednesday and Fri- 
day. It is believed the murderer worked alone, although 
examined cyanide-filled capsules indicate different styles 
of workmanship. Investigators say this could be the result 
of radical personality swings in a demented individual. 

Tylenol maufacturer, Johnson and Johnson, is offering a 
$100,000 reward for information leading to the arrest and 
conviction of the involved party. 

Authorities now say that strychnine has turned up in the 
Tylenol capsules in California. 

This incident may bring about a FDA crackdown on 
capsule-type drugs and their method of manufacturing. 


As a result of a cluster bomb explosion, one American 
Marine was killed and three were injured last week in 
Beirut. These are the first American casualties involved 
with the peacekeeping effort in Beirut. 

The cluster bomb was pressure sensitive and exploded 
when jarred by one of the men. The area had reportedly 
been swept for explosives. 

Cluster bombs, supplied to Israel by the Reagan ad- 
ministration, had been suspended. Despite that order, 
grenades that aid the bomb’s effectiveness had been ship- 
ped to Israel. The State Department said the shipments 
were authorized by mistake. 

A White House spokesman said the U.S. would continue 
its support to Lebanon, and said the assignment was “not 
without risk.” 

By Jody Jacobson 
Staff Reporter 

Introducing UW-Stout’s own fast 
food restaurant! Developed by the 
department of nutrition, the fast 
food operations class was created 
to help fill the large employment 
need for training in fast food 

The restaurant is located in 
room 132 of the Home Economics 
building. It is open from 11:30 to 
12:30 on Tuesday and Wednesday 

“It is a great class, I highly 
recommend it,” junior Jana 
Stamos said. All 17 of the students 
in the two classes are majoring in 
hotel and restaurant management. 

“The class is also open to 
students in dietetics, food service 
administration, food and nutrition 
and other related majors,” Tom 
Phillips, instructor of the fast food 
class said. 

Students in the class are learning 
about various foods and the type of 
equipment used in fast food opera- 
tions. “Students experiment with 

the storage and timing of foods, the 
taking of orders, and the pro- 
cedures in counter arrangements 
and floor layout,” Phillips said. 

The food is of traditional fast 
food fare--hamburgers, 
frankfurters, fishburgers and of 
course french fries. “There are 
also specials every week. This is 
where nutritional requirements 
come into play,” Phillips said. 

“In looking at criticisms of fast 
food restaurants, highly caloric 
and fatty foods, students are 
endeavoring to offer customers 
one-third of their daily nutritional 
requirements,” he added. 

“We have been able to serve food 
to customers in about one minute,” 
Phillips said. In addition to the 
speed of the operation, the food is 
packaged for carry out so students 
can eat anywhere they would like. 

Another plus is the cost. “In 
comparison to McDonalds, the 
average meal costs about $1.50,” 
junior Douglas Hewitt said. 

So if you are looking for a quick 
lunch, try the fast food restaurant. 
It is economical, speedy, and best 
of all, delectable. 

Dave Derdzinski 

Thursday, October 7 , 1982 

Stoutonia — 3 

Profile : 


By Pat Murphy 

As the commercial would go, 
“Japan and Menomonie, Wiscon- 
sin are a half a world apart, but 
they have one thing in common.” 
It’s not beer in this case, 
however, but a women by the name 
of Tomoko Matsuda . 

Matsuda came over from Japan 
in June to begin her American 
education in Home Economics. 
She graduated from college in 
Japan, but wanted more than her 
country could offer in Home 

“They are behind in Japan in 
Home Economics,” Matsuda said 
in broken, but understandable 
English. “I visited Madison (UW), 
but that too big. I like Stout and the 
program is better.” 

Matsuda thought she knew what 
to expect when she came over to 
the United States. After all, 
American television programs and 
movies do make their way over to 
Japan. She soon discovered, 
however, that the U.S. is not a land 
filled with Kojak and cowboys. She 
admits to be taken in by the 
stereotypes. “We see movies, 
watch TV, read books and we 
believe all the things we see,” she 

All stereotypes aside, Matsuda 
did have a fairly good idea of what 
to expect when she arrived. “We 
have lots of American culture,” 
she said. 

“When I lived in Japan I listed to 
American music.” She mentioned 
the Commodores as one of her 

adjusts to the U.S. 

favorites. “Also have McDonald’s 
and Wendy’s,” she said with a 

Matsuda wasted little time get- 
ting started at Stout. Taking sum- 
mer courses in photography and 
English 101 got her feet wet in the 
sea of classes. 

Transition hard 

Being 24 years old and already a 
college graduate didn’t make the 
transition all that much easier for 
Matsuda. “It’s hard at the beginn- 
ing, especially for foreign 
students,” she said. “It takes a lot 
of time to even read a text book.” 

Matsuda is an intelligent 
woman. It becomes apparent why 
the langauge barrier is so hard for 
her. She becomes frustrated when 
the right word exists only in her 

The English language is a 
difficult one,” with all its except- 
ions. Matsuda knows this too well, 
that’s why virtually the only book 
she reads with the Japanese 
language now is an English 
translation dictionary. 

Another reason for Matsuda ’s 
difficult time starting out is a pro- 
blem that plagues all new students 
at Stout. “Many parties in the 
beginning,” she said, breaking into 
a chuckle. “I met many people, 
maybe too many.” 

“To meet people and learn 
culture is important but the main 
reason I come here is for studies. I 
have to manage time and spend 
more time studying. Une thing tnac 

surprised Matsuda about 
Menomonie and the U.S. was the 
people. She loves people and it’s 
obvious that people love her. “Peo- 
ple are very kind here,” she said. 
“They say hello and are very 
friendly. I am very impressed.” 

“In Japan, people not so open. 
You sit in train and don’t pay atten- 
tion to anyone else. People are not 
as hospitable,” she said. 

Matsuda hopes to stay at Stout 
for at least three more years to 
finish her studies. It will mean a lot 
of work and a lot more time away 
from home. 

There’s a saying that goes, “you 
can take the boy out of the coun- 
try, but you can’t take the coun- 
try out of the boy,” that also seems 
to be true with Matsuda and her 
Japanese culture. 

“What I miss most about Japan 
is the culture,” she said. Matsada, 
however, will never let the 
Japanese culture slip away from 
her. She still on occasion, wears 
a traditional kimono (admitting 
though that she does feel uncom- 
fortable in it). But perhaps more 
for other people than herself, she 
carries the Japanese culture with 
her every place she goes. 

“People I know are very naive 
about foreign countries. That’s 
why we have misunderstandings. ” 

“I’m a student, but I also feel 
like a diplomat. A representative 
of Japan,” she said. 

Japan need not worry. Its’ 
culture, however strange to 
Americans, could not be better 


For Tomoko Matsuda, America is a whole new experience to her. She 
said she is enjoying America very much. She is seen here wearing a 
Ukata, a type of summer kimono. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Recommendations made for grading policy 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

Recommendations concerning 
UW-Stout’s grading policy are be- 
ing made to Chancellor Robert 
Swanson by a few representative 
groups on campus. Groups giving 
this input include Faculty Senate 

and the Stout Student Association 

Stout’s grading policy was revis- 
ed and passed by Faculty Senate in 
April. At that time, it was sent to 
the Chancellor and then on to his 
advisory group, the Academic Af- 
fairs Administrative Team 

(AAAT). After AAAT made 
changes in the policy, it was sent 
back to Faculty Senate, where a 
committee is currently working on 
ironing out the differences. 

According to Phil Sawin, Faculty 
Senate chairman, three parts of 
the policy are being reconsidered 
by Faculty Senate based on review 
by the AAAT. “The majority of the 
document has been referred to the 
Chancellor by Faculty Senate,” 
Sawin said. 

SSA has also looked over the 
policy. They have made recom- 
mendation on two areas. 

The areas being reviewed in- 
clude withdrawal, undergraduate 
credit/no credit option, grade 
change and grade reports. 


The withdrawal section of the 
policy has been changed con- 
siderably. Previously, when a stu- 
dent withdrew from a class he 
received a “W”. If the policy is ap- 
proved, the student will receive a 
“WS” if he is doing satisfactory 
work and a “WU” if he is doing un- 
satifactory work upon withdrawal. 

“It’s an indicator of satisfactory 
work or not,” said Bette Hanson, 
Academic Affairs Commission 
chairman at the time the policy 
changes were made. 

Six percent of the total number 
of marks issued are “W’s,” accor- 
ding to Joan Hughes, director of 
Student Records. Instructors 

would decide which grade the stu- 
dent deserved, the “WS” or “WU.” 

During the first week of the 
semester or quarter the class 
would not appear on the student 
transcript; however, the mark 
would appear if the class were 
dropped after the first week but 
before the mid-term date. 

A mark of “W” is recorded on 
the student transcript for all the 
courses in which a student is 
enrolled if he withdraws from the 
university at any time during the 

Mary Ellen Me Kearn, SSA VP- 
Academic Affairs, said she didn’t 
agree with the whole idea and 
thought it was unfair. According to 
Me Kearn, there was no student in- 
put on the policy revisions. “It was 
written in a way they perceived 
students thought,” she said. 

She said there are many reasons 
why students may drop a class. . 
“They may have too many classes 
or are not up to completing the 
work now,” Me Kearn said. She 
believes the “W” doesn’t have 
good or bad implications. 

Credit option 

Another proposed policy change 
deals with the undergraduate 
credit/no credit option (CR/NC). 
Previously referred to as 
“pass/fail” or the satisfactory /un- 
satisfactory grading system, it 
may be selected by students “who 
wish to explore content outside 

their field of study without jeopar- 
dizing their grade point average.” 

“The pass/fail method is tied to 
grades,” Hanson said. The stan- 
dards for the option will be deter- 
mined by each instructor. The ap- 
proval form must be filed with the 
Registrar within one week of 
enrollment in the course. 

SSA recommended that the 
policy be changed from one week 
to two weeks for a semester class. 
“Students don’t really get into the 
material or even add the class by 
then (one week),” McKearn said. 

One major change from 
pass/fail to CR/NC is the time 
alloted to file. The pass/fail system 
required the student to file by mid- 
term of the quarter or semester, 
whereas the CR/NC allows only 
one week. 

“The change to one week (from 
eight) is a big adjustment,” Me 
Kearn said. 

Currently the policy dealing with 
grade reports states grades are 
due in the Registrar’s office within 
two working days after the end of 
the term in which the course is of- 
fered. Faculty Senate has recom- 
mended changing the policy to 
state “three working days.” 
“Three days is a consensus except 
for the Registrar’s office,” Sawin 

Another area in the policy which 
directly affects students is the 

See Grading p. 4 

4 — Thursday, October 7, 1982 

Grading from p. 3 


grade change area. The policy 
states “A mark may be changed 
only by the instructor of the class 1 ” 

“There is concern about the 
word only. Some feel it is inap- 
propriate, while some feel it should 
stay,”Sawin said. 

He said AAAT recommended 
“or, through university approved 
procedure,” be added to the state- 
ment. Faculty Senate does not 
agree with this recommendation. 

At the Faculty Senate meeting 
Thursday, Oct. 1, questions arose 
as to what would happen if the 
word only was left in the policy and 
the instructor left campus. 

There were also Faculty Senate 
members who thought that adding 
the statement AAAT recommend- 
ed would generate additional 
students wanting grade changes. 

“Students do have the opportuni- 
ty to appeal grades, but it is not an 
easy process,” Sawin said. 

There is also controversy over 
the portion of the policy which 
states: “A mark which is changed 
due to error requires the signature 
of the instructor and the depart-' 
ment chairperson.” The controver- 
sy exists between Faculty Senate 
and AAAT. 

“At this stage of the game, it is 
stalled,” Sawin said. He said that 
an ad hoc committee will be formed 
to come up with recommendations. 

Me Kearn said, “This document 
leaves a lot open for interpreta- 
tion. If everyone had been involv- 
ed in the beginning, it would have 
been a lot easier.” 


Stout Student Association approves 
faculty member for adviser position 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

William O’Neill, English in- 
structor at UW-Stout, was given 
the approval of Chancellor Robert 
Swanson on Monday as the new 
Stout Student Association (SSA) 
adviser. O’Neill will replace Bob 
Evans, assistant professor of 
Social Science-History, as adviser. 

“We’d like to thank Bob Evans 
for his excellent work and time,” 
Troy Bystrom, SSA president, 
said. “Bob Evans asked me about 
the position and I became in-, 
terested, so I submitted my name 
to the SSA,” O’Neill said. 

SSA makes their decision and 
Chancellor Swanson gives the final 
approval. O’Neill’s position went 
into effect immediately after he 
received a letter from Chancellor 
Swanson on Monday. 

The search for a new adviser 
began at the end of last semester 
upon hearing of Evans’ resigna- < 
tion. “We went_ through a search 
and screen for'a new adviser be- 
fore classes ended for the sum- 
mer.” Bystrom said. A letter was 
sent to the faculty and staff at 
Stout about the SSA adviser posi- j "% 
tion opening. 

“Quite a few responses came : j| 
back to us,” Bystrom said, “and 
when classes resumed in the fall, 
we sent out follow up letters to all 
responses to see if the interest was 
still there.” 

It is O’Neill’s job to work with 
students and assist them in the role 
they play in the university gover- 
nance. “I’m not a dominating 
force, but there for advice,” 
O’Neill said. “We wanted someone 
to provide information from a 
faculty point of view and give con- 
tinuity to SSA,” Bvstrom said. 

As adviser, O’Neill will also be 
there to represent information for 
the faculty and keep channels open 
between the faculty and SSA. “I 
will be the person when SSA needs 

•:$ * ■ 
'> • 

faculty advice or when a faculty 
perspective is needed,” O’Neill 

SSA meets every Tuesday night 
in the Ballroom at 7 p.m and 
everyone is encouraged to attend. 
“I will attend these meetings and 
communicate when necessary,” 
O’Neill said. “I’m very impressed 

with the efficiency in which they 
run their meetings.” 

When asked his reason for such 
an interest in SSA, O’Neill said, “It 
gives me a chance to see students 
outside the classroom. I’m glad I 
got appointed SSA adviser and look 
forward to an enjoyable year.” 
O’Neill said. 


Campus Art Store 

William O’Neill 

710 2nd Street 


15 to 20 



in 1983 

§f We will be ° n E ^cellent opportunities exist in South 
§ “SSr aTd te E SSSoli,an Chicago area, as well as 
Wm many other locations nationally. 

H Our Food Service Divisionoperatesover^S resteura ^ ^ 
m and we can provide exerting and free- 

8 made us more cornpet,t,ve ’ 
fe and our earnings show it. ,n Qrfl p r 

IS Slop by our booth hospital ^Sai studeh' 
Conference in the . 14th or sign up for ar 

m to b^heMon^riday, October 15, h. 


Is seeking suggestions for speakers 
or speaker topic areas for the 1983-84 

series season. 

The Commission is also seeking 
faculty members and students to fill 
empty seats on the Commission. 

Clip and drop attached suggestion coupons in SSA office 

of the Student Center. 

Final decisions are at the discretion of the 
University Speakers Series Commission 

1983-84 SEASON 


Topic Area: 

Faculty member or student 
interested in 
University Speaker 
Series Commission 

Career conference set 

By Karen Schubert 

Staff Reporter 

Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, 
seniors, and graduate students are 
urged to attend the 4th annual Pro- 
fessional Career Conference 
Wednesday and Thursday, October 
13 and 14. 

The Memorial Student Union 
Ballroom will house the conference 
on both days from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
There is no preregistration or fee. 

Eighty-two companies from 
around the United States will be 
available to answer any questions 
from students. 

Forty companies will represent 
the Business/Technology con- 
ference on Wednesday with 
another 40 or more companies 
representing the Hospitality con- 
ference on Thursday. 

The theme for the 
Business/Technology conference 
to be held Wednesday is “Oppor- 
tunities in the ‘80’s.” The director 
of this particular conference is 
senior Bobbi Gresik. Stout 
Management Society (SMS) is 
sponsoring the conference. It will 
emphasize careers related to 
business, industrial technology, 
retailing, manufacturing and sales 

“Opportunities in Hopitality” is 
the theme for next Thursday’s con- 
ference. The director of this con- 
ference is Bob Jensch. Five Hotel 
and Restaurant clubs SATI, 
(respectively: Society for Ad- 

vancement of the Tourism In- 
dustry, Hotel Sales Management 
Association, Restaurant and 
Tavern Management, Food Ser- 
vice Executive Association, and 
Club Managers Association) will 
be the sponsors. 

“Opportunities in Hospitality,” 
will emphasize food service, 
hotels, restaurants, resorts, and 
hospitality vocations. 

Following Thursday’s con- 
ference, an extended alumni forum 
entitled “College to Career” is be- 

ing held at 3:30 p.m. in room 210 
ot Applied Arts. Students in hotel 
and restaurant fields are en- 
couraged to attend. Four Stout 
alumni will speak on the jobs they 
acquired from different com- 

“A portion of these companies 
coming do not participate in career 
placement interviews on campus,” 
Jensch said. Ken Erickson and Bob 
Dahlke, directors of Career Plann- 
ing, developed this conference four 
years ago. 

“The conference brings industry 
company representatives to the 
Stout campus and gives students 
the opportunity to meet and speak 
with professionals in the field,” 
Jensch said. 

Students concerned about what 
to wear, and what to ask these pro- 
fessionals are to look for flyers be- 
ing distributed in the residence 
halls, classes and at the door the 
days of the conference. The con- 
ference gives interested students a 
chance to make a first impression 
and build on that impression. 

Other areas of gain for the 
students is the possibility of secur- 
ing summer jobs, internships, or 
full-time jobs. “The companies are 
showing Stout what they have to of- 
fer,” Jensch said. With this in 
mind, it is to the student’s benefit 
to come. 

“The conference is being held for 
freshman on up through graduate 
students,” Gresik said. “The suc- 
cess depends on the number of 
students that participate. Com- 
panies like to see a lot of participa- 
tion, Gresik said. All companies 
that participate send back positive 
feedback to Stout. “This is an en- 
joyable time for the companies, 
and students’ enthusiasm at Stout 
is seen by the companies,” Gresik 

“The companies that are here, 
want to be here,” Gresik said. 
“With the economy being tight, we 
are real pleased with the outcome 
of the companies participating.” 
Both Gresik and Jensch strongly 
encourage all students to attend. 


Thursday, October 7, 1982 

Stoutonia — 5 

Library to use new system 

By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

ALIS is coming to the Stout 
Library Learning Center (LLC). 
ALIS stands for Automated 
Library Information System. This 

system is a combination of an 
automated circulation system and 
a public catalogue. 

Each library resource will have 
a unique Optical Character Reader 
(OCR) number label on it. This 
label will link the resource with its 
bibliographic record which is 
stored on the computer system. 

The computer will be able to pro- 
vide all information on an item 
such as: title, author, subject, call 
number, location of item, etc. It 
will also save time by being able to 
tell a patron if the item has been 
checked out. 

Lynn Ohlorst, special project 
librarian, is coordinating the 
various aspects of this project. She 
expressed concern that the pur- 
pose of the labels might be 
misunderstood. The purpose of the 
labels is only to link each item in 
the LLC collection with its com- 
puter record. 

When the item is ready to be 
checked out, the label on the item 
and the student’s identification 
card will be wanded over. 

The Stoutonia 



For the library patron there will 
be two stages of the public 
catalogue. The early stage of this 
system i$ targeted to go into effect 
by spring semester 1983. The later 
stage is tentatively scheduled for 
later in that year. This later ver- 
sion is being written from the 
library user’s point of view, thus 
making it easier to understand. 

The computer is now in the pro- 
cess of loading information which 
will take several months. While the 
data is being loaded, students are 
labeling more than 165,000 items in 
the LLC collection. 

On each floor of the library there 
will be terminals available for 
public use. The terminals will be 

dedicated to public catalogue use. 

“It’s our intent to provide 
various levels of education and 
orientation to students,” said 
Ohlorst. “As the user becomes 
more familiar with the system it 
will prove to be much more effec- 
tive, efficient, and fun. ” 

There will be a lot of literature 
available to inform people about 
this new system including a pic- 
toral display in the LLC. All 
literature will be easily identified 
because it will have a little ALIS 
figure on it. Ohlorst urges 
everyone to look for an- 
nouncements about this system 
soon to be a part of the Library 
Learning Center. 

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New program for personnel 

Business executives and 
managers are going back to 

school at UW-Stout — not as 
students, but as professors. 

Under a new program titled “In- 
dustrial Professorships,” personnel 
from major posts in industry are 
giving their time to help keep the 
university’s career-oriented ma- 
jors current. 

Participants may be working in 
industry now or recently retired. 
While the program is intended to 
be flexible, “Industrial Pro- 
fessors” usually spend about one 
day a week on campus, performing 
a variety of duties ranging from 
lecturing classes to developing 

“They are doing the kind of 
things professors do, which is ser- 
vice, research and instruction,” 
said Vice Chancellor Wesley Face. 

Face said the program is the 
outgrowth of a long-standing prac- 
tice at Stout in which business peo- ' 
pie have been used as lecturers 
and consultants. “Stout has used 
people from business and industry 
on a part-time basis for years,” 
Face said. “This is an extension of 

Face said a primary benefit of 
the program is to encourage closer 
cooperation between industry and 
higher education, a relationship he 
says has been largely “a one-way 
-street’ in favor of universities. 
“For years, we’ve heard about the 
need for industrial and educational 
relations, but to a large extent its 
been how industry can give things 
to education,” he said. “This is a 
genuinely different concept to 
share the expertise of industry 
with students and at the same 
time, using university faciltiies to 
serve industry.” 

Dave Brenholt, one of Stout’s in- 
dustrial professors, agrees. “Ob- 
viously, there is a need for produc- 
tivity,” he said. “I think we should 
always be aware of looking for new 
ways that we can mutually benefit 
from in a relationship with the 
university through industry, to 
develop stronger ties between the 
academic environment and the 
business world.” 

Brenholt is manager of support 
technologies at the CORAD Divi- 
sion of Donaldson Corp. He takes 
time to meet with students and 
staff, both on campus and the lab 
he runs near the university. 

Brenholt said he enjoys par- 
ticipating in the program. “What is 
nice about this is you have the best 
of environments,” he said. “You 
have the industrial responsibility 
and everything that goes with that. 
But you also have the educational 
environment and it’s a good blend 
of experiences. You have the op- 
portunity to work with young peo- 
ple and their fresh ideas and with 
staffs that are very qualified in 
their areas and they get an oppor- 
tunity to see the real world of in- 
dustry. It reinforces their educa- 
tional process.” 

Some industries may support the 
“industrial professorship pro- 
gram” by providing money for 
travel, supplies and clerical 
assistance. But those involved in 
the project feel that the key to its 
success will be recruiting addi- 
tional executives for the professor- 
ship posts. 

“If people aren’t involved, 
money doesn’t mean anything,” 
said Jim Johnson, a retired ex- 
ecutive scientist and laboratory 
director who worked for 23 years at 
3M Company. “Connecting people 
together is very important. We talk 
about connecting the university and 
industry but what we’re really 
talking about is connecting peo- 
ple,” he said. 






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Club Events 

Stout Council on Family Relations meeting 
Tuesday, October 12 at 6:30 in Glass Lounge of 
Commons. This month’s speaker is from the 
Dunn County Office on Aging . 

Lutheran Collegians meet 7:00 p.m. Tuesday, 
Oct. 12 in Badger Room. Pastor’s in the 
Madison Room, Wednesdays 11 a.m.-l p.m. 
October 31, Halloween Party at Pastor 
Zessin’s, meet in church Bible study room at 

Susan Burns, President of the Board of Direc- 
tors for the Center Against Sexual Assault in 
Phoenix, Arizona will be speaking Thursday, 
uctoDer7at7:00in the Kast central Ballroom. 
Topic: Sexual Assault Sponsored by C.A.S.A. 
and Department of Human Development UW- 

Club Managers Association is hosting a 
smoker for the United States Airforce Officers 
Club, Sun. October 17th in the glass lounge of 
the Commons between the hours of 7:00 and 
8 : 00 . 

reel - Menomonie, Wl 54751 

9-5 Mon. Sal. Open Thor*, evening 


Give to the Homecoming fund to those without 
a home. Stop by the donation table qn your way 
to see Grey Star Thursday, Oct. 21. 8:00 to 
12:00 Snack Bar. CMP. If questions call MAB 
235-7831. . 

Stout’s Soccer Team invites you to Saturday’s 
and Sunday’s games (home) against U.M. 
Duluth and LaCrosse. Both game times 1:00 
p.m. at River Height Elementary School. 

Let’s Go to the TAP 


Perfect Time To Get Back Into 
Your Jogging or Exercising Routine 



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Thursday, October 7, 1982 

Stoutonla — 7 

School teacher doubles as comedian 

truly an unusual experience.” 
Heagle said. “From day to day, 
one lives in the same routine, 
listening to the same old sayings- 
this sucks!” said Heagle. “I simp- 
ly needed a change of pace.” 

It was now time to hit the road. 
As far as Jacksonhole, Wyoming in 
the West to Lansing, Michigan in 
the East and as far as St. Louis, 
Missouri to the South to Duluth, 
Minnesota in the North, Heagle has 
kept audiences on the edge of their 
seats. “The excitement that I have 
had and the personal experiences I 
have had are immeasurable. The 
thrills of entertaining for au- 
diences, especially those in the Big 
10 towns, make my life so thrill- 
ing,” Heagle said. 

By Britt Reller 
Staff Reporter 

The life and times of Larry 
Heagle live on. Once again au- 
diences were entertained by 
Heagle ’s wide variety of original 
compositions and humorous rendi- 
tions as he performed at the Pawn 
last weekend. Heagle’s humor was 
one of a kind, and one that his au- 
diences appreciated whether he 
was singing absurd songs about his 
former students or if he was telling 
stories about his days gone by. 

Heagle’s early years were quite 
complex. “Larry always had a 
well-developed imagination and I 
often found him striving to become 
the center of attention.” Alice 
Heagle, his mother, said. This was 
very evident in his creative perfor- 
mance. Heagle seems to portray 
an impulsive yet inquisitive type of 
person. These traits were quite ap- 
parent in his performance. He 
would often tell a series of 
humorous stories and then relate 
these very stories to his audience. 

“The highlights of my career are 
opening for such stars as Em- 
mylou Harris, Tammy Wynette, 
and Ray Price,” Heagle said. But 
rather than living on past ac- 
complishments, Heagle has goals 
and dreams of his own. Heagle is 
currently working on an album en- 
titled “Time and Space” to be 
released sometime in March. The 
album consists of straight tunes 
with a full band, rather than past 
works with his humorous rendi- 

Heagle also feels that after his 
children grow up, it will be time for 
him to be on the road again to 
California. “If I truly want to 
become a successful musician,, I 
must try out my materials in front 
of live audiences, afterall, Califor- 
nia is where all of the action is,” 
Heagle said. While in the state of 

Upon graduating from 
Menomonie High School in 1959, 
Heagle enrolled in Eau Claire 
State University and received his 
bachelor of science degree in 
education. From there, he spent 
one year as a teacher-educator in 
the Menomonie School District. In- 
terested in obtaining his masters 
degree, Heagle went back to Eau 
Claire State and, in a short time, 
received his masters degree in 
education. For the next six years, 
Heagle taught and entertained 
eighth grade students at Delong 
Junior High School in Eau Claire. 
“Life as an eighth grade teacher is 


Stories, jokes, original songs, Larry Heagle did them all. Much of his act incorporated the surrounding 
communities and the people who live there. Heagle performed at the Pawn this past weekend. 
(Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

California, he would also like to be 
heard on public radio. “Being on 
the Garrison Keilor Show would be 
a dream come true,” Heagle said. 

“Where else could my humor and 

tunes b»*ore appreciated than on Heagle he is sure to become a suc- 
a midwest folk variety program?” cess. With his impulsive manner 
But in the mean time Heagle will and professionalism life should 
be entertaining audiences around hold many rewards. Audiences in 
the area. Wherever life leads the Pawn can attest to that. 

Record industry finds a decline in album sales 

There doesn’t seem to be any 
quick solution to the record in- 
dustry’s problem but a 50 percent 
drop in sales is certainly 
something to worry about. 
Perhaps it’s time for the industry 
to take a good, hard look at their 
spending habits. Maybe they can 
find the answer to their problems 

consumer with the option of taping 
albums. Home-taping has become 
the music lover’s pastime, Good 
quality blank tapes can certainly 
be purchased for much less than 
the cost of an album. 

Although the popularity of the 
Walkman has encouraged music 
sales, it has also encouraged more 
home-taping. As the life of a tape is 
considerably longer than an 
album, and because taping has 
become an inexpensive way to ob- 
tain music without paying that 
ridiculous retail price of albums, 
home-taping has become a major 
threat to the industry. 

The U.S. record industry is look- 
ing for help from the legislature to 
regain the sales status it once had. 
It is hoping to impose a royalty tax 
on recording equipment to steer 
people away from home-taping. 
The industry claims that taping 
albums is actually in violation of 
royalty rights of the recording ar- 
tists and the recording companies. 

It has been said the CBS has of- 
fered Billy Joel $5 million for each 
album he puts out. It seems highly 
unlikely that Joel will be able to 
sell the amount of albums needed 
to make a profit on this deal. There 
are similar stories about paying 
numerous other artist exorbitant 
amounts of money only to have 
them sell between 100,000 and 
500,000 copies. 

New formats on radio stations 
have also been blamed for the in- 
dustry’s problems. More and more 
stations are beginning to play 
more albums rather than just 
single hits from those albums. 
Album air play is what radio has 
been missing for a long time, but it 
too is taking away from record 

Jane Murphy 

A record-breaking sales trend 
has begun-one that might just 
break the record industry. It is 
estimated that the United States 
record industry is at its lowest 
peak ever. According to the Roll- 
ing Stone, Sept. 30, 1982, sales are 
down by 50 percent or more, a big 
decline from 1978’s $4 billion dollar 
intake to 1982’s $3.6 billion. 

Fingers are being pointed in all 
directions as to the cause of this 
cutback in the purchasing of 
records and tapes. One reason may 
be that there just aren’t the hot 
sellers like there used to be. A few 
years ago, a number one album 
sold at least six million copies, 
even REO hit that mark with the 
“Hi Infidelity” album. This year’s 
big seller was Asia’s debut album, 
but it only hit the two million copy 

Big name artists are no longer 
putting out the quality music they 

once did either. Some albums just 
aren’t selling simply because 
they’re not as good. The hits just 
aren’t there. 

The record industry’s biggest 
drawback right now is the list price 
they’ve place on albums. At $8.98, 
albums just aren’t moving. By 
raising the retail prices of albums, 
the industry has alientated their 
biggest public-young consumers. 
It’s actually the 12-15 age bracket 
that supports the rock and roll in- 
dustry. Kids that age don’t have as 
much money as they did a few 
years ago, and what money they do 
have doesn’t seem to be going 
toward their record collections. 
The increase in the list price of 
albums has been blamed on in- 
creased production costs from the 

Records and tapes are not com- 
peting with the advancement of 
technology that now provides the 

WVSS91FM ’ — ■ 


Thurs. Kate Carter 
Fri. Barbara Baier 
Sat. Scott Harvey 
Sun. Ken Uston 
Mon. Sue Musaus 
Tues. Ann Engenberger 
Wed. Nick Cifonie 


Thurs. “E.S.A." 

Fri. Menomonie. WT v« UW-Stout 
Mark Sikorski 

Sat. Alternatives to Drinking 
Sun. Student Activities Part 1 
Mon. Student Activities Part 2 

Tues. Suit-Case College 

Wed. Why People Should Quit Smoking 

and Start Chewing Ken Kerr 

Pat Heifner 

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Fresh, crisp apples : America’s favorite 

Picture this ! A grown man wear- 
ing a frying pan for a hat and a 
heavy bag of appleseeds slung over 
his shoulder. And with those seeds 
he planted the nation’s apple trees. 
This description reminds most peo- 
ple of the legendary Johnny Ap- 
pleseed, but his real name was 
John Chapman and according to 
history books, he wandered the 
countryside and planted for 40 

Today, thanks to that man, 
Americans enjoy fresh, crisp ap- 
ples in a variety of ways. Most 
often they’re eaten raw, but 
.they’re also used creatively in 
salads, cookies, cakes Jelly, butter 
and of course America’s favorite: 
apple pie. 

Apples are categorized accor- 
ding to their best usage. Varieties 
such as the Red and Golden 
Delicious, McIntosh and Winesap 
are excellent apples for eating. 

When it comes to pies, the 
Golden Delicious and the McIntosh 
are the best choices because of 
their quality of holding their shape, 
Rome Beauty and Jonathan are 
recommended for sauce and bak- 
ing. But for an all-purpose apple, 
one’s best bet is the McIntosh. 

To many college students, fall 
reminds them of Mom’s apple pie 
and how the aroma teased their 
taste buds as it traveled from one 
room in the house to another. An 
apple dumpling is similar to a pie 
in that it contains the same ingre- 
dients and smells just as good. In 
addition, it is easier to prepare, 
and this recipe allows the baker to 
make only the number of servings 

Apple Dumplings 

*4 c. flour 
Vi salt 

3 tbsp. shortening 
1 tbsp. water 

1 baking apple 

2 tsp. chopped walnuts 
2 tsp. sugar 

V, tsp. cinnamon 
1 tsp. butter 

With the first four ingredients, prepare a 
pastry dough and roll-out to a nine-inch circle 
on a floured surface. Peel and core the apple 
without changing the shape of the apple. Set 
the apple in the center of the pastry and fill the 
core hole with the walnuts. Mix together the 
sugar and cinnamon and pour three-fourth of 
the mixture over the top of the apple. Place the 
butter on top of the apple and bring the pastry 
up and around the apple; press and seal the 
dough together at the top. Prick the dough with 
a fork to allow steam to escape and sprinkle 
the remaining sugar mixture on top. Place in 
baking pan and bake for 40 minutes at 375 
degrees. Serve plain or with ice cream. Makes 
one serving. 

For those with a sweet tooth, the 
following old family favorite will 
hit the spot! 

Apple Squares 

V4 c. flour 
114 tsp. sugar 
'4 tsp. salt 
>4 c. shortening 

1 egg yoke (reserve white) plus 
milk to equal % cup 

.Campus Cuisine 

l - by 
I Cindy Schwartz 

% c. crushed corn flakes 

5-6 apples; peeled, cored and 

% c. sugar 
1 tsp. cinnamon 

Prepare a pastry dough with the first six in- 
gredients. Divide into two equal parts and 
press one part in a 10 X 15 X 1 inch, greased 
pan (dough may also be rolled out and fitted in- 
to the pan) . Layer the corn flakes on the dough. 
Combine the apples, three-fourth cup sugar 
and cinnamon in a bowl and top the corn flakes 
with the apple mixture. Roll out the remaining 
dough and place on top of apples. With the left- 
over egg white, beat until stiff peaks form and 
spread oyer pastry layer. Bake at 350 degrees 
for 45 minutes. While still warm drizzle with 
powdered sugar frosting: 1 cup powdered 
sugar and 2 tbsp. water. Cut into two inch 

Here is a quick and easy way of 
storing apples for winter pies. This 
recipe was published by the Min- 
nesota Hobby Beekeepers Associa- 
tion in promotion of honey, one of 
nature’s natural sweeteners. 

Freezer Apples 

4 c. sliced apples 
%c. honey 

Wash, peel and slice firm, ripe pie apples in- 
to a bowl. Stir in honey to coat all the apple 
slices. Pack into freezer containers; freeze at 
once. To use, thaw and use as fresh apples, 
slightly reducing amount of additional 

Ian's latest album 
moves easy from folk 

into the pop scene 

By Jim Deady 
Staff Reporter 

Janis Ian’s latest album “Night 
Rains” surpasses all of her 
previous recordings in many 
ways. Moving easily from folk 
music into the pop scene, she has 
shrugged off her folk singer image. 
She has added a generous sprinkl- 
ing of jazz and pop to her music. 

The title cut, “Night Rains” is 
perhaps the closest she come to be- 
ing “folk” on the entire album. 
Drums and bass guitar give the 
song the folk beat, while the piano 
carries most of the melody, with 
occasional licks with an ac- 
coustical guitar coming through. 
Her voice is still as sweet and pret- 
ty as it was on her first album, 
“Present Company.” Back-up 
vocalists add a lot to the harmony 
and add flair to the songs. 

The rest of the album is quite 
similar, with more emphasis on 
the pop/jazz style, with drums, 
electric guitars and occasional use 

of the saxophone and paino, whicl 
at times comes through as mon 
jazz than pop. 

Her lyrics are a poet’s delight 
Images are sprinkled throughout 
each and every song. Love, hopes 
dreams and scenes are all present. 

Moon beams gather dust 

The cobwebs rust into the ground 

Windows stare at the open air... 

1 have seen the starlight fading 

Into the echos on the floor 

And 1 dreamed the stars 

Like tin soldiers on the shore... 

(from “Night Rains”) 

Rhymes, consonants and 
alliteration are present in hei 
poetry, adding to the impact of th 
separate images, but do not giv 
much direction to the main them 
of the song, thus losing th 
listener’s emotional identificatio 
with the song. 

The album as very well produc- 
ed, mellow, and very pretty . 

8 — Thursday, October 7, 1982 

'** J t VPV’t'WlsA • 9 Ai/Uta 


By Sara Jane Harkness 

Staff Reporter 

Today when women are becom- 
ing more concerned about assault 
and violence, one area that is often 
overlooked is the destructive im- 
age of women portrayed in song 
lyrics. The portaits painted are 
giving not only a negative picture 
of women to society, but are also 
destructing women’s views of 

An alarming aspect of these 
lyrics is that a lot of the songs sug- 
gest that women deserve bad treat- 
ment, want bad treatment, and 
even like bad treatment. 

“I need you babe, to beat to a 
pulp on Saturday night.” Pink 

“Violence really turned her 
on... she was screaming for more 
blood.” Scorpions 

“Bet your mama don’t know you 
scream like that.” Rolling Stones 

“I got you in a strangle hold 
baby, then I crushed your face.” 
Ted Nugent 




Stout Community Night in the Pawn. 

Showtimes: 8:15&9:15p.m. 


Stout Community Night in the Pawn. 

Showtimes: 8:15&9:15p.m. 

Spectrum 28, in its eighth season, Spectrum 
Sj moves to Friday, beginning with a month- 
ong discussion and investigation of the 

Wisconsin political scene. 


Stout Community Night in the Pawn. 

Showtimes: 8: 15 & 9: 15p.m. 

National Geographic Special. “Polar Bear 
Wert " Documentary on the migration of polar 
sears in Manitoba. Ch. 28. 8 p.m. 

The Man Who Came To Dinner. This 1941 
:ilm with Monty Woolley, Bette Davis, Ann 
Sheridan, and Jimmy Durante is a laugh a 
minute. Ch. 28. 10:30p.m. 


University Cinema. “Chariots of Fire.” 210 
Applied Arts. Showtimes : 6 : 15 & 9: 45 p.m. 

Sprockets. “The Scarlet Pimpernel.” The 
lew Sprockets season begins with this film 
ibout a man who leads a double life. Ch. 28. 


University Cinema. “Chariots of Fire.” 210 
Applied Arts. Showtimes : 6: 15 & 9:45 p.m. 

Odyssey. “The Chaco Legacy.” This pro- 
’ram looks at one of the most comprehensive 
Juilding projects ever--in the Chaco Canyon of 
few Mexico. Ch. 28. 7 p.m. 

Great Performances. "The Mysterious 
Stranger.” A story based on Mark Twain’s last 
look. Ch. 28. 8p.m. 


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abuse women 

The lyrics also try to justify the 
fact that women are abused by 
singing about how women lead 
men to violence out of acts of 

“I’d rather see you dead, little 
girl, than see you with another 
man.” The Beatles 


“I saw you walking with your 
other man today. If I catch you one 
more time I’m going to blow you 
both away.” Eric Clapton 

What seems to be yet another 
goal of these harmful lyrics is to 
keep women in their traditional 
passive roles. Women are describ- 
ed as being useful only to be used 
and abused, to be responsible for 
the happiness and unhappiness of 

“In these two things you must 
take pride and that’s a horse and a 
woman, yeah well, both of them 

you ride. ” Lynyrd Skynyrd 

“He took her to the prom and 
raped her and killed her... just an 
excitable boy.” Warren Zevon 
Women are clearly victims in 
these songs, with almost no way of 
backing out. The general attitude 
is that women are just plain bad. 

“Women that turn around and 
kick you out... Women that stab 
you in the back with a switch blade, 
knife.” Foreigner 
“See the girls with the dresses so 
tight. Give you love if the price is 
right. ” Aldo Nova. 

It is possible for women to resist 
these negative images, if not 
publicly, at least in their own 
minds. They don’t need to and 
shouldn’t accept being so bluntly 
and cruelly cut down. Such lyrics 
demonstrate male hatred for 
women and the desire of men to 
keep women as their toys and vic- 
tims. These false messages are do- 
ing an incredible wrong and cer- 
tainly don’t need to be a way of life, 
not now, not ever. 

“Evil woman, you’re an evil, evil 
woman.” Electric Light Orchestra 





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10 — Thursday, October 7, 1982 


k CBS cameras roll af 

Dave Fredrickson 


Jessie Hughs looks up-field during action against Oshkosh in last Sun- 
day’s game. Hughs received the Chevrolet MVP award. This award in- 
rliides a 91.000 scholarship given to Stout. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

This CBS cameraman literally ran up and 
down the sidelines at Sunday’s regionally broad- 
cast football game. Besides the roving 

cameraman on the field, there were cameramen 
stationed at three other areas of the field. 
(Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

A OuIJterba S ck Glen Majszak holds the ball high after his 14 yard 
touchdown run in the second quarter to put the Devils on the board in Sun- 
day’s game. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 


One of the half time highlights during Sunday’s game was the Prescott 
Marching Band. An unidentified Drill Team member twirls her rifle with 
persicion accuracy. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Hoping to get on television and participating in the excitement of Sun- 
day’s game was on the minds of the students that filled the Nelson Field 
stands. Changing their visible appearance was the main technique that 
was used to capture the eye of the camera. (Stoutonia photo by David 


The action says it all. The referee signals Bob Johnson’s 
touchdown. Johnson, meanwhile, shows the fans what the 
Devils respresented last Sunday. (Stoutonia photo by Kim 
Steen ) 


CBS’s Johnny Morris (left front) and Tim Ryan (right front) were the sportscasters who covered 
play by play action during Sunday’s game. ( Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Thursday, October 7, 1982 Stoutonia — 11 

Blue Devils pound Titans 

12 — Thursday, October 7, 1982 


£B§sti - 

-7 — — — 

Stout defeats Oshkosh 
in television debut 


Glen Majszak rolls right on a quarterback option. This was one of the 
Blue Devils key running plays Sunday in Stout’s win over Oshkosh, 23-15. 

By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

Howard Cosell wondered where 
or what is UW-Stout. With the help 
of national coverage from CBS, 
Howard now knows where Stout is 

It lasted all week, the excite- 
ment, the anticipation, the chance 
for Hollywood stardom and when 
the dust cleared the climax was a 
football game. 

The business at hand matched 
UW-Stout against UW-Oshkosh in a 
Division III football contest. How 
did CBS feel about covering a 
NCAA Division III football game? 
“We’re used to covering the best in 
professional football,” said CBS 
Color Commentator Johnny Mor- 
ris, “The opportunity to do a game 
like this was special because these 
kids try just as hard as anyone 

The result was a 23-15 victory for 
the Blue Devils. But not only did 
Stout win a football game, the 
notariety and free public relations 
was also a big part of the event. 

“We don’t know yet if the 
coverage is going to help our 
recruiting.” Coach Bob Kamish 
said, “But maybe people will 
remember us from TV, which 
could help.” The free public rela- 
tions could also boost an already 
overloaded enrollment. 

Another benefit of the televised 
game is the $1000 scholarship given 
by Chevrolet in the name of a Stout 

player. The honor went to Jesse 
Hughes, who ran for 113 yards and 
scored one touchdown. 

The first score of the game was 
set up by a Stout fumble, which led 
to a 44 yard Titan touchdown drive. 
Oshkosh looked impressive, and if 
the first drive was any indication 
of what was to come, the Blue 
Devils would have been in trouble. 

But the Blue Devils bounced 
back with an 80 yard drive. The 
core of the drive was anchored by 
the running game, along with two 
passes from Glen Majszak to Mike 

“The offense contained their 
defensive line really well, and Glen 
did a great job getting the defense 
to commit themselves, which open- 
ed it up for Tod, Bob and myself,” 
Hughes said. 

Bob Johnson, who needs 336 
yards to break Stout’s all-time 
rushing record, said “our running 
game was just great execution, 
and the line really did a great job.” 

With the score 7-6 in favor of 
Oshkosh, the Blue Devils took con- 
trol in the second half. 

The first score in the second half 
was set up by a 66 yard run by Zim- 
merman. The drive stalled on the 
Oshkosh eight yard line, but Clay 
Vajgrt, put Stout ahead to stay 
with a 24 yard field goal. 

The Blue Deivls scored again on 
three running plays; two bv 

Johnson and one hy Hughes. The 
result was a 72 yard scoring drive 
in just three plays. 

Stout opened the fourth quarter 

with a 63 yard scoring drive to put 
the game to rest. The drive was 
capped off with a 16-yard 
touchdown pass from Majszak to 
John Livingston. After eight con- 
secutive running plays, Majszak 
passed to Livingston and Liv- 
ingston scored. 

The Titans in the fourth quarter, 
scored a touchdown. “We wanted 
the other kids to get ai chance to 
play on nation TV,” Kamish said, 
“Even if they had recovered the on 
sides kick they wouldn’t have had 
enough time to score. ” 

The Blue devils had 373 yards 
rushing and 446 yards in total of- 
fense. “We executed well, the line 
did a great job and they were 
double-covering Kraimer all day 
which left their defense unbalanc- 
ed. This led to a great running 
game,” Kamish said. 

The Blue Devil running game 
was balanced with Johnson gain- 
ing 115 yards, Zimmerman 102, 
and Hughes 113. “The holes were 
there all day. We just blocked well 
and the backs ran well,” offensive 
lineman Mark Sharkey said. 

Stout’s radar defense stopped 
the Titan passing attack. Coach 
Dave Hochtritt of the Titans said 
that the best way to beat the radar 
was with the pass. Interceptions by 
Rick Des Jarlais and Kurt Wenzel 

stopped two Oshkosh drives. 

“I just read the quarterback’s 
eyes. We had five guys in the area 
and I picked it off, said Rick Des 

“The pass was slightly under- 
thrown,” Wenzel said of his in- 
terception, “and there were three 
of four of us that could have had 

So the short-lived glory of na- 
tional TV is now over, but Howard 
Cosell 1 and the rest of America 
knows what Stout is made of. 
Coach Kamish assessed the game 
by saying, “These kids are just 
great. They really have their heads 
on straight, and hopefully we won’t 
stop now.” 


With all her might. Lady Devil Wendy Morrow slams the ball down Eau Claire’s throat. Despite the 
good spiking. Stout came up short. They won two and lost three. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Eau Claire nips 

Lady Devils, 3-2 

By Nancy Gullans 
Staff Reporter 

Emotions ran high when the UW- 
Stout Lady Devils’ volleyball team 
faced UW-Eau Claire in the 
Johnson Fieldhouse Tuesday 
night. In a hard-fought contest, the 
Lady Devils came up short in the 
five-game match, 8-15, 45-11, 3-15, 
15-5, 13-15. 

Consistency lacked throughout 
the match, and this was the main 
reason for the Lady Devils’ loss. 
“We are going to have to make a 
lot of changes,” said Coach Judy 
Hansmann. “We were very incon- 
sistent and didn’t do enough to pull 
us through the match. ” 

Another factor contributing 
toward the loss was a lack of team 
spirit. “Usually when one or two of 
us are down, the rest of the team 
can psyche them up,” said team 
captain Jean Saxton. “Tonight, all 
of us were kind of down. ” 

Eau Claire’s coach, Bonnie 
Kimley, complimented Heather 
Hagen on her fine serving. “She is 
a heck of a server. She gave us a lot 
of trouble.” 

Earlier in the evening, the junior 
varsity team was also defeated by 
Eau Claire in two games, 13-15, 13- 

Last Thursday the varsity and 
junior varsity teams traveled to 
Stevens Point. The varsity team 
was defeated in three games, 2-15, 
11-15, 7-15, while the junior varsity 
was victorious, 15-11, 15-13. 

On Saturday the varsity team 
will travel to River Falls to com- 
pete in a triangular match with 

See V-ball p. 15 


Thursday, October 7, 1982 

Stoutonia — 13 

And in this comer - 
the Stout Boxing dub 

By Mike Moher 
Sports Editor 

The dull thud of the gloves. The 
swoosh-swoosh of the jump rope. 
Jab! Duck! Ugh! 

These are the sounds of the box- 
er. And they can be heard on the 
UW-Stout campus, five nights a 
week, as the members of the Stout 
Boxing Club do their thing in 
preperation for upcoming bouts 
with other amateur boxing clubs 
from the Upper Midwest. 

The club started taking shape 
last winter, and members were 
working out by mid-spring. The 
club set up headquarters in the 
east Butler Building, behind the 

Although their space is limited, 
the club makes good use of it. The 
central workout area is mainly us- 
ed for warming up and sparring, 
while the outer edges are used for 
the two heavy bags and one double- 
ended bag the club has aquired. 
Future plans call for two speed 
bags to be installed on one wall. 

The club is run by UW-Stout 
graduate student Ron Sieloff. 
Sieloff has become heavily involv- 
ed in Wisconsin’s amateur boxing 
program after his introduction to 
the sport in the army. He provides 
club members with instruction 
three days a week. 

He has coached the Chippewa 
Valley Boxing Club, and is current- 
ly a member of the state’s Junior 
Olympic boxing committee. He is 
the state Silver Gloves director, 
and coached seven Silver Gloves 
state champions in 1981. 

Main goals 

“Our main goals are to improve 
the physical ability of the partici- 
pant, and to help them to become 
competent in boxing on the local, 
regional and national level,” 
Sieloff said. 

Sieloff is registered with the 
Wisconsin Amateur Boxing 
Federation, and is continually wat- 
ching for boxers with the potential 
to compete nationally. 

A typical workout session in- 
cludes a warmup routine, three 
rounds on both the heavy bag and 
the double-ended bag, three rounds 
of jumproping, and three to six 
rounds of sparring. 

On Mondays and Wednesdays, 
Sieloff provides instruction on box- 
ing technique and strategy. “They 
have to work on offensive and 
defensive moves just like any other 
sport,” Sieloff said. “We do a lot of 
mit drills- things designed to help 
them learn the different punches 
and defenses for those punches. ” 

The club boxed competitively for 
the first time two weeks ago in Eau 
Claire. Five Stout boxers fought, 
and they came away with two wins 
and three losses. 

Established as club 

“We established ourselves 
well,” Sieloff said. “They know 
who we are now.” 

One of Stout’s winners was Don 
Nairne, who won by a decision over 
his opponent from Wisconsin 
Rapids in the welterweight bout. 

“It was a good experience,” 
Nairne said. “It was a hard fight, 
but it was fun. The other guy was 

Nairne said he joined the club for 
a number of reasons. “I’ve studied 
karate and boxing since high 
school, and I like weightlifting. It 
helps me handle school better. It’s 
a good way to relax-better than go- 
ing to the bars and getting sloshed 
every day.” 

The other victory came from 
heavyweight Mike Carlson. 
Carlson, who started training last 
spring, said he had no previous 
boxing experience except for 
“your usual street fights.” 

Sieloff thinks Carlson could have 
a promising future in boxing. 
“He’s a smart guy- real polite and 
easy to work with. If he has the in- 
terest, and if we take the right 
steps, there is a lot of potential. 

“The thing I like about it is that 
it’s just me and the other guy,” 
Carlson said. “If I make a mistake, 
there’s no one else I can blame.” 

Graduate student Joe Bruton 
serves as the clubs trainer, leading 
them though their workouts on 
days when Sieloff is not coaching. 
He got into boxing as a means of 
getting back into shape for full con- 
tact karate. 

“Boxing is a really good method 
of conditioning,” Bruton said. “It 
gives the guy a purpose, a reason 
for working out. There’s a lot of 
talent on this campus, if people 
want to use it.” 

“It takes a lot of work,” Jim 
Gruenkle said. “Ron (Sieloff) can 
teach us the basics, but each guy 
has to do a lot of work on his own. It 
takes a lot of self motivation. It’s 
the dedicated people that will get 

Gruenkle had been working out 
for three weeks before he fought 
his first fight at Eau Claire. 
Although he lost by a decision to 
his Eau Claire opponent, he wasn’t 
too disheartened. 

“Most of those guys we were up 

against get in 14 to 16 rounds of 
sparring a week. I had only eight 
rounds. Overall, we looked pretty 
good considering how inexperienc- 
ed we were.” 

More conditioning 

The judgment from Sieloff was 
that his fighters needed more con- 
ditioning work to help them in the 
last round. 

“Our main concern now is condi- 
tioning,” he said. “Boxing is a high 
stamina sport. The one who suc- 
ceeds is the one in the best condi- 

“I could have been in better 
shape for my fight,” Carlson said. 
“We need more work on the bags 
and the weights so we can be 
tougher in the last round. ” 

The club competed again last 
Saturday in Wisconsin Rapids. 

Bruton, who boxes as well as 
helping as trainer, was the only 
Stout boxer to win during the even- 
ing. He won a decision over a 
strong opponent in the 
heavyweight bout. 

“Joe paced himself well 
throughout the fight,” Sieloff said. 
“He was against a tough fighter, 
but he was a lot quicker. He was 
ahead all three rounds . ’ ’ 

In other action on Saturday, 
Miller lost a light heavyweight 
decision, John Lebs lost a mid- 
dleweight decision, Brian Good 
dropped a middleweight decision, 
and Curtis Bawden was retired in a 
welterwight bout. 

At this point, the clubs future 
looks bright, according to Sieloff. 

“Enthusiasm is really big. The 
guys are serious about what 
they’re doing, and they’re training 
shows it. It’s just a good activity 
for them. 

Mike Carlson does some sparring during Stout’s Boxing Club practice. 
Carlson was one of the boxers that won his bout at the September 25th 
Match. Ron Sieloff, coach of the club served as referee. (Stoutonia photo 
by David Derdzinski) 

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14 — Thursday, October 7, 1982 


Great day, great fans- 
TV game a success 

As we sat in front of the televi- 
sion, my roommates and I an- 
ticipating the start of the Stout- 
Oshkosh game, it was clear that 
this was no ordinary football 

A year ago at this time the team 
was 3-2, and 2-1 in conference play. 
Coach Bob Kamish said that ex- 
perience is a big key to this year’s 
early season success. 

Moher Sports 


Mike Moher 

game. There was the apprehension 
one feels as a child, early on 
Christmas morning. Waiting and 
wondering - hoping for something 
very special. 

“From the shores of Lake 
Menomin, in beautiful Menomonie, 
Wisconsin, CBS Sports presents...” 
And there they were. Johnson, 
Majaszk, Kraimer, Vajgrt. The 
whole Blue Devil squad, and the 
real grass and the real Stout fans. 
Yep, this was it. 

And it looked good. No doubt, it 
was Division III football, but both 
teams were playing it well and 
that’s what counted. 

So we watched the first half on 
TV, and the beaded down to see 
the second h. in person . 

It was abo naifway through the 
third quarter when I realized that 
whether or not the game was on 
television, being there was pretty 
special, too The color was the 
best, the sound just right, and the 
day, well, it just wasn’t made for 
sitting inside on. But I guess those 
of you who were there know what I 

And it was those who turned out 
that made the day even more 
special. Coach Bob Kamish wants 
everyone to know just how much 
the team appreciates the support 
they’ve gotten, not just in last Sun- 
day’s game, but the previous two 
home games as well. Kamish says 
it’s been wonderful so far. Let’s 
keep it up. Maybe that won’t be the 
last TV game of the year for Stout. 

Mid-Season Summary 

There’s not much to say about 
the Blue Devil football team that 
hasn’t been said. They’re off to a 
perfect 5-0 start, even though they 
waited until overtime to win two of 
the games. 

“Glen Majszak’s added ex- 
perience is really showing,” 
Kamish said. “He’s got more con- 
fidence, and he’s throwing the ball 
a lot better. Todd Schuh and Tom 
O’Conner have a year of ex- 
perience behind them, and they’re 
doing the job for us. The only place 
we haven’t got the experience we 
had last year is in the offensive 
line. We had a strong line last year, 
and we haven’t gained that ex- 
perience back yet/’ 

The team still faces their 
toughest competition in the re- 
maining games. Conference foes 
like UW-Eau Claire, UW-Stevens 
Point and UW-La Crosse will all be 
looking to upset the nationally 
ranked Devils. If the team can 
avoid mental letdowns and stay 
healthy, they should go a long way. 

The women’s volleyball team is 
also off to a better start than last 
year. The team’s overall record 
stands at 3-4 after Tuesdays match 
with Eau-Claire. 

Second year Head Coach Judy 
Hansmann feels this year’s team is 
much better than last year’s, but 
knows there is more work to be 

“We’re working on better team- 
work,” Hansmann said, “We hope 
to finish in the top six in the con- 
ference and qualify for the post 
season tournament.” 


For the Stout cross country 
teams, this fall has provided some 
surprises as well as disappoint- 

On the bright side, the women’s 
team is making an impressive 
showing in only their second 

“They’re the best ever as far as 
the team is concerned/’ Coach Lou 




1526 Broadway North 

Klitzke said. “Their times are 
about a minute faster than last 
year at this time.” 

Klitzke said that last Saturday’s 
seventh place finish at St. Olaf was 
very encouraging, and added that 
the team’s main goal is to place in 
the top six at the conference and go 
on to the NCAA regional. 

For the men’s team, though, the 
first half of the season has been a 
bit rougher. When compared with 
the flashy start of last season, this 
year’s squad appears considerably 

Junior Jeff Vitali has gotten off 
to a great start, but the team 
hasn’t shown the depth that earned 
them their top 10 national rankings 
of last year. 

See Moher p. 17 


10 / 7 / 82 - 10 / 11/82 

Open Rec Schedule 



1-5 p.m. 

MONDAY 10/11 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

5 p.m. -MID 
3-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 
7 : 30-9 a. m. 
noon-1 p.m. 
3-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

9-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 
7: 30-9 am. 
noon-1 p.m. 

FRIDAY 10/8 

TUESDAY 10/12 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

8 p.m. -MID 

8 p.m. -MID Center Gym 
1-10 p.m. sides 
6-7 p.m. only 
7:30-9 a. m. 
noon-1 p.m. 

6-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 



3-5 p.m. 
9:30 p.m. -MID 
1-2 p.m. 
3:30-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 
7:30-9 a. m. 
noon-1 p.m. 
3-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

12-10 p.m. 
12-10 p.m. 
1-5 p.m. 


SUNDAY 10/10 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

noon-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

8 p.m. -MID 
3-8 p.m. 
8 p.m. -MID 
9-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 
noon-1 p.m. 

Stout, f mi’ue (lot StQlt 


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The month of October began in 
its usual fashion in Wisconsin with 
the trees many shades and the cool 
air filtering in. For the Lady Devil 
tennis team, cool was also the case 
as they opened the new month 
dropping three straight matches. 

At home, Carroll College squeez- 
ed by Stout as the Lady Blues lost a 
tough match 4-5. The only singles 
winners were no. 2 player Nancy 
Zedler at 6-2, 6-0 and at no. 3, Lisa 
Harrison came through 6-2, 6-2. In 
doubles, the no. 1 team of Ginny 
Southard and Zedler boosted their 
record by taking their match 6-1, 6- 
4 while the no. 2 team of Harrison 
and Lisa Fitterer captured the vic- 
tory 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. 

The following day the ladies ven- 
tured to Oshkosh to head on St. 
Norberts and Whitewater. Again 
the women of Stout couldn’t pull 
out the win, losing 4-5. Zedler again 
was a winner in singles play 
defeating her no. 2 opponent 6-2, 6- 
2. The only other Devil to score on 
top in singles was no. 4 player Fit- 
terer who outscored her opposition 
6-4, 7-6. 

In doubles, much like the day 
before, the no. 1 and no. 2 teams 
were successful for Stout; 
Southard and Zedler at 7-5, 7-6 and 
Harrison and Fitterer at 6-3, 6-7, 
6 - 0 . 

However, in the following round 
the Lady netters were at the hands 
of Whitewater losing straight down 
the board 0-9. 

Tomorrow afternoon the women 
will be at home, hosting UW- 

Puck Run 

Fifty-five members of the UW- 
Stout hockey team will relay a 
hockey puck 204 miles from the 
United States Hockey Hall of Fame 
in Eveleth, MN to the Stout cam- 
pus this weekend in the second an- 
nual Puck Run. 

Each runner will be sponsored 
by pledge donors. Last year the 
team raised $2,000 in pledges. This 
year the goal is $3,000. All the 
money raised will be used to pur- 
chase equipment for the team. 

The run will start tomorrow and 
finish Saturday afternoon. The last 
10 miles were scheduled to run 
against world class runner and 
former Stout athlete Barney 
Klecker, but Klecker had a change 
in plans and will be running a 
marathon this weekend. Instead, 

V-ball from p. 12 

UW-River Falls and UW- 
Whitewater. Play will begin at 

Earlier in the season, the Lady 
Devils defeated River Falls, but 
they have not challenged 
Whitewater yet. “Whitewater has 
a fairly strong team this year,” 
Coach Hansmann said. “We will 
have to play well to win both of the 

Saxton also agreed on this point. 
“These are must games for us. If 
we can handle the pressure, we 
should be able to win. ” 

The Lady Devils’ next home 
match will be Tuesday in the 
Johnson Fieldhouse. The junior 
varsity match will begin at 6 p.m. 
against Viterbo College. The varsi- 
ty match, starting at 7:30, will be 
against UW-Superior. 

Thursday, October 7, 1982 Stoutonia — 15 

Sports Shorts 

the hockey players will run against 
members of the Stout cross- 
country team during the last 12 

A victory picnic is scheduled for 
6 p.m. at Wakanda Park Saturday, 
sponsored by the UW-Stout Blue 
Line Club. The run was organized 
by Ed Smith, Glenn Steinbach and 
Fred Beresniewicz. 

Men’s X-Country 

A slippery course and chilling 
temperatures somewhat 
hampered the performance of the 
Blue Devil cross country team last 
Saturday. Despite this, UW-Stout 
tallied 112 points to place fourth in 
a 13 team field. St. John’s took the 
meet honors with 24 points. 

The five mile course was laid out 
over the rolling hills of the St. Olaf 
campus in Northfield, Minnesota. 
Due to rains, the hills became a bit 
treacherous in some areas, caus- 
ing many runners to take a spill. 

Once again leading the Blue 
Devil team, in sixth place was 
standout Jeff Vitali, clocking 26:24. 
Jeff Wachter finished close behind 
at thirteenth place with a time of 
26:46. Other top varsity scorers in- 
cluded Web Peterson (17th), Todd 
Fox (31st), and Kent Brooks 
(45th), with times of 26:57, 27:39 

and 28 : 12 respectively. 

Next Saturday the team will be 
traveling to Northfield once again, 
where the Carleton Invitational 
will be the focus of their efforts. 


The Women’s team was at the St. 
Olaf Invite as well. In the hour 
between the men’s race and the 
start of the women’s race, the 
weather grew worse and the 
women ran in a steady downpour. 

Klitzke’s plan was for the women 
to pack run, hoping that the faster 
women would pull the slower ones 
to faster times. Although the team 
was without No. 2 runner Mary 
Sprader, who was resting out with 
sore shins, the team made what 



Klitzke called, “The best showing 
ever by a Stout womnen’s cross 
country team.” 

Leading the team to a seventh 
place finish was Kay Rehm, 
Kathy Niederberger, Shiela 
; Geere and Margene Toraason. 
Other Devil finishers were Meg 
Mastilar and Sandy Zahler. 

The women will run against 
many of the same teams tomorrow 
when they return to Northfield for 
the Carlton College Invitational. 


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The Peon’s, a slide-a-puck hockey team, won their first game. Lucky 
for them, the entire team consists of Stout’s regular ice hockey team. 
Above, one of the Peon’s works on his scoring skills. (Stoutonia photo by 
David Derdzinski) 

IWot'S an easy \ 
QutsViorv Charlie ' 
contused 1 . Juttqo 
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orvVde<j.,Oct. rt t 
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e 4 We StuAen.4 Center 
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u/dk representativ es fro m . 
iPuer TO companies. See. 7 

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Broadway north to Hwy. 12, 
8 miles west on 12. 

Lunches M-F 1 1 a.m. - 2 p.m. 

Dinner 7 Nights a Week 5-1 1 p.m 

Offer good with this coupon Oct. 7-14, 1982 

CWUe- Confused \ Kimberly Career 

16 — Thursday, October 7, 1982 


Students, you're important to us. We want to 
provide you with the best service possible. To 
improve the communications between our bank 
and all who are enrolled at Stout, we have 
formed a College Advisory Board, active since 
1975. These 14 classmates of yours were 
chosen to represent us on campus. (Not 
pictured are: Tom Eberle, Bob Pederson, Dave 
Pilon, Malika Benimmas, Jeff Gleason, Randy 
Patzke, Julie Cappera, Lynn Destiche and 
Gretchen Dwyer). If you have questions 
concerning bank matters, see one of these 14 

volunteer Stout student advisory board 
members. And when we need to tell you of 
banking practices or policies that affect service 
to students, we'll do the same. It requires some 
give and take on both sides to do the best by 
you, our bank and all the others we serve. 
That's why we have our College Advisory 
Board. They are both listening posts and 
spokespersons for you and for us. With their 
help we'll do better, and for this we are most 
grateful to our College Advisory Board 


Bank &Trust 

Menomonie. Wisconsin 54751 715 235-5511 

Member FDIC Branches at Downsville and Wheeler 

Rochelle Theroux 

Steve Schutt 

Melanie Block 

they're your pipeline to our front office. 

Jeff Joosten 

Mary Kucera 

Meet First Bank's Stout 
Representatives for '82 - 

Colin Moore 

'83 . . . 


Devil gridders next game 
against UW-Platteville 

Club. The meeting will be at 8 p.m. 
on Monday in the Presidents Room 
of the Memorial Student Center. 

Play begins Monday for Co-Rec 
Basketball and Co-Rec Volleyball 
Entries are Due on Monday for In- 
tertube Basketball, witba captains 
meeting at 5 p.m. 

On" more team was added to the 
Slide-A-Puck league, and a new 
schedule is * available in the 

There will be an organizational 

.meeting for all women interested 
playing on the Women’s Rugby 

By Neal Daley ' y 
Staff Reporter 

Coming off a big win over the 
UW -Oshkosh Titans, UW -Stout will 
travel to Platteville to take on the 
UW-Platteville Pioneers. Stout, 
holding an undefeated record of 5- 
0, will go against a 2-2 squad. 

Falls,” Chryst said. “The Blue heads together, so I don’t expect 
Devils just looked awesome on TV. any kind of let down.” 

If we can shut down their wide 

receivers then we should be better On defense, the Devils are corn- 
able to control the backs. ” ing up with the big plays, causing 

fumbles and intercepting passes. 
Stout’s defense will have to stop 
Pioneer running backs Chris 
McLimans and Jeff Dower. An im- 
proved Mark Rowley at quarter- 
back should put added pressure on 
the Blue Devil defense. 

If the offensive line of the Blue 
Devils does well against Plat- 

^ teville, Stout should have another 

be playing their fint opponent with bi 8 day running. And if Glen Ma- 
a conference victory under their jszak can connect with John Liv- 
belts. ingston, Mike Kraimer, and Dave 

La' Pree, the Pioneer defense will 

Stour, Blue Devils, off to their ’ 

best start under the direction of 
Bob Kamish, have finally pulled all 
to be much stronger this year. “To the loose ends together. Stout ex- 
beat the radar defense, a good ploded against the Oshkosh Titans 
passing attack is the key. We don’t and played their best offesnive 
have a very strong passing game, game so far. 

which could prove to be a big pro- 
blem,” Chryst said. , ...... 

“We have to take this game 

seriously because our three 

previous conference opponents 

have a combined record of 0-9. We The game against Platteville 
have to keep playing as well as we will be the next test for the Blue 
have been,” Coach Kamish said. Devils. The game is in Platteville, 
“These kids really have their this Saturday at 1 p.m. 

Moher from p. 14 

“We’re not as far along as we Moher-s Picks 

were last season,” Klitzke said. 

“Lack of summer running and in- UW-Stout at UW-PlaUeviUe-The 
juries to some key people are Devils need to guard against a 
holding us back. But things are possible letdown after last week’s 
starting to come around, and we big TV win. Even though it’s Plat- 
should be ready by conference teville’s homecoming, the Devils 
time.” - should handle their southern foes 

The Pioneer defense is solid, led 
by tackles Phil Micech and Scott 
Herrman. The all-conference pass 
defenders are Mike Rohrwasser 
and Mike Dalton at linebacker, 
with Larry Henkel in the defensive 

Platteville surprised ah always 
strong UW -Whitewater squad and 
pulled off a 25-7 victory last Satur- 
day. “We just played an all-around 
good game against Whitewater 
and shut down their strong passing 
attack,” Head Coach George 
Chryst said. 

easily if they play anywhere near 

Women’s Tennis 
While a 2-9 record might seem 
disheartening, the women’s tennis 
team isn’t all that bad. 

“Four of the matches we lost 
were by 5-4 scores,” Coach Bob 
Smith said. “We could easily be 6- 

their potential. Stout by 17. 

Wisconsin at Ohio State-This is 
where the buck stops for the 
Badgers. I’m talking Buckeyes 
stopping Bucky Badgers. No con- 
test on Ohio States home turf. Ohio 
State by 24. 

Last year the team played very 

well at the end of the season to Minnesota at Northwestern-It’s the 
finish with an 8-12 record. This time of the season for the Gophers 
year’s team has three new to go into their annual tailspin, but 
members in the top six, so the against Northwestern’s Mildcats? 
potential for improvement is there. No way. Minnesota by 14. 

“Either we’ve been right in the 

match, or we’ve been blown out,” uw-Stevens Point at UW-Eau 
Smith said. “We’ve got River Falls Clalre-Point took the big 23-0 loss 
and Stevens Point coming up, and to UW-La Crosse last week, and the 
we have a good chance to win both Blugolds aren’t going to be embar- 
of those matches. We’re probably rassed in front of their homecom- 
doing better this year, but the ing crowd. Eau Claire by 10. 
record doesn’t show it.” ^ 

The men’s golf team, while uW-Superior at UW- 
young and relatively inexperienc- Whitewater-The battle of the 
ed, is continuing to improve. They winless in the WSUC. However, it 
wtll play their conference touma- should be a blowout if Whitewater 
ment Oct. 10, 11, and 12 at the bothers to show up. Whitewater by 
Watertown Country Club. 27 . 

The WSUC is getting more 
dramatic each week. UW-La 
Crosse eliminated UW-Stevens 
Point from the undefeated ranks 
and UW-Eau Claire won their se- 
cond conference game without a 
loss. So La Crosse, Eau Claire, and 
Stout are expected to fight it out to 
the finish. 

Another frightening factor for 
the Pioneers to contend with is 
Stout’s running attack. “We have 
to play much better than we did 
against La Crosse and River 

Homecoming 1982, Oct. 17-23 


Sunday, October 17 — 

•University Cinema presents Monty Python's 
"Llfu of Brian." 

Monday, October 18 — 

•Recreation Commission presents Rec Fun/ 
Royalty Competition at 4 p.m. in Nelson 

•University Cinema presents Monty Python’s 

"And Now For Something Completely 

Tuesday, October 19 — 

•Special Events Commission presents Skit 
Night/Royalty Competition at 8 p.m. in 
Union Square. 

Wednesday. October 20 — 

•All Campus Voting for Royalty. 

Thursday, October 21 — 

•Contemporary Music Productions presents 
Grey Star for the coronation dance at 
8 p.m. in Union Square. 

Friday, October 22 — 

•Pawn Coffeehouse Commission presents 
Chuck Mitchell in the Pawn at 8:15 p.m. 


Saturday, October 23 — 

•Special Events Commission presents the 
Homecoming Parade at 10:30 a.m. 

(starting point is Dunn County Fairgrounds). 

•Ho m ecoming Game at 1 p.m. at Nelson 
Field; UW-Stout vs. UW-Stevens Point. 

•Special Events Commission presents the 
1982 Homecoming Dance featuring 
Snopek and Pat McCurdy and tha Men 
About Town; 8 p.m. • 1 a.m. in Union 

•Pawn Coffeehouse Commission presents 
Chuck Mitchell in the Pawn at 8:15 p.m. 

* Applications for Royalty Candidates are due TONIGHT 
at 7:30 p.m. (Mandatory Meeting) in the East Ballroom 
of the Student Center. . 

* Applications for Floats for the parade were due 
YESTERDAY. Call Mindy (5-6557) if you have any questions 

★ Space Outfit Contest during the Homecoming Parade. 
Prizes are: 1st place - $40; 2nd place - $20; 3rd place 
$10. For more details call Kimary, x-2692. 

* Snopek will bo featured on the "Inside Track" on WVSS 

Friday, October 15. Listen! 

8:00 p.m. - Their album "First Band On The Moon 
10:00 p.m. - Their album 'Thinking Out Loud." 

Sponsored by the 


18 — Thursday, October 7, 1982 




Political Propaganda, a type of 
political advertising, will be used exten- 
sively by politicians in the next lew 
weeks. The climax will be November 2, 

This propaganda can be defined by the 

■ nary as “facts, ideas or allegations 
d purposely to further one’s causes 
damage an opposing cause.” Jour- 
itically it is defined as “namecall- 

“potitieal backstabbing” 
tever the term, there is no way for 
ilic to evade the flyers, television 
ercials, billboards, and newspaper 
ertisemeiits proclaiming the 

didate. Thus, it is the responsibility of the 
voter to use the publicly and eagerly 
given information in a cautious manner 

It is too easy for the voter to base his 
decision on materials presented during! 
the campaign. 

Yes, government representatives 
should be chosen with care and great con- 
sideration. The reason is simple: The 
political figures do in fact hold the 
publics’ future is in their power. 
Therefore, they should not only have the 
ability to create a convincing campaign, 
but more importantly, they should have 
the qualities which will enable them to 
best serve the needs of the public. Yes, it 
is difficult to ignore the propaganda at 
hand. The solution is to view it with a 

ying the excellence of their can- 

Letters Policy 



To the Editor: 

Although the Wasserman- 
Kramish debate on survivability 
was good in itself, I was very 
disappointed in the faculty par- 
ticipation. The fact is that the Stout 
staff was absent, with the excep- 
tion of a few instructors. I feel that 
the general moral of the student 
body would be greatly uplifted if 
the persons who teach us would be 
more involved with the current 
issues that are the concerns of our 
society. The participation of staff 
and faculty members has a mean- 
ingful impact on student’s motiva- 
tion and stimulation for enhancing 
our knowledge. The staff/facultv 

role model should be considered 
part of their professional and 
moral responsibilities. Their shar- 
ing this experience with us could 
only enhance and enrich the 
speaker series. May the future 
debates see more of them. 

Hillary Hoban 

Exemplary Actions 

To the Editor : 

I would like to point out the ex- 


Sal° on 

JL y 631 Broadway 


Dance to Sunman 

No Cover 

Friday & Saturday: 

Prairie Fire 

50' Admission 
Coming Nov. 3 


Tickets available at 
JR's October 14 


50 * OFF 


Expires October 13, 1982 







for only 69' 




1214 North Broadway - Menomonie 


Sun. - Thurs. 1 1 a.m. - 1 1 p.m. 

Fri. - Sat. 1 1 a.m. - 1 a.m. 

The Stoutonia welcomes all 
viewpoints from readers. Letters 
must be signed and should not ex- 
ceed 500 words in length. 

Anyone wishing to withhold his 
or her name from publication may 
do so if appropriate reason is 

All letters must be typed, signed 
and include telephone number for 
verification purposes. Unsigned 

letters will not be printed. The 
deadline for letters is Tuesday 

The Stoutonia editorial board 
reserves the right to edit letters, 
delete parts of letters if necessary 
and refuse publication of letters 
with defamatory or unsuitable con- 
tent. Letters are published at the 
discretion of the editorial board of 
The Stoutonia. 

Restaurant/Hospitality Majors: 

emplary actions of a group of girls 
whom I personally would like to 

A few weeks ago I was involved 
in a bicycle accident on campus in 
which I received several injuries. 
Luckily, some of the women from 
1st Wigen were on hand and ap- 
plied the proper first aid treatment 
until I could reach a medical facili- 

I would especially like to thank: 
Leigh Lindehl, Chris Haley, and 
Tedd Elsen for their help. 

Keith Okan 
and the men 
from the Paradise 

The Stouffer 

In St 

Should You Be Interested 
In Stouffer Restaurants? 

• 20% growth rate is creating substantial career 

• Most comprehensive management development 
program in the industry 

• Over a dozen diversified tine dining concepts with 
new ideas being developed and implemented 

• Top salary progression with the benefits associated 
with our industry leadership position 

A Restaurant Recruiter will be on campus soon to speak 
personally with you about the career benefits of the 
Stouffer Experience. For details, or an appointment for 
personal interview, contact the Placement Office, or 
write: Mr. M. Ede, Stouffer Restaurants, 29800 
Bainbridge Road, Solon, Ohio 44139. 

Stouffer Restaurants 
on campus 
October 14th & 15th 

Stouffer Restaurants 

Living off campus 
this year? 

You’ll have fun. But you’ll have to watch your 
budget closely! And you certainly don’t want to 
pay more for energy than you have to. So look 
for the seal that signifies ENERGY 
EFFICIENCY when you choose your 
apartment. It’s NSP’s assurance that you’re 
spending your energy dollars wisely. 

ASP Energy Cost Controls 

Sign up for ■ complimentary Mary Kay Facial 

at Niche II 317 H.E. 

11 yt*. of hair styling (kills. Experienced in 
chemical processing and perms. Low prices 
Call 2354866. No flattops or mohawks, please; 

Ihavemy ;>and»nti. . 

Will do babysitting evenings or weekends-I'm 
responsible, experienced and love kids-Call 
Marsha at >35-5871. 

Fast, accurate, efficient typing. Reasonable 
rates. Perfect for all your papers and reports 
experienced. Call x-3747 Renee. 


Representatives from nearly 100 of the Na- 
tion's leading firms will be at UW-Stout Oc- 
tober 13 and 14 from 9 a.m.' - 3 p.m. in the Stu- 
dent Union Ballroom. This is an excellent op- 
portunity for one-on-one contact with company 
representatives to discuss career plans and 
course of study. 

“Opportunities for the M's” on Wednesday, 
October 13, is being hosted by the Stout' 
Management Society. Close to 50 company 
representatives from manufacturing, 
engineering, retail, insurance, sal®, and 
government agencies will be featured. 

“Realities of Retail Careers." a panel 
discussion immediately following the Career 
rnntimw will he held on Wednesday. Oc- 
tober 13, from 3:30-5 p.m. in HH 
Auditorium. A panel of recent alumni, 
reprinting a variety of companies, will 
share career information about preparation 
advancement in retail fields. All students 
and faculty interested in retail and related 
fields are encouraged to attend. 

“Opportunities la Hospitality” on Thursday, 
October 14, is being hosted by the five hotel, 
restaurant and foodservice organizations 
ore than 40 companies will res present the 
ood and lodging industry. 

“College to Career,” a forum Immediately 
following the Career Conference, will be held 
on Thursday, October 14, from 3:30-5 p.m. 
in AA 210. The theme is “Collese to Career- 1 
Career Paths in the Hospitality Industry." The 
discussion panel members are 5 percent UW- 
Stout Alumni working in various areas of the 
hospitality industry. All students and faculty 
are invited to attend this unique event. Futher 
inquiries may be directed to the Career Plann- 
ing and Placement Office, 2-1402. 




n ■ 








for B-days, Anniversaries 


Therese Sonsalla 
Steve Wyss 
I week advance notice 

Workstudy help needed to work in e pleasant 
environment In Library Learning Center. Con- 
tact Vicki in Room 230 Library x-2392 im- 
mediate^. ■ . 

Workstudy student employees needed: No 
previous experience required. Will train in the 
oepradon and maintenance of audio-visual 
television, and computer-related equipment. A 
great opportunity to learn a wide variety of 
skills. Apply at ITS Maintenance (CC 138) or 
call Dale Mallory, BUI Schoch, Terry Nlchoila, 

or A1 Eystad at Ext. 2142. 

People to participate in a better health/weight 
Lnsa Program. Also counselors needed. All 
235-1504 days and 235-8174 evenings 


and/or - — - 


affecting your 
school work, 
your life? 


Call the 


TIONAL STUDENTS, Memorial Student 
Center-East Central Ballroom 7 p.m. 

UNICYCLE CLUB, Memorial Student 
Center-Red Cedar Room, 4 p.m. 


SKI CLUB, Commons-Glass Lounge, 7 p.m. 

dent Center-Blue Devil Room, 8:30 p.m. 

TION, Memorial Studant ' Center-East 
Ballroom, 7 p.m. 


Rm 109, 5 p.m. 

RTMA, Memorial Student Center-Blue Devil 
Rm, 7 p.m. 

FELLOWSHIP, Memorial Student Center- 
West Ballroom, 7 p.m. 

dent Center-Badger Room, 7 p.m. 

Gaylinefordetaila (235-4589), 9 p.m. 

Commons-Glass Lounge, 6:30. 


TIONS, Memorial Student Center- 
International Rm. 

Two bedroom fully furnished apartments, 235- 
9049. See display ad for Nature’s Valley Apart- 

For rent: Furnished 2-bedroom apartments. 
By the semester or year. Call 235-3261 or 235 - 
8281. •: 


and ask for Toby 


Journey to the South Seas with Corner III Mon- 
day, October 11, 1983. Come and sample a fine 
array of Island Delights. Serving from 11:30 to 

. 12:45. 

Friday. Oct. 8, Stop in at Corner in for A “Fit 
k Feisty” Feast. Presenting beef kaboba, 
great salads. Lemon Chiffon pie. Serving 
11:30-12:45, Mgrs. Aim Riley k Judy Mettler. 


Is your apt. boring? Give it a touch of class 
with "ideal junk” from the Ideal Junque 
Shoppe. 1 mile no. on 25. Phone 235-7702 M-F 9- 
5:30 Sat. 9-5 Sun. closed. 

Realistic Receiver, Turntable, Maytag gas 
dryer, x-skiis and boots, rabbit coat. Call 235- 


1985 Mustang Convertible, 290 Automatic, Red 
w/white power top. $2500. Call Dan 235-3798. 
Downhill skiis k boots condition size 7Vj-8 boot 

885. Will sell separately call 235-0730. 

TI-55 Programable calculator, 9 memories, 
english-metric conversions, like new, 235. 235- 


Wanted: People interested in joining a Color 
Guard for the upcoming Stout Homecoming 
parade. No experience necessary. Enthusiasm 
required. First meeting Saturday, October 9, 
at Nature Valley Apts. No. 69 or call 235-1852. 

Garage for rent, on campus 220, month or best 
offer. Call Bill after 6 p.m. 235-4669. 



Green Bottle Hite 

80* Tanqueray 

70* Export 

70* Lowenbrau 

$1 Heineken, Moose head, 
Molson, Labatt's 
8 : 00 - 11:00 


Tuesday. Nov. 2 

So-Fro Fabrics, Retail i 

Wednesday. Nov. 3 
Red Lobster, HAR 

Thursday, Nov. 4 
Red Lobster, HAR 

Susie’s Casuals, Bus. Admin, Marketing, 

Interviewing Techniques 

TECHNIQUES session has been set up for 
Monday, October 18, from 6:00-7:30 p.m. in 
Room 135 of the Home Economics Building. 
This session will provide general information 
and is open to all students 


M-F leaves Mabel Tainter Theater at 11:30 a.m., 
12:30 p.m., 1:30 p.m. to L-Mart, K mart, and 
Thunderbird Mall. 50* per trip. 

Sat. Harvev Hall Circle to Mall 11 a.m., 1 p.m., 
3 p.m. and last return trip at 5 p.m. 

Trip to Eau Claire every Tues. at 1:30 p.m. from 
Mabel Tainter. Returns 6 p.m. Cost $5.50 round trip 

Mon Information Call 879-5240 or 235-4763 

Registration info and application forms for 
foreign service careen are available in the 
counseling center at both locations: North 
Campus, Health Center building 723 Broad- 
way. Booklets on foreign service careen are 
also available. 

HAR Open Houses: 


Tuesday. Oct. 12 , 

AHA Services, Room 139, Holiday Manor, 
Best Western 6: 3P-8: 30 p.m. 


Thursday, Oct. 21 

Marriott Hotels, Glass Lounge-Commons 5- 
10 p.m. Juniors A Seniors only. 

Monday, Nov. 8 

Hyatt Hotel Carp. East Central Ballroom 8- 
10 p.m. Seniors only. 

NOTE : These announcements were omitted 
in last weeks Stoutonia (Sept. 30) . 



October 1 0 & 1 1 
Sunday & Monday 
6:45 & 9:1 5 
Room 210 Applied Arts 
$1 .00 w/I.D. 

Pregnant and need help? Call BIRTHRIGHT. 
Trust us. No questions asked; No strings at- 
tached. No money needed. We can help Call 


Sunshine-Menomonie is not the tame without 
you. Be ready for a good time in 13 days. I 


To the man at 609 with the ‘06 Topless; We 
know the buck la your Spot-Whero's ours? The 

B A B Observers. 

Pat: So you took the “BB" Experience, who 

says you get smarter with ago I . 

Journey to the South Seas with Corner III Mon- 
day, October 11, 1982. Come and sample a fine 
array of Island Delights. Serving from 11:30- 


Looking for a church that is near Campus and 
concerned about your fellowship needs and 
spiritual growth? Attend the United Church of 
Christ, 420 Wilson Ave. (one block from the 
H.E. bldg.) Worship Service at 10:00, UW-S 
student study at 11:10 lead by John Mitchell- 
campus ministry pastor. For more info call 


CABARET: Yea we have seven partying 
bachelors. AD juniors and seniors, friendly and 
meet qualifications'. See us at the W.A.G.G.L. 
JFF sure is lonely way up North without you! 
Looking forward to spending mega time with 
you in the Land of the Long Horn. Remember 
June 15, 1965 or sooner. AD my love, UNOWHO. 
Poor Brice-Baby Bomber's on the way, and 
now your itch won't go away, in just 3 weeks is 
the day, Canada’s the only way. Caddy Ranch. 

T.D. The W — (Alias- A Holiday weekend on 
the Beach); You really mustn’t think that we 
are just teasing you. If only you weren't TOO 
GOOD ! ! We love you, Numbers 5 and 8. 

Couple seeks to add to family through private 
adoption. Contact KLPC, 22S E. Michigan, 
Suite 201, Milwaukee, WI 53202. 

Dr. Bill Powell 

Office Hours 
By Appointmont 

Early Morning 1 

Saturday Appoaitments 

506 Crescent 
Menomonie, Wi 


Cabaret ! ! I've been single all those years! 

How does our Gang meet? At the Houa. 

Dear Miss Mouse in the House! Happy 21 st! I 
hope this is the day your flowers come! Can we 
make you laugh like last year? Can’t wait for 
6:30— I'm hungry!! 

Happy 21st B-Day KASI! One less year to 
grope-bummerll We miss ya! Love ya lots! ! 

Happy Birthday Mary and Mabel. Sam sends 
his best! Hope you have a great weekend. 

To PMR we’U take on your 18 next week after 
we go up north to rest. Horizontal gymnastics 
mega fun on the Adult Playground with bags of 
green M and M’s ! Maynard and Waldo. 

Hair Care Center 


We Sharpen Shears 50^ 

235-7620 139 Main 

Next to Ted's Plzxa Palace 

The Solid One' 

Contemporary Christian 
music and programing 
every Sunday morning 
from 8:00 to 12:00 

on WVSS 91 fm 

Produced by the UW-Stout Chapter of 
Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship 

20 — Thursday, October 7, 1082 


UW-Stout: a question of quality 


University struggles with inadequate budget 

This year, UW-Stout will operate under a $42 million 
budget, an increase of nearly $3 milion from last year. A 
great deal of money, but it’s not enough. 

Almost 43 percent of the budget is generated internally 
by Stout in the form of fees and general operating revenue. 

The other portion of Stout’s budget comes in the form of 
state and federal funding and tuition payments. 

Funding at the federal level covers approximately 7 per- 
cent of the budget. 

The UW-System received over $550 million this year. 
That sum was distributed to the 11 four-year campuses and 
13 extensions by the Board of Regents using a complicated 
formula known as the Composite Support Index (CSI). 

Stout’s CSI is the lowest in the system. Translated into 
more universal terms, Stout receives less money per stu- 
dent than any other UW-System school. 

This year, Stout will receive funding for an enrollment of 
6,700 students. Enrollment this fall exceeds 7,400. 

This is not to say the Board of Regents is ignorant to 
Stout’s plight. On the contrary, last year the Board 
reallocated $250,000 to Stout. However, that increase was 
almost entirely offset when Governor Dreyfus called for 
an across the board decrease of 2 percent for all state- 
funded institutions. 

The Board of Regents realizes there is a problem at 
Stout. But their budget reapportionments have not kept up 
with Stout’s enrollment increases. 

The Board is also working with a budget that has not 
kept pace with the growing System. In 1973 the UW-System 
received 25 percent of the state’s budget. Today it receives 
18 percent. 

The most obvious effect of the budget crisis to students is 
overcrowding in classrooms. It’s a simple matter of too 

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many students being squeezed into too few sections taught 
by too few instructors. 

The problem of overcrowding is serious, but it’s not the 
most serious affect of an inadequate budget. 

We won't realize the total detrimental affects of too little 
money for perhaps many years. The most serious problem 
is long-term rather than short-term. 

Part one of 
a three part 

editorial series 

Inadequate equipment due to obsolecence and 
breakdown and little money for repair and replacement 
are severe consequences of the budget. It’s a problem 
that’s just becoming realized now. 

1 Above all, however, the lack of a sufficient budget will be 
felt in the classrooms in the form of lack of enough top- 
notch faculty and a decline in moraje among all faculty. 

With yearly pay increases that barely keep in- 
structors ahead of inflation, Stout (or any other UW- 
System school) can’t even pretend to compete with in- 
dustry for quality people. 

How serious is the loss of top-notch faculty? That ques- 
tion will be explored next week. 

Editors’ Note: UW-Stout: a question of quality is a three-part series of 
editorials examining the quality of education at Stout. We will not try to 
give any definiUve answers to improve the educational process at Stout. 
Instead, we will look to the factors which make Stout what it is today. 

Associate Editor 
New* ESI tor 
P redaction Editor 
Bo* lame Maaager 
•sorts BAIIar 
Entertainment Editor 
Photo Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Chief Copy Editor 

Patrick Morphy 
Call Koeskc 
Kristi Iverton 
Dick Gov ler 
Mike Maher 
Jaae Morphy 
Kim Steen 
Rochelle Theroux 
See Jochims 
Howard Fare mao 

The Bte o l oolo la written and edltev 
s t ad oats of the University of Wisconsin- 
•tent, and they are solely re s po ns ible for 
Its editorial petley and content. 

g t o deal activity fees and advertising 
reveaae provide loads far The Stea tenia 

The St an t o n la Is pri nt ed weekly daring 
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Men em sale, W1 14711. Material and adver- 
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Student Center plans proceed 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

“We are proceeding on schedule 
and are nearing the completion of 
the concept and budget stage,” 
Bob Johnson, Memorial Student 
Center director, said of the 
estimated $7.1 million Student 
Center. If things remain on 
schedule, construction will begin 
on the new Student Center in June 

The next stage is getting ap- 
proval from the UW-System and 
the State Building Commission. 
Preliminary documents, final 
documents, bidding, and final 
analysis will follow before con- 
struction begins on the north third 
of the mall, where the Modulux is 
currently located. 

In 1965, the present Student 
Center was completed with its se- 
cond addition. “This building was 
constructed to fulfill the needs of 
3,500 students,” Johnson said. 

Need for Expansion 

Since 1965, 19 other buildings 
have been added to the Stout cam- 
pus, including residence halls to 
house 1,800 students. Besides addi- 
tional buildings, the student enroll- 
ment has risen to 7,400. 

“Everything has grown except the 
Student Center,” Johnson said. 

Gregg Hardesty, representative 
of the UW System and his staff will 
review the concept and budget 
stage as well as George Bolt, 
representative of the state depart- 

ment of administration and his 
staff. Bolt also holds the position as 
project coordinator. The concept 
and budget stage will be reviewed 
by the State Building Commission, 
chaired by the Governor. 

The evaluation by the State 
Building Commission will take 
about four to six weeks. “Factors 
such as energy conservation and 
handicap codes will be reviewed,” 
Bill Siedlecki, assistant director of 
activities for Student Services 

“Five years ago is when we look- 
ed into the possibility of adding on 
to the current Student Center, but 
it never passed the discussion 
stage, ’’Siedlecki said. 

In May, 1980, Johnson gave a 
presentation to the Stout Student 
Association asking for their sup- 
port in an addition to the Student 
Center. “Hallbeck Group 
Architects-Engineers Inc. out of 
Eau Claire were hired to evaluate 
such possible conditions,” Johnson 
said. Siedlecki said, “The building 
use was increasing 50-60 percent 
each year.” 

“Hallbeck Group Architects 
were hired to do the remodeling on 
the current Student Center but it 
was not feasible to put on an addi- 
tion for the space we wanted,” 
Johnson said. This same architec- 
tural firm designed science and 
Technology, Applied Arts, and 
Child and Family Study Center at 

“The first initial step in going 
about proposing a new building is 
drawing up a program statement,” 
Siedlecki said. Such a statement 

was put together January 1982. The 
statement, which appears in a 
large booklet form, is in two parts. 

Part one describes the existing 
problem and the purpose and scope 
of the potential building. Part two 
identifies existing square footage 
and how much additional footage is 
needed. All this information comes 
back in to a budget form. 

Inside Features 

“The Student Center is unique, 
even though it is still in the 
preliminary floor plan stage,” 
Johnson said. All entrances and ex- 
its will be grade leveled. In other 
words, all entrances, whether they 
are from the ground floor or se- 
cond level, will be done via ramp. 

The ground floor will be half 
underground and the main en- 
trance will be frojn the northwest 
corner. Inside this entrance is the 
main concourse. 

To the left of the main concourse 
is the recreation center. “Addi- 
tions here include more billiards, 
two more bowling lanes, improved 
locker, counter, and video area,” 
Johnson said. 

Across from the recreation 
center will be the smaller of the 
two dining areas. “This area will 
be similar to that of the Pawn, but 
larger,” Johnson said. 

Further down the main hallway 
will be the bookstore. “The 
bookstore will also be larger,” 
Johnson said. Outside the 
bookstore will be a skylight and 
mall areas where the second floor 
will be visible. 

Conference rooms make up the 
opposite side of the hallway. 
Around the corner runs another 
hallway which leads to the 
southwest entrance. “The end of 
the hallway opens up to a combina- 
tion lounge-TV area,” Johnson 

Also included in the lower level 
will be the Stoutonia and SSA of- 
fices as well as an elevator and 
stairs and a large conference room 
which can be divided into three 
smaller meeting rooms. 

“The second level is set up 
basically the same way,” Johnson 
said. A large main dining area will 
be located there. “The area will be 
snack bar in size,” Johnson said. 
An additional patio area will also 
be added to the outside. 

A scramble system sales-display 
area will be a new feature to the 
dining area. This area will contain 
a variety of foods. Bakery, salad 
bar, pizza/mexican foods, 
staple/hot food, deli, and beverage 
island will be included. At the 
bakery line, window facing the out- 
side hallway will make it possible 
for students instead of the hassle of 
long lines. 


“We are also looking into the 
possibility of an international food 
area for experimenting, ” Johnson 
said. “For example, if Chinese 
food is in for a while, we’d feature 
it. It gives up the flexibility for 
changing food needs of students,” 
Johnson said. 

The current information desk 
will be called the service center at 
the proposed new Student Center. 
This will house the information 
desk operations and printery 
operations. “We are going to in- 
clude all service from one area,” 
Johnson said. 

A special feature will be the 
President’s Room. Don and Nona 
Williams, who purchased Stout’s 
first president’s home have 
donated the actual paneling and 
cabinet work so a replica of the ac- 
tual dining room will be the Presi- 
dent’s Room at the new Student 

One of the major features will be 
the 7,000 square foot multi-purpose 
room. This room can be divided in- 
to four smaller rooms. “A built-in 
stage which does not take up any 
floor space will also be included,” 
Johnson said. 

“We are really hoping the multi- 
purpose room will ease the 
scheduling problem of events that 
we now face,” Siedlecki said. It 
has been difficult to get proper 
facilities for a lot of student events. 

“We are really excited about the 
whole project,” Siedlecki said. 
Four Stout students have been in- 
volved from day one of the plann- 
ing. “Student input has been very 
helpful also,” Siedlecki said. 

Stout has one of the smallest stu- 
dent centers in the UW-System and 
proves a definite need for a new 
one. “The new Student Center will 
be a facility on campus that will 
provide a wide variety of services 
efficiently and effectively,” 
Johnson said. 

The dock overlooking Lake 
Menomin provides a peaceful 
place to go if life gets a little too 
hectic. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 



Fun Run 

The Who 

Women's X-Country . jh 19 

«««■■■■< mi ■ i 


2 — Thursday, October 14. 1862 

News Briefs 

Compiled by Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 



After a 25- year failure to land a spot in the World 
Series playoffs, the Milwaukee Brewers clinched the pen- 
nant Sunday, in the American League Division after a 4 to 
3 victory over the California Angels. They were the first 
team to win the last three games of the league series. 

The Brewers will begin their fight for the World Series ti- 
tle against the St. Louis Cardinals this week. Milwaukee is 
known for their powerhouse hitting while St. Louis is noted 
for consistent batting averages. 

UW-System president Robert O’Neil blames declining 
financial support to UW schools on incorrectly projected 
enrollment declines and state school mergers. O’Neil also 
felt the system failed to effectively explain its needs to the 
state government as legislators were given insufficient in- 
formation to help them win the cause. This, coupled with 
the fight for other programs to obtain funding in a society 
that has begun to question the value of higher education, 
may have been responsible for the 1981-83 biennium budget 
that received only 11.9 percent of total state financing, 
compared to 25 percent a decade ago. 


The Reagan Administration is considering selling 
surplus dairy products in the world market, in hopes of 
reducing govemmeht costs in maintaining government 
stocks of butter, cheese and non-fat dry milk. At the risk of 
triggering an international trade war, the administration 
will subsidize limited agricultural exports on these U.S. 
farm products to make them more competative in the 
world markets. 

The change is not likely to be permanent, in that the sale 
of the surplus dairy products on a subsidized basis is too 
costly for the U.S. 

The 700,000 unemployed Americans represent the 
highest unemployment level since the Great Depression. 
First-time filing claims for compensation checks reached 
4.4 million, indicating a 9.8 percent jobless rate as of the 
end of September. The latest figures from the Labor 
Department reveal that half of all Americans without a 
job qualify for aid benefits. 

According to a poll on federal income tax revamping, 
most Americans have indicated the need for a simpler 
system, and feel that a flat tax rate could be the solution. 
Although a majority was willing to eliminate most reduc- 
tions, they did not want to lose medical, charitable con- 
tributions, social security or tax free life insurance saving 
deductions. Over one-half were in favor of giving up 
writeoffs on political contributions. 

There appears to be little support in Congress for a pure 
flat tax rate because it would cut taxes for the wealthy at 
the expense of middle income families. 

Any major revisions in the tax law are probably several 
years away; most likely a new system would be one that 
will use a 14 percent tax rate while keeping some deduc- 
tions for most people, with exceptions for those in extreme- 
ly high income groups. 


Pentagon sources have revealed a plot by the Soviets 
earlier this year to steal a multispectral scanner from the 
U.S. The scanner, a vital device in air satellite 
was intercepted by Exodus, a program designed to stop il- 
legal diversion of U.S. technological devices to other coun- 

Two other incidents of Russian involvement in such 
schemes have occured in the last year and Defense 
Secretary Casper Weinberger said the U.S. is taking action 
to further tighten security safeguards on its technological 



In recent years, there has been a 
push by legislators and citizeos to 
I raise the drinking age. This was 
'prompted by the high incidence of 
alcohol related automobile ac- 
cidents and alcohol- dependency 
among young people. 

Raising the legal drinking jfee to 
21 would be a legally and socially 
sound decision. 

drinking * age ? 

Rochelle Theroux 


Those in support of raising the 
drinking age are all too ready to 
say anyone under 21 is too ir- 
responsible to drink sensibly, yet 
responsible enough to fight for our 
country. If the age of 18 su pptwedly 
separates the “men’ from the 
‘boys’ in that respect, shouldn’t 
they be able to assume the decision 
of whether to drink alcohol? 

Drunk driving is not a problem 
that begins or ends at any age. 
There are plenty of people well 
over 21 who continue to jeopardize 
the safety of others because they 
drive while under the influence, 
and they will continue to do so. If 
anything, these people are more 
reluctant to turn over their car 
keys when they’ve reached the 
point where alcohol has impaired 
their driving skills, because 
they’ve done it before, and they’re 
“old enough to handle it. ’’ 

At the age of 18, American 
citizens also receive the right to 
vote. In essence, anyone who 
wants to raise the drinking age is . 
saying that this person has a say in 
the country’s future, yet must stay 
far away from alcohol. Not only is 
that not fair, it u..i't even a logical 

Before the drinking age is rais- 
ed, supporters should consider the 
I impact it will have on the 
economy. In Wisconsin, the 
businoses dependence upon the 
18-21 year old as a customer as well 
as an employee, is phenomenal. 
With the already depressed job 
market, a move such as this would 
only place more people in the 
unemployment lines. 

It’s a fact that whenever 
something is off limits, it almost 
always becomes more attractive. 
If alcohol is placed off-limits, do 
supporters really think that 
teenagers won’t find a way to ob- 
tain it? It may be mare difficult but 
it will only make them more deter- 
mined and heighten their desire to 

The problem of drunk driving 
has been unfairly pinned on 
teenagers drivers. It’s as unfair as 
the teenage sterotype of the youth 
who perties night after night, and 
who has no sense of right and 
wrong. It is really more of a per- 
sonal p ro blem because there are 
responsible tis magma who do not 

The current drinking age in 
Wisconsin is 18, in Minnesota it’s 19 
and in Illinois 21. The inconsisten- 
cy of the legal drinking age, across 
the country, prevents the law from 
being strictly enforced. It is as 
easy as crossing the state border 
for an 18 year old Minnesotan to 
drink legally in Wisconsin. After a 
night of drinking in Wisconsin, the 
same 18 year old drives, while in- 
toxicated, home to Minnesota. 
Raising the drinking age to 21 in 
every state would make a stronger 
more enforceable law. 

The legal drinking age attempts 
to determine when a young adult is 
capable of being a responsible 
drinker. The high incidence of 
alcohol related automobile ac- 
cidents among young people in- 
dicates that the present law, in 
some states, is ineffective. Recent- 
ly, many states have tightened 
their drunk driving' laws. These 
laws are only useful after the 
drunk driver has been caught. 
Raising the drinking age would 
prevent some drivers from even 
becoming drunk. 

Alcohol dependency among 
young adults is also a serious pro- 
blem. Many 18 and 19 year olds are 
leaving home for the first time to 
attend college or go to work. This is 
a lonely and improsionable time 

drink to excess or drive after doing 

Steps are Being made to 
counteract the drunk driving pro- 
blem. There are commercials 
aired during prime time, dealing 
with the issue and its effects. Peo- 
ple are being made to realize that 
the lives of others are at stake as 
well as their own. “People” refers 
to a wide age rage, at which these 
commercials are targeted. 

Some individual states,* like 
Wisconsin, have cracked down on 
drunk driving penalties and these 
can never be severe enough. 
Legislation awaiting Senate ap- 
proval, would offer reward money 
to states who set up effective drunk 
driving deterrent programs, that 
would revoke licenses of offenders 
for a year. 

Instead of assuming that 18 to 20 
year olds need the decision of 
drinking to be made for them, 
driver education courses and other 
high school course should make 
no hesitation to emphaize tragic 
drunk driving aftermaths. Yet 
understanding that there is a na- 
tionwide all-age group problem, is 
the first step in fighting drunk driv- 
ing abuse. 

Tbe U.S. as a whole, should 
legalize drinking at the age of 18 

SUC 1 I 06 BAU-S I 
scibfe lb SOU 0QT 

for them. Young adults who are 
unable to cope with the separation - 
from family and friends may turn 
to alcohol. A lower drinking age on- 
ly encourages this behavior. 

Alcohol consumption is also ap- 
parent among many high school 
students. With a drinking age of 18 
or 19, alcohol is more readily 
available to even ynunger persons. 
A 17 year old is more likely to pass 
for 18 than 21. A lowgr drinking age 
makes it easier for high sdgol 
students to obtain and cnsume 
alcohol. V. , 

OptmrttB of raising the drink- 
ing age use the legal voting and 
draft age of 18 to support a lower 
drinking age. Individuals mature 
at different rates for different pur- 
poses, and our laws try to reflect 
these differences. One cannot 
assume that an individual is 
mature enough to drink, just 
because he iz mature csscgh -Se- 
vote and fight. If this were true, 
should a 16 year old be given the 
legal right to drink because be has, 
tbe legal right to drive? 

Theyoung are not the only peo- 
ple who drink irresponsibly. 
However, by giving 18 and 19 year 
olds the right to drink we are en- 
couraging irrapoosible dr inking 

instead of leaving it to an in- 
dividual state’s discretion. The 
variance in age only compels the 
underaged to travel further to get 
alcohol. If arguments are raised 
that those in the 16-18 year old age 
bracket are old enough to drive 
does that mean they should be able 
to drink, maybe the answw lies in 
raising the driving age to 18. 

Those in favor of raising the 
drinking age should r*ny>i»» the 
' responsibilities one assumes as an 
18 year old, a legal adult in this 
country, and weigh those against 
the option of legally being able to 
order a beer with dinner. 

Gail Koeske 

m06ET' \AI^ 

DOMT v0dW«C^CH7r itil 



V £ 


Stoutonia — 3 

Profile : 

Thursday, October 14, 1982 

John Furlong worked 

for his position 


Assistant to the chancellor. Dr. John Furlong, is one of the most hard- 
working individuals a person could know. He has helped set up the Stout 
University Foundation, as well as an art major at Stout. In his own life, 
Furlong obtained his bachelor’s, master’s and PHD in only four years. 
(Stoutonia photo by David Derdzinski) 

By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

Hard work and perserverance 
are not uncommon to one of the ad- 
ministrators here at Stout. Dr. 
John Furlong, assistant to the 
chancellor, has accomplished 
much in his lifetime and continues 
to do so today. 

Furlong graduated from high 
school during the Depression. Jobs 
were scarce, and there was little 
money available for college. He 
took a job as a “track man,” but 
soon moved on to being a 
machinist and tool and dye maker. 

He worked for 10 years as a 
machinist, and during that time 
married and had four children. As 
a part of the job, he was repsonsi- 
ble for training new people. The 
superintendent of the company he 
was working for was impressed by 
his apparent teaching ability, and 
he encouraged him to go to school 
to become a teacher. 

“I decided that’s what I was go- 
ing to do. I was going to get a 
degree and become a teacher,” 
Furlong said. At the age of 30, with 
a wife and four small children, 
Furlong began classes at the 
University of Minnesota. 

In four years he received his 
bachelor’s, master’s and PHD. “I 
took classes from morning till 
night. I also tested out of a number 
of courses, and I went 12 months a 
year. I averaged about two hours 
of sleep a night for a long time,” 
he said. 

Furlong’s wife worked as a 
secretary to help him through 
school. He worked night-shift for a 
while as a machinist, and also 
taught night classes at a Voca- 

Biennial budget reviewed 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

Increasing academic fees were 
among the 1983-85 biennial budget 
recommendations reviewed by the 
Board of Regents on October 7 and 
8. Robert O’Neil, president of the 
UW System, presented the budget 
in the form of six questions. “The 
budget came to us as a first 
reading,” Chancellor Robert 
Swanson said. ^ 

“The state operates on a two- 
year budget,” Swanson said. The 
budget reviewed will involve in- 
creased academic fees beginning 
July 1, 1983 and ending June 30, 

The six question budget form 
will be recommended by the Board 
of Regents at the November 
meeting. “The Governor will 
review the Board of Regents Bien- 
nial budget recommendations in 
terms of his overall state budget 
and make a proposal. The budget, 
involving academic fee increases, 

will then be turned over to various 
parts of the legislature where they 
will vote and send it back to the 
Governor,” Swanson said. 

One question in the biennial 
budget recommendations asks, 
“What should our academic fee 
policy be in 1983-85?” primarily 
concerns the increased student 
fees in percent form. 

“They are proposing for the 
coming biennial a slightly less 
total percent cost than they are 
now. To do this they are proposing 
a 27 percent tuition increase per 
resident,” Swanson said. 

There are no dollar values to put 
on these percents due to the un- 
prediction of the economy of the 
state. “There will be a 6 to 7 per- 
cent tuition increase at Stout next 
year. We are trying to keep as low 
as possible,” Swanson said. 

Tuition and fee increases for the 
next biennium are estimates. “The 
Board of Regents do not set these 
costs until the spring of the 

preceding academic year,” Swan- 
son said. 

Traditionally, UW students con- 
tribute 25 percent to the system 
and tax dollars account for the re- 
maining 75 percent. “Based on the 
economy of.the state, O’Neil is not 
too optimistic about an immediate 
restoration of the historic 25 per- 
cent policy, but hopes to see it back 
to 25 percent in the years to come,” 
Swanson said. 

O’Neil recommends Wisconsin 
undergraduate residents con- 
tribute approximately the same 
share they are contributing now, 27 
percent, with the understanding 
that non-residents should not be 
asked to pay more than 100 percent 
of their cost. This leads to an 
overall student contribution of ap- 
proximately 30 percent, quite close 
to the current 30.6 percent. 

Comparing other surrounding 
state schools in the Big 10, Wiscon- 
sin ranked near the bottom. “It is 
O’Neil’s conclusion that Wiscon- 
sin’s fees are low for the 1982-83 
academic and tuition rates,” 
Swanson said. 

tional Technical school for a year 
and a half. 

His degrees include 
undergraduate degrees in in- 
dustrial education, social studies, 
and history. His graduate degrees 
are in administration, industrial 
education, and educational 

After completing college, 
Furlong taught for a few years at 
the University of Minnesota as an 
instructor. “I really loved 
teaching. I liked it very much, but 
the pay was low,” Furlong said. So 
he took an administrative position 
as a school superintendent in Nor- 
thern Minnesota for four-and-a- 
half years. 

His four children then left home, 
and Furlong and his wife were on 
their own. “I decided that if I was 
going to go back into university 
work, that was the time to do it,” 
he said. 

New Stout Arrival 

It was 1963 when the Furlongs 
came to Stout. President Michaels 
wanted to hire Furlong to be his 
assistant. “Anything that Presi- 
dent Michaels needed doing, I did 
it. I was the first assistant to the 
president here at Stout and I still 
hold that position-just a little dif- 
ferent title,” Furlong said. 

One of his main responsibilities 
was to help set up a foundation for 
Stout. In order to raise money to 
begin the Stout University Founda- 
tion, Furlong, along with other 
staff members, sold Homecoming 
buttons. Their goal was to raise 
$200 to be given in two scholar- 
ships, one to a man and one to a 
woman. After long hours of plann- 
ing, preparing, and selling, they 

reached the goal. “I was very pro- 
ud to announce those first two 
scholarships from the foundation 
during half time at the Homecom- 
ing game,” he said. 

Furlong was also responsible for 
heading the Alumni Association 
and helping to set up an art major 
at Stout. “I am very proud to say 
that we have an excellent art 
department here at Stout. It took a 
great deal of time and searching on 
Dr. Orazio Fumagalli’s (art pro- 
fessor) part to put together this 
fine staff,” Furlong said. 

“The whole idea, Michael and I 
felt, was if you combine the best of 
the practical and technical with 
the best of the fine and creative 
arts, you come out with the best 
product. Stout is a fine school. I 
think there are many fine young 
men and women who come out of 
this school,” he said. 

Right now Furlong is in the pro- 
cess of helping to organize a Phon- 
a-thon. The money raised by this 
project will go to help the universi- 
ty with expenses that are not 
covered by student tuition and 
federal monies. 

Along with his administrative 
duties, Furlong is active in the 
Menomonie Chamber of Com- 
merce, the Lion’s Club, and the 
Loyal Order of Moose. He is one of 
an eight member Supreme Council 
for the Moose. These eight 
members are chosen from approx- 
imately one million members 
throughout the United States. 

He also has an interest in sports. 
He enjoys golfing, hiking, travel- 
ing, theater, and music. 

Through 20 years of hard work, 
Furlong has contributed a great 
deal to Stout and the community. 

Less classroom 
space result of 

Modulux closing 

By Jody Jacobson 
Staff Reporter 

Because of the reduction in 
classroom space while the new stu- 
dent center is being built, students 
will have to compromise by atten- 
ding classes earlier and later in the 

“The real crunch will be next 
fall,” Glen Schuknecht, director of 
Planning and Institutional 
Research said. This is due to the 
fact that UW-Stout is remodeling 
so many buildings simultaneously. 

“So many facilities will be out of 
commission at the same time,” 
Chancellor Robert Swanson said. 
Bowman Hall, Fryklund Hall, 
Pierce Library and the Modulux 
will all be in various stages of 
remodeling throughout this year 
and next year. 

Eight classrooms have been lost 
in Bowman, while the removal of 
the Modulux will eliminate 12 addi- 
tional classrooms. It is estimated 
that by next fall only 43 of the 70 
available classrooms in August 
can be utilized. 

“It will mean that there will 
have to be closer control of 
scheduling and a few more evening 
classes,” Paul Axelson, director of 
campus planning said. There is no 
question that changes and coopera- 
tion from Stout students will be a 
key factor. 

“Eighty -five percent of the 
students attend classes from 9 a.m. 
to 3 p.m. These are bankers’ 
hours,” Schuknecht said. The 
school day will be extended and 
students will be forced to use more 
of the hours open for scheduling 
classes according to Schuknecht. 
“We can almost double the number 
of available classes by adding two 
hours to our academic days,” 
Schuknecht said. 

“This scheduling crunch pro- 
blem is being discussed at all 
levels of administration,” Axelson 
said. There are no definite answers 
to the problem as of yet. One thing 
is certain: students will be affected 
and they will have to adjust accor- 

4 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 


Gunderson on 

By Pat Murphy 

The campaign trail for Con- 
gressman Steve Gunderson came 
through Menomonie last Monday. 

The republican incumbent is fac- 
ing a stiff challenge for his seat in 
congress from State Senator Paul 
Offner of La Crosse. 

Gunderson took time to discuss 
some of his views which could very 
well decide the election. 

An issue that is utmost on 
students’ minds is that of financial 
aid. Threatened cuts and a tighten- 
ing of requirements has caused 
much concern for many students. 

“The outlook (for financial aids) 
is very good,” Gunderson said. 

“It’s very good because the past 
few years we’ve really gone 
through a time of soul-searching as 
to what the role of the federal 
government ought to be in finan- 
cial aid. And we really brought it 
back,” Gunderson said. 

Gunderson said that in 1982 the 
federal government spent about 
$300 million more than under the 
1981 budget drawn up by ex- 
President Jimmy Carter. 

“That was the year under 
Reagans proposed cuts,” he said. 
“And when you look at ‘83 I can 
guarantee you that it will be just as 

good and probably better.” 
Investment in future 

“We have to understand that 
education is an investment in the 
future,” he said. “If we think it 
was that in normal times it 
becomes even more so in this post 
high technology, computer age we 
live in now.” 

Gunderson has proposed legisla- 
tion that would speed up the pro- 
cess for receiving federal financial 

“Part of the problem in receiv- 
ing Pell Grants, and the like is that 
the Department of Education isn’t 
coming out with financial needs 
formulas soon enough so students 
never know where they stand.” 
“What we finally decided to do 
was to put into statue instead of 
department rule that they have to 
have the formulas in sooner. ’ ’ 
Although republican, Gunderson 
has not voted straight party lines. 
“Reagan has the philosophy that 
the government shouldn’t be in the 
borrowing business. So everything 
from student loans to small 
business loans, he’s opposed to.” 
Gunderson said that Reagan 
really doesn’t understand life in 
rural areas or the cost related to 
education. He said that banks 

would not provide loans to students 
with equity unless the government 
was involved. 

Living within its means should 
be a goal of the government accor- 
ding to Gunderson. He supported a, 
constitutional amendment calling 
for a required balanced budget. 
“We should be able to meet the 
legitimate needs of people while 
staying within our money,” he 

The cause of the high unemploy- 
ment rate can be traced to the high 
interest rates, Gunderson said. 
“Tax breaks providing incentives 
for investments to make 
businesses more competive with 
Japan were never used. Why? 
Because the cost of money exceed- 
ed the tax breaks we gave them.” 

Gunderson thinks Reaganomics 
should be given more time before it 
is deemed a failure. “Probably the 
biggest fault of Reaganomics was 
that it was oversold as far as what 
it could do. That simply shouldn’t 
have happened.” 

“I believe a big part of our pro- 
blem now is the monetary policy of 
the federal reserve.” He said that 
Paul Vocker, head of the Federal 
Reserve, needs to ease up on the 
money supply for industry to start 


Various campus buildings are under renovation. Pictured here is the blocked-off entrance to Bowman 
Hall. Another spot on campus is the old library which is being redone for the vocational rehabilitation 
department. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 



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the trail 


Third District Congressman Steve Gunderson stopped in Menomonie 
last Monday to campaign on UW-Stout’s campus. While on campus, 
Gunderson spoke to two different government classes. (Stoutonia photo 
by Kim Steen) 

Thursday, October 14, 1982 

Stoutonia — 5 

Modulux to be removed 

By Francis Nied 
Staff Reporter 

Some may call it the end of an 
era. Others might just say it’s 
about time. At any rate, UW- 
Stout’s renowned temporary 
building, the Modulux, will finally 
be torn down in June, 1983. 

The old shoebox, as some 
students call it, became “more 
historic than ever intended,” said 
Glen Schuknecht, director of Plan- 
ning and Institutional Research. 

The Modulux was leased by Stout 
in 1969 to fill a need for extra 
classrooom space. “We expected 
to keep it for two years, but the 
building survived many intended 
removals as student population 
has grown,” Schuknecht said. 

The need for classroom space at 
Stout still exists. But plans now are 
to build a new Student Center on 
the mall, covering part of where 
the Modulux stands. 

The removal of the Modulux is 
necessary for the timing of con- 
struction. “Otherwise we’d try to 
keep it for another year,” 
Schuknecht said. “It has 12 fairly 
good classrooms”. 

Over the years the classrooms 
have been used primarily for 
business, math, English, and 
social science courses. Instructors 
from each of these departments 
agreed that the overall condition of 
the Modulux’s rooms is relatively 

The teachers felt that noise was 
generally not a problem, and that 
in comparison to other buildings 
the Modulux' was preferrable. 





Morrell Solem, assistant pro- 
fessor, English, said the 
classrooms are comfortable, “If— 
you know how to work the ther- 
mostats.” Solem said that with a 
little ingenuity on the part of the 
teacher, students had the benefit of 
air conditioning, heat, or cir- 
culating air fan. 

“For summer school, this was 
the nicest building on campus, 
because you could control the 
heat,” Solem said. 

“I kind of like it in the Modulux,” 
Bill Bailey, associate professor, 
Sociology said. “In regards to heat 

and cold, those that have taught for 
a while have developed their own 
tools to get by the thermostat 

Size of the rooms and blackboard 
space were other positive aspects 
mentioned by instructors. 

Stan Johnson, associate pro- 
fessor, business, said that the 
building has some problems. 
“Because of the deteriorating con- 
dition of the rooms, I’ve had to 
remove or repair something every- 
day so that it doesn’t bother the 

Johnson agrees that it’s difficult 

to control the temperature. “It’s 
either a sauna or a deepfreeze, I 
don’ t know if the students should 
have to put up with that. ” 

The Modulux has also been used 
for staff offices upstairs, and in 
1980 the Financial Aids office mov- 
ed in. Staff members who hold of- 
fices upstairs say noise level is low 
and if they hold an office with a 
window, it’s very nice. 

Students, on the other hand, hold 
a lesser view of the temporary 
building. “Anybody with clogs or 
wooden shoes couldn’t sneak 
through that building if you 

wanted,” Lee Mollan, business ad- 
ministration senior said. 

“They put it up back when I was 
going to school,” Gene Holte, a 
former student, said. “It always 
seemed kinda chilly in there and 
made creaking settling noises.” 
“It’s terrible, some days it’s too 
hot and some days it’s too cold,” 
Paul Czech, a business administra- 
tion senior said. “Bulldozing is too 
good,” Rick Raith, an industrial 
education senior said. 

Nina Stern, a psychology senior 
agreed, “You can rip it down 
anytime you want.” 


After many proposed removals, the Modulux will be torn 
down. Where some of the instructors enjoyed its certain ad- 
vantages, the students tended to disagree strongly. The pro- 

posed construction of the new Student Center will begin in ‘83. 
The Modulux has had many threats of removal, one can only 
wait and see. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 


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• Most comprehensive management development 
program in the industry 

• Over a dozen diversified fine dining concepts with 
new ideas being developed and implemented 

• Top salary progression with the benefits associated 
with our industry leadership position 

A Restaurant Recruiter will be on campus soon to speak 
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6 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 


Assistant dean appointed 
for research , funding 

Mon., Wed., Fri. 9-5 
Toes., Thors. 9-9 
Satorday 8-4 


When the leaves start falling and there’s a nip in the air, one can be sure 
winter is not far behind. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 



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630 Broadway 

Jerry M. Anderson 

Jerry M. Anderson, Amery, WI, grants for funded research, and 

has been appointed UW-Stout’s has been president of state, 

assistant dean for research, regional and national professional 

Anderson will serve in the associations in speech c.ommunica- 

Graduate College, and have major tion. During his career, he has 
responsibility for research and presented more than 300 profes- 
funding of research at the universi- sional papers and major speeches 
ty. to various groups, and also served 

Anderson was selected from a as a consultant to education, 
nationwide search to fill the new business, industry and other 
position. He has taught on the groups on planning, management 
faculty of the University of Maine and communication, 
and for several years at Michigan Anderson earned a bachelor’s 
State University. degree in social sciences from UW- 

He served as professor and River Falls, master’s degree in 
department chair and vice provost speech from Northern Illinois 
at Central Michigan University, University, and a doctorate in 
provost and vice president for speech communication from 
academic affairs at Western Michigan State University. 
Washington University, vice His wife, Betty, has a bachelor’s 
chancellor at UW-Oshkosh, presi- degree in foreign languages from 
dent of Ball State University, an a UW-Eau Claire, master’s degree 
senior consultant to the American from Michigan State and has 
Association of State Colleges and taught for several years in the 
Universities. secondary school. The Andersons 

He is the author of several books, are the parents of two sons, Greg 
articles, research studies and and Tim. 

Student’s view: 

Thursday, October 14, 1982 

Stoutonia — 7 

Should drinking age be raised? 


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See Herff Jones at 
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Dlviaion of Carnation Company 

Lisa Halvorson, 

freshman— “Yes. If it was raised 
to an age where you’re out of high 
school, you wouldn’t have so many 
problems. I saw so much drinking 
in my high school.” 

Connie Schultz, 

junior— “No. We’ve been given 
the right and now they’re taking 
our rights away. If they’re going to 
do it, I think they should do it 
across the United States.” 

Jeff Diehl, senior-“No. I 
think the problem is that the bar 
owners are not checking ID’s. The 
problem lies not in the age, but in 
the enforcement of the law.” 

Steve Jones, senior--“Yes. I 
had a friend that was killed in an 
acc.ident--He wasn’t drinking, but 
the people that ran him over were 
and they were 18 to 19 years old. ” 

Keith Seidl, senior-“No. We 
are experiencing problems now 
across borders. Once Wisconsin 
gets the picture drivers license it 
will be much easier with just one 
form of identification.” 

Guidelines set 
for on-campus 

Student Center 
Advertising Policy 

1. All advertising is restricted to designated 

2. All posters must be stamped in the SSA Of- 

3. Posters and other advertisements shall 
not exceed 22”x28” 

4. There is a limit of three posters in the en- 
tire student center building. 

5. All bulletin boards will be cleared on Mon- 
days between 9 and 10 a.m. 

6. If more than one week of advertisement is 
desired, a special stamp will be used, and the 
poster will be dated as to the Monday that it 
will be cleared. 2 week maximum. 

7. Theft and destruction of posters and 
various other forms of advertisement shall be 
considered petty theft and/or vandalism and 
will be dealt with accordingly . 

8. Commercial Advertsiing (non-university 
affiliated) is prohibited. 

9. “For Sale”, “For Rent”, and “Wanted” 
announcements are restricted to the 3x5 cards 
posted next to the bookstore. 

10. “Ride Wanted”, “Riders Wanted” an- 
nouncements are restricted to the ride board 
located on the lower level North hallway. 
These announcements are restricted to the 3x5 
cards provided. 

11. Lost and Found announcements are to be 
placed on 3x5 cards and are limited to the 
bulletin board across from the Printery . 

12. Advertising promoting the sale or con- 
sumption of alcoholic beverages is prohibited. 

13. Posters, notices, announcements, and 
other forms of advertisement not in accor- 
dance with these policies will be removed. 


Only banners advertising “all campus” ac- 

tivities sponsored by recognized campus 
organizations will be permitted. (A special 
program of a non-reoccurring nature open to 
all members of the university community. ) 

Banners may not promote the sale or con- 
sumption of alcoholic beverages (implied or 
stated). For purposes of this policy, requests 
for banner space promoting off campus “par- 
ties” will not be approved. 

Banners advertising membership recruit- 
ment are prohibited. 

All banners must be in good taste. 

Exceptions to the banner policy must be ap- 
proved by the Student Center director of his 


A reservation for hanging a banner in Union 
Square or Price Commons must be made in ad- 
vance in the Student Center Director’s Office. 

Banners may be hung only in those areas. 

designated for such use. Banner size for Union 
Square should be 2’xl9’, for the Price Com- 
mons, 2’xl7’. 

Reservations for banner space will be 
limited to no more than two days prior to the 
activity and the day of the activity. 

Banners for the Student Center will be put up 
by the Student Center staff and should be 
received by the staff one day prior to the reser- 
vation date. Banners will be removed by the 
Student Center staff. 

The group making banner reservations for 
the Commons is responsible for putting up and 
removing their banner for the dates they have 
it reserved. 

All rolled up banners must be clearly iden- 
tified to correspond with the information writ- 
ten in the reservation book so unrolling will not 
be necessary to determine the identity of the 
banner prior to hanging. 

Banners will not be saved. 

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8 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 


Food Day Honored 

By Grace Spillane 
Staff Reporter 

World Food Day, a day set aside 
to commemorate nurtition-related 
suffering, offers a chance for fur- 
ther study and debate of world 
agricultural production and food 
hunger problems. 

The School of Home Economics 
will sponsor a Quiz Bowl today in 
room 208 at 4 p.m. to show our con- 
cern for the 450 million people suf- 
fering from hunger. 

Anita Wilson, food and nutrition 
professor, and Carolyn Barnhart, 
School of Home Economics pro- 
gram advisor, have organized this 
event with help from students and 
staff. The Quiz Bowl is a chance to 
show what progress has been made 
in fighting hunger and what we 
need to be aware of in the future. 

A 1981 publication from the 
United Nations Food and 
Agricultural Organization 
reported that world grain produc- 
tion was nine million tons lower in 
1980 than 1979, while the population 
increased 80 million, leaving many 
hungry. Fortunately, record 
harvests in 1981 helped many areas 
of the world, yet American 

farmers were left with an unsold 
surplus of grain. This swing in pro- 
duction is adding to the continuing 
problem of undernutrition. 

To participate in the Quiz Bowl, 
students studied for a qualifying 
test. Wilson said, “About 350 
students took the test and about a 
dozen will participate in the Quiz 
Bowl today.” Questions at the con- 
test are a method of choosing a 
winner, but also will be used to 
evoke audience discussion and 

The participants are from many 
areas such as sociology, biology, 
political science and economics, as 
well as food and nutrition. Wilson 
said surprisingly, “The first burst 
of interest came from economics 

World Food Day will be honored 
throughout the world on Saturday. 
Wilson sees the day as a way to 
make people all over the world 
realize everyone has hunger pro- 

There will continue to be 
displays and posters in the Home 
Economics building throughout the 
week to remind people of the 
hunger crisis. 

Tutors in desperate demand 

By Dan Elmergreen 
Staff Reporter 

In the education process, 
classroom time is not always 
enough time for all students to 
grasp a full understanding of the 
subject. Along with teachers, tex- 
tbooks and other teaching media, 
there still is the need for student 

At Stout the number of requests 
in the last year has more than 
doubled. Currently there is approx- 
imately 300 students requesting 
tutors, but unfortunately there are 
70 to 80 students that are just 
unable to get a tutor in their 
schedule or else there are just no 
more tutuors available. 

“Our requests for tutors have 
just multiplied to the point that we 
have two to three times the amount 
of requests for tutors than we did 
at this time last year,” Gayle 
Bock, Stout’s tutor coordinator 

The tutoring office, now located 
in room 201 in the Library Learn- 
ing Center is a service that uses 
volunteers’ knowledge to help 
students who are having troubles 
in their studies. Tutors are 
available in all areas of study, 
from English to computers. 

But statistics show that the ma- 
jority of tutors are needed in the 
math, accounting and economics 
departments. All a student has to 
do to get a tutor is register with the 
tutor office and an appointment 
will be arranged for them. 

Stout has about 75 tutors to help 
with the tremendous request for 
tutors “but we still have about 70 
students who have not gotten a 
tutor yet,” Bock said. 

Not only does the program 
benefit students, but it also helps 
the tutor with learning the subject 
and how to work with others. 
“They seem to really want you to 
achieve, and they care if you pass 
your class,” Cindy Arnold said, a 
freshman currently seeing a tutor. 

For the tutor, it is also deman- 

ding because the tutor is a also a 
student who has a schedule to 
follow. “There is one student who 
tutors eight students twice a 
week,” Bock said. 

“I think it is really a good pro- 
gram, and if anyone needs help 
they should get a tutor,” Dawn 
Tronnes said, a vocational 
rehabilitation major who started 
tutoring this year. 

Even though tutoring is helping 
hundreds of students, there is 
always the need for more tutors in 
every department on campus. 

Students shouldn’t feel it is like a 
job. “I enjoy doing it and I get 
more accomplished,” Yvonne Fur- 
chtenict said, a hotel and 
restaurant major currently tutor- 

set for 

next week 

Home Economics 

“Transitions into Midlife and 
Beyond” is the topic of a one-day 
conference to be held at UW-Stout 
Friday, Oct. 22. 

in the second floor lounge of the 
Home Economics building. Morn- 
ing session topics include 
perspectives on aging, sexuality in 
midlife, children and adolescent’s 
perceptions of the aging people, 
nutrition for middle and later 
years, coping with stress in the 
family and innovative activities 
for the aged. 

A luncheon address will be titled 
“The Unpredictable Crisis of Adult 

Among the afternoon topics will 
be alternative care living ar- 
rangements, communication among 
generations, turning points in 
family life and financial planning. 

Sponsors are the School of Home 
Economics and the department of 
human development, family living 
and community educational ser- 

vices Voc. Rehab. 

“Placement in Transition: A 
Changing Profile,” will be the 
theme of the seventh annual Stout 
Vocational Rehabilitation Institute 
Conference to take place Friday, 
Oct. 22 at UW-Stout’s Vocational 
Development Center. 

The program will consist of four 
segments: innovation in job place- 
ment; placement in the private 
sector; job placement in the state 
vocational rehabilitation agency; 
and employer perspectives on hir- 
ing disabled employees. 

Vendors of vocational rehabilita- 
tion products will have represen- 
Ja fives with displays at the con- 
ference. A social hour wiH follow at 
the Tanglewood Country Club, 
where there will be a presentation 
of the Distinguished Graduate 

Registration will begin at 8:30 
a.m. Fees are $10 for preregistra- 
tion or $15 at the door. 

Industrial Ed. 

Presentations on 25 topics and 
displays by some 40 commercial 
exhibitors will be highlights of UW- 
Stout’s 29th annual Industrial 
Education Conference, Friday, 
Oct. 22. 

“Industry-Education: A Part- 
nership,” is the theme of this 
year’s conference, which begins 
with registration from 8-11 a.m. in 
Jarvis Hall. Commercial exhibits 

will be on display in Room 110 of 
that building from 8:30 a.m. to 3 

Presentations and demonstra- 
tions of 50 minutes in length are 
scheduled for 9, 10, and 11 a.m., 
and 1 p.m. Some of the topics are 
the changing industrial culture, 
computer applications, energy 
education, robotics, safety and 

Cost of the conference is $6 if 
preregistered, or $7 if registering 
the day of the event. Students ad- 
mitted free with valid student I.D. 



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Thursday, October 14, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 

Community talent night brought to life 


Scott Anderson, a vocational rehabilitation student, performed for the first time at the Pawn last 
Thursday night. The audience enjoyed his soothing voice and original songs. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 

The Who make final 
tour across U.S. 

By Sara Jane Harkness 
Staff Reporter 

Community talent night at the 
Pawn was brought to life with the 
talented performance by Scott 
Anderson last Thursday evening. 
Anderson, who is majoring in voca- 
tional rehabilitation at Stout, was 
performing for his first time at the 
Pawn. Originally from Bloom- 
ington, Minnesota, Anderson has 
had some experience performing 
previously at a coffeehouse in Cor- 
pus Christi, and also in a bar 
located in Fond du Lac, Wisconsin. 


Playing a guitar and harmonica, 
Anderson began his performance 
with a somewhat mellow and pret- 
ty instrumental. From there he 
moved on to a Micheal Johnson 
tune called “Trouble For You.” In 
this song, his pleasant and charm- 
ing voice was first heard. He also 
sang a Neil Young song for the 
“rock and roll animal” in the au- 

What was most impressive about 
Anderson’s performance was the 
number of songs that he wrote 
himself. An especially touching 
song was one about his two nieces 
titled “Sarah and Rebecca.” His 
mother wrote the lyrics and he put 
the words to his music which seem- 
ed to really please and charm the 
audience. He also performed an 
original number he referred to as 
his “hometown original about 
Lambrusco wine.” This song, 
which was thoroughly enjoyable, 
started off with an interesting 
lead to signify “head spins.” From 
there, he sang of his experiences 
with a wine phase he passed 

through a year ago. This was a fun- 
Iny song, definitely a crowd-pleaser. 

Anderson’s repertoire also in- 
cluded John Prine’s “Please Don’t 
Bury Me” which he sang with a fun 
country twang in his voice. Before 
he performed “Standing By a 
Rock” by the Ozark Mountain 
Daredevils, he shared with the au- 
dience a “cow story.” He told of 
how one day as he sat on a rock 
practicing this song, he turned to 
find a herd of cows had wandered 
in from the fields to be his au- 

Anderson’s songs are simple, yet 
very effective. His voice is clear 
with good expression. He said he is 
inspired to write songs at all sorts 
of times, but usually after some 
sort of emotional event. Often he 
will have the music in his mind but 
is just waiting for the right lyrics, 
which have sometimes been sup- 
plied through poems his friends 
have written. 

He began playing the guitar 
about three years ago when he was 
injured while working in Colorado, 
to occupy his time. The only 
lessons he has taken were a few 
this summer to better learn chords 
and finger-picking. His singing 
talents are mostly self-taught since 
he has little singing background. 
He feels he is his “own best critic” 
and has achieved his present level 
of singing talent through a lot of 
“self discipline.” 

For those who were absent at 
Anderson’s first Pawn ap- 
pearance, there will be another 
chance to enjoy some relaxing and 
beautiful music when Anderson 
returns to the Pawn Saturday 
evening, Nov. 13. Just as his last 
performance was, it is certain to 
be an evening worth attending. 


The energetic rock group, The Who, are in the midst of their final tour. 
Aging Roger Daltrey and Peter Townshend performed with as much 
energy and stamina as they did in the beginning of their careers. 
(Stoutonia photo by David Derdzinski) 

is what they based their image on. 
The friction between them was 
what created their sound. 

Hit Singles 

“My Generation,” one of the 
first Who hit singles combined the 
themes of frustration and freedom 
and became an eternal statement. 
There was a long list of hit singles 
for the band: “Picture of Lily,” 
“The Kids Are Alright,” “Magic 
Bus,” and “I Can See For Miles,” 
to name a few. 

The life of The Who was not a 
simple one. Moon died of an over- 
dose of anti-alcoholism pills. 
Townshend fell deep into the pit of 
drug addiction and alcoholism. But 
through the years, The Who surviv- 
ed. Now the band is pushing their 
most recent album “It’s Hard”-- 
actually another statement of their 
stand on life. 

Daltrey told Rolling Stone, Sept. 
30, 1982, that he felt The Who’s type 
of rock was prehistoric and that it 
was time to make way for the new 

It seems like the end of an era to 
me. But The Who will continue to 
record and play occasional con- 
certs. The Who tour across 
America is being representative of 
their performances of the past and 
will lack no energy. Daltry still 
marches in place, dances and sw- 
ings his mike. Townshend is still 
windmilling his chords. 

In the Spotlight 


Jane Murphy 

In the beginning there was rock. 
It was somewhat of an outrage, the 
lifestyle an insult to many. In the 
beginning there was The Who. As 
time went on, rock became a form 
of art, and the lifestyle of a rocker 
became acceptable. Now the band 
that became a rock institution, and 
maker of rock and roll history is 
making a farewell tour across the 
United States. The band that refus- 
ed to die before it was old-the 
Who’s day has finally come. 

They were a motley crew. Not 
one of them could be singled out as 
a sex symbol. But together they 
created a long-lasting successful 
band. There was Pete Townshend, 
a tall, skinny man with an eagle’s 
beak for a nose. He never seemed 
to smile. There was bassist, John 
Entwistle, a burly, wooly man. 
Keith Moon, drummer, had a wild 
crazed look in his eyes all the time. 
He had a face you could never 
quite trust. The lead singer, Roger 
Daltrey, had a mod hair cut that 
outlined his primative, firm facial 
features. Together, however, they 
formed a band that lasted longer 
than any other from their genera- 

Their Style 

On stage, the drummer tossed 
his sticks high into the air, defying 
all laws of formality. The guitarist 
played choppy rhythms, windmill- 
ed his arm around as he played 
each powerful chord, and jumped 
into the air as if the music itself 
carried him away. The bassist 
stood stone still, while the lead 
singer artfully twirled his 
microphone around like a skilled 
lariat swinger. He marched in 
place and moved in his own unique 
style of dance. 

Their music was often harsh. But 
this was The Who. And they were 
playing their music to make a 
statement to the world. 

Daltrey, Enthwistle and 
Townshend grew up together in the 
same British neighborhood. They 
sort of “found” Moon along the 
way. The stories go that the four of 
them fought like enemies, but their 
music held them together. The four 
different personalities did not com- 
pliment one another, but this clash 

You’ve Said It All! 

•No Deposit Required 
•Delivery Upon Request 
•Free Ice Available 
•Quantity Discounts 

Phone 235-1857 or 235-5820 
Doug Tischbein 

Campus Representative 



4602 Domain Drive 
Menomonie, Wl 54751 

Whorehouse ” of little desire 

By Britt Reller 
Staff Reporter 

Movie goers across the country 
are going to find “The Best Little 
Whorehouse in Texas” of little 
desire. With the exception of the 
movie’s high spirited compositions 
and unique dance routines, 
viewers will be disappointed in the 
movie’s plot and the characters’ 
acting ability. 

Take for example, Burt 
Reynolds. In “Whorehouse,” 
Reynolds portrays a character of 
great arrogance and yet deep 
within, Reynolds has a desire to 
conquer what he deeply believes 
in. This strong belief lies in a two- 
bit whorehouse. As sheriff of 
Gilbert, Texas, Reynolds attempts 
to save the whorehouse from the 
likes of Melvin Thorppe, played by 
Dom DeLuise. 

DeLuise, on the other hand, was 
convincing, yet he seemed to go in 
and out of character quite often. 
He acted as though he was re- 
creating another role of the 
“Smokey and the Bandit” series. 
DeLuise’s character was full of 
adventure and enthusiasm. As a 
news commentator, Thorppe 
(DeLuise), was fighting for the 
good of the state of Texas. In a 
sense, he was fighting for the 
moral majority of that state. He 
accomplished his goal, the shutting 
down of the whorehouse. 

As Miss Mona, Dolly Parton ob- 
viously focused her attention on 
her singing rather than her acting. 
Her girlish personality made her 
role as the woman of the house un- 
convincing. Although her acting 
had many flaws, she literally put 
everything into her musical perfor- 
mance. With her vibrant energy, 
the music made the movie come 
alive. Although her whorehouse 

had to be shut down, Parton got 
what she wanted in the long run- 
her man, Reynolds. A typical and 
unmysterious ending. The other 
positive aspect about the film was 
the splendid choreography and the 
dancers inititation of these moves. 
These steps looked very natural 
and unrehearsed. Every step was 
on cue and the viewer felt alive and 
ready to kick up their heels and 
join right in. They generated en- 
thusiasm in the film where the ac- 
ting was lacking. 


In summary, “Whorehouse” has 
little to offer its viewer. With ex- 

penditures in the millions, the pro- 
ducers obviously spent their 
money carelessly. Rather than in- 
vesting their funds in top-notch ac- 
'tors, they focused their attentions 
on ritzy settings. They overlooked 
the fact that viewers are less in- 
terested in the settings, and would 
rather be entertained by highly 
professional actors. This was the 
main problem of the movie. 

The viewers had to relate to a 
sex symbol who is too old, a girlish 
actress who was type-cast as a 
mature woman, and an actor who 
can’t seem to forget past movie 
roles. “The Best Little Whorehouse 
in Texas” is truly the “least 
desirable movie” in Menomonie. 



THURS. Mary DuCharme 
FRI. Dave Nelson 
SAT. JackMahr 
SUN. Tabitha King 
MON. Michael T. Redro 
TUES. Ileen Stackwick 
WED. Ileen Stackwick 

THURS. “Alcohol at Stout” Lori Pokwinski 
FRI. “The Right to be Assertive” Andrea 

SAT. "Who is Really Being Helped” Laurie 


SUN. "Memorize the Moments” Kent Oakland 
MON. “T.V. Addiction” Matt McNally 

TUES. ‘ ‘World Hunger and America ’ ’ Fred 


WED. “Drunken Driving” TomLentz 

10 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 


Save on jud bills and be warm 
through cold winter months 

Better Living 

Jane Belongea 

Once again the chilly weather 
has crept back to Menomonie, 
which means bringing out your 
winter clothing, skis and, unfor- 
tunately, turning up the ther- 
mostat. Since most college 
students are in a financial bind this 
year due to Reagan’s educational 
cuts, money for that heat will 
definitely deflate their wallets. 
Wait. I have some good news! I 
have found some ways to help keep 
the heat in your house and your 
heating bills down. 

Begin by thoroughly sealing your 
house. Heat travels to cold, which 
means heat will escape any open- 
ing through any material. Heat 
loss through and around windows 
can account for 25 percent of your 
bill. Check for small cracks or 
leaks around doors, windows and 
floors. Cover these cracks with 
weather stripping or caulking 
material. On the outside of the 
house, simply tack up plastic over 
all windows. A very inexpensive 
project that has a real reward for 
the effort. Installing storm win- 
dows can also reduce heat loss by 
50 percent. Double check your 
work by running your palm over 
every window and door. This test 
will tell you quickly if you need to 
re-do any area. 

With a tight, well-insulated 
house, you are well on your way to 
saving money. Don’t stop there. 
Other methods can help save you 
money, too. Setting the thermostat 
can be very difficult-especially 

when you have roommates. Since 
most students have classes during 
the day, I would suggest settings 
over 55 degrees in the day and 65 
degrees in the evening. Whatever 
the household decision, keep in 
mind that every degree the 
temperature is decreased results 
-j in a three percent savings. ] 

Another tip to battle the bill is to 
increase the humidity in your 
house to 30 or 40 percent since 
moist air is warmer than dry air. 
Focusing the' heat will also cut! 
costs. For those high ceilings, in - 1 
stall a ceiling fan. Drawing ceiling 
air back down to the floor will 
warm you up again. 

The use ot small heaters is very 
practical. An electric blanket, for 
example, uses no more electricity 
than a 100-watt light bulb. Turn the 
blanket on before you go to bed so 
that your bed is warm when you 
crawl in. This method saves your 
body from doing all the work. Elec- 
tric heaters are also efficient. ' 
Whatever the type of electric 
heater that you do use, remember: 
to focus the heat towards your feet, 
your body’s principal thermostat. 

As prices continue to soar, op- 
portunities to save are even more 
important and are made possible 
only if the effort is put forth by you. 
Don’t be lazy! A day’s worth of 
hard work will result in a warmer 
house, lower heating bills, a 
healthier billfold and a more en- 
joyable winter. 

On the Scene 

Southwick and Friend 

T.J. Southwick and Scott Steven- 
son make up the duo referred to as 
T.J. Southwick and Friend. 
Southwick and Stevenson’s ap- 
proach to music is one where both 
the audience and the entertainers 
can relax and enjoy a fun filled 
evening. Their warm and 
humorous tone, combined with an 
ability to entertain by no means 
undermines their musical pro- 

Southwick is a gifted guitarist 
and song writer. His style incor- 
porates elements of folk, blues and 
bluegrass, coupled with his easy- 
going manner, the result is a cap- 
tivating performance. 

Stevenson is a versatile pianist 
and a fun loving performer. His ex- 
perience includes musical theatre, 
classical pipe organ, a successful 
Chicago area rock band, plus a 
large smattering of modern jazz 

All of these influences have 
become an important part of the 
T.J. Southwick and Friend sound. 
Showtimes are 8:15 and 9:15 p.m. 
Friday and Saturday in the Pawn. 

Poet at Pawn 

Poet Marti Mihalyi will read 
from her works at 8 p.m., Monday 
in the Pawn of the UW-Stout Stu- 
dent Center. 

Mihalyi’s poems have appeared 
in a number of journals, including 
“Primipara,” “Northern Lights” 
and ‘ ‘The Madison Review, ’ ’ and in 
four anthologies: “Ohio Poets” 
(Ohio State University), “A 
Change in Weather: Anthology of 
Midwest Women Poets” (Rhiamon 
Press), “Upriver: A Wisconsin 
Poetry Anthology” and “Upriver 

“Bloodf lowers,” a book of her 
poems, was established earlier this 
year by Red Weather Press. 

Mihalyi has won several awards 
for her poetry: the All Nations 
Poetry Contest, *the Divine 
Fellowship in Poetry and the Lake 
Superior Contemporary Writers 

She currently teaches creative 
writing and composition at UW- 
Eau Claire. 

Her appearance through the 
University Poetry Series is spon- 
sored by the School of Liberal 
Studies, the English department, 
the Performing Arts Commission, 
the Pawn Commission, the Special 
Events Commission and the Office 
of Student Activities. 

Thursday, October 14, 1982 

Stoutonia — 11 

Homecoming Candidates 

JoJo Koecheritz and Rohan F orkner 
Sigma Tau Gamma 

Shelly Spargut and Leo Watry 

Janie Metcalf and Matt Gabric 
North Hall 

Lori Hoffman and Dave Meinhardt 
South Hall 

Ann Crandell and Britt Reller 

Patty Klein and Scott Martin 

Connie Schultz and Brian Finder 
Inter-Greek Council 

Kimberly Redwine and Bob Altman 

Suzanne Vondrell and William Hochbrunn 
Soccer Club 

Sandy Arntson and Mike Henning 
Pom Pon/Football 

Dawn Tronnes and Tony Sjolander 

Karen Huntelin and Jim Beran 

Vnr-RoKah M ... .... 

Fleming Hall 

Jm ■ 

1 W' 




, •. ^ i 



Listed below ora specific instruction* regarding odvisement for aoch degree program. Find your program in tha listing baiow and act accordingly. 


Schodulo individual appointmants with your faculty advisor. Call Ext. 1391 If you or# not sura who your advisor Is. FRESHMEN will bo contoctad 
by PASS Advisor. 


Schadula individual sassion with assigned faculty advisor. H you ara not sura who your advisor Is, a list is postad outsida of tho Art Off lea, 333 
of tha Appliad Arts Building. FRESHMEN will ba contoctad by PASS Advisor. 


Advisamant mootings for Industrial Education majors will bo hold on Wadnasday, Octobar 20 from 7-10 p.m. In Room 210 Appliad Arts and on 
Tuasday, Octobar 26 from 7-10 p.m. in Room 141 Science Wing, Jorvis Hall. A-1 Industrial Education majors must attand ona of thoso mootings. 
Tho purposo of thoso mootings is to provido students with an update on their program* and to distribute blue advisamant cord* for Semes tar II. 
Students should bring their completed program plan shoot to the mootings. FRESHMEN will bo contacted by PASS Advisor. 


Schedule individual sassion with assigned faculty advisor. If you are not sure who your odvisor is, call Ext. 2326 or stop in at 115 Technology 
Wing. FRESHMEN will be contacted by PASS Advisor. 


Schedule individual, session with assigned faculty advisor. If you are not sure who your odvisor is, call Ext. 2326 or stop in at 1 15 Technology Wing. 


Students majoring in Business Administration who have completed more than 40 credits before this semester will have an option during the 
upcoming preregistration. These students are enco urage d to see their faculty odvisor for information concerning career guidance/course 
selective*. However, for those students not desiring/ needing this assistance, there will be signed blue preregistration cards available in the 
Reception Room 247 Technology Wing. 

All students with more than 30 credits completed now should have a faculty advisor. Any questions regarding assignment of those advisors 
can be answered by Rita L. Brender, Secretary in Room 115 Technology Wing. 

For students with less than 40 credits before this semester, there will be an informational meeting at 7 p.m.. Room 141 Science Wing on 
Tuesday, November 30, 1982. The PASS Advisors for Business will be available to sign blue advisement cards. FRESHMEN will be contacted 
by PASS Advisor. 


Schedule individual appointment with Dr. Gary Searle, 326 Harvey Hall. Ext. 1493. 


Schedule individual appointment with Mr. Paul Fenton, 423 Harvey Hall, Ext. 2283. 


Schedule individual appointment with Mr. Kell, Director of Advisement, 103 McCalmoot Hall, Ext. 1465. 


All seniors should contact Dr. Cortheli. Freshmen, sophomores, juniors should contact their faculty advisor. Advisors are assigned based on 
the first letter of your last name: A-F Howard Feldman; G-K Arnold Sax; L-P John See; Q-Z Tony Langton. FRESHMEN will be contoctad by 
PASS Advisor. 


, Schedule individual appointments with your foculty advisor. Coll Ext. 1409 if you ore not sure who your advisor is. 



St u dents who Eye ear n ed 49 credits or lass should attend the group advisement meeting on Tuesday, November 2, 1962, at 5 p.m. in HE 
436. Blue advisement cards will be distributed.- 

Students who have ea rn ed 44 credits or mare should pick up blue advisement cards in HE 21 1 . 

If you have any questions, make an appointment with Dr. Welch, HE 226. 


Juniors and Seniors should pick up blue advisement cards in HE 21 1 . After blue cards are completed, advisors in HE 21 1 will approve and 
and sign them. 

Fres hm e n . So p ho m ores and Transfers should attend the group advisement meeting Tuesday, November 16, 1982, at 4 p.m. in HE 208. Come 
prepared with a tentati^g class schedule for preregistration for Semester II. Blue advisement cards will be distributed and signed. 


Group advisement meetings for preregistration for Semester It are scheduled at 5 p.m. in HE 257 on the following dates; ... 

90 Credits or more Wednesday, October 13 40-59 Credits Wednesday, November 10 

60-89 Credits Wednesday, October 20 Less than 40 Credits Wednesday, November 17 

NOTE: Students who do not have four-year plans approved by Miss Jocelyn or Dr. Thompson will not be given blue advisement cards. 
Freshmen, transfers, and other students who do not have an approved four-year plan should make an appointment with Dr. Thompson, HE 218. 
Pe ca m ber 1982 graduates should make an appointment with Dr. Thompson to review job hunting plans. 


PNOONAM ADVISKMINT Ml (TINGS are scheduled for all students in Home Economics Education. Blue advisement cards will be distributed. 
Juniors and S enior s : Find answers to your questions concerning student teaching procedures, certification, or any other advisement questions 
you may have. The group advisement meeting for Juniors and Seniors in HEEd will be held on Thursday, October 7, 1962, at 4:30 p.m. in HE 182. 
Sophomores: Find answers to your questions concerning the procedure for declaring a concentration, wage earning in Home Economics 
Education, and any other advisement questions you may have. The group odvisement meeting for Sophomores In HEEd will be held on 
Thursday, October 14, 1982, at 4:30 p.m. in HE 182. 

Freshmen: The group odvisement meeting for Freshmen in HEEd will be held on Monday. November 15, 1982, at 5 p.m. in HE 148. First 
semester Freshmen will receive blue odvisement cards from a PASS Advisor. 


Preregistration instructions are as follows: 

Seniors: Students who plan to graduate in May, 1983, or August, 1983, must make an with Mrs. Peterson, HE 225. to have a 
"Program Approval" form signed. Blue ddvisement cards will be distributed during appointments. 

Sophomores and Juniors: There will be a group advisement meeting on Wednesday, October 20, 1982, at 7 p.m. in HE 345. Blue advisement 
cards will be distributed. 

Freshman: Ann Beck is the PASS Advisor for Clothing, Textiles and Design. She will contact Freshmen and assist in planning schedules for 
Semester II. 


All students in Home Economics General should make an appointment with Carolyn Barnhart in HE 21 T. Bring a tentative class schedule for 
Semeste r II. Blue odvisement cords will be distributed. 


PASS Advisors will contact those students who have earned less than 16 credits and wilt assist in plonning schedules for Semester II. 

All H&R students who have earned 14 or more credits should obtain q blue odvisement card from HE 21 1 . Students should complete their 
advisement card for 16 credits (first choice), and 8 credits (alternate choices). Students should use “Hotel and Restaurant Management 
Program Four Year Plan" for reference in course selection (available in HE 211). After blue card it completed, the student will continue 
through the standard registration process as outlined in the fall class schedule. 

Caution: Double check all course choices for prerequisites and grade requirements. (See yellow HBR program guidesheet for details). 

Group advisamant mootings for preregistration for Semester II are scheduled for students who need assistance with program planning 
on the following dates: 

Monday. October 18 6 p.m. HE 208 Monday, October 25 6 p.m. HE 208 

Students (especially new transfers) who are experiencing difficulty and have questions which cannot be answered by advisors in HE 211, 
should schedule an appointment with Mr. Buerger melster, HBR Program Director, or Mrs. Teresa Schulz, Program Advisor. Simple questions 
can be answered by cal King 232-2219. 



Seniors should see Dr. Resting on Wednesday, Thursday or Friday, October 20-22, 1982, between 1-4 p.m. In HGEB17. Blue odvisement cards 
will be distributed. — - 

Juniors: As a follow-up to tha group odvisement meeting held on Tuesday, September 21 , 1982, students must complete a four-year plan. 
Completed four-year plans should be returned to Dr. Resting, HE 217, by Friday. October B. If four-year plans are approved, blue advisement 
cards will be available in HE 31 1 beginning Friday, October 22. 

Sophomores: As a follow-up to the group advisement meeting held on Tuesday, September 28, 1982, students must complete a four-year 
plan. Completed four-year plans should be returned to Dr. Resting, HE 217, by Friday, October 15. If four-year plans ore approved, blue 
advisement cards will be available in HE 21 1 beginning Friday, October 22. 

Freshman: Blue odvisement cards will be distributed in introductory classes: Introduction to Eorly Childhood Programs (212-100) and 
Introduction to Child Development and Family Life (212-101). 

Preregistration - Sprin 



As you go through the preregistration process, keep in mind the foil, 
about any of the steps to follow, contact ony PASS Advisor, or contoct th 

1 . ALL students must see their foculty advisor, program director, or 

2. The' maximum number of credits a student may preregister for is 

3. Students who wish to preregister must follow the time schedule 
bulletin board for easy reference. 

4. Students who do not know who their advisor is should contoct the 

5. Undecided students, or students without o major should contact tl 

6. if you are not sure how many credits you have earned as of Augui 

7. Class schedule booklets will be available in your residence hall o 
of October 18. 

ALL students must see their advisor prior to preregistration. 

each odvisor. v 

FRESHMEN are in the process of being assigned to their faculty advisor 
call the PASS Office. Ext. 1465. 

Each advisor will have a supply of "Blue Advisement" cards that he o 
shopping list of courses has been identified. This blue card will satisfy tv 

1. Students who have a list of courses prepared before preregistra 
their first choices become closed. 

2. ALL students must present th* “Blue Advisement" card, signed 

their Permit-to-Register. ^ 

Stodset Lsvsl 

mo* v 

CsapletsB CrsBHs 
At Of Aegest 13 


Psneit T* Register 
ta PASS Office 




(Obtain Permit 
from Graduate 


105 credits t 

Oct. 18 - Oct. 22 


97 credits f 

Oct. 18 - Oct. 22 


90 credits! 

Oct. 18 -Oct. 22 


.80 credits i 

Oct. 25 - Oct. 29 


70 credits t 

Oct. 25 - Oct. 29 

U ndergroduates 

65 credits t 

Nov. 1 - Nov. 5 

U ndergroduates 

60 credits I 

Nov. 1 - Nov. 5 


55 credits i 

Nov. 1 • Nov. 5 

^ Undergraduate* 

45 credits t 

Nov. 8 -Nov. 12 
NovrR- Nov. 12 


40 credits > - — 


0-39 credits 

Nov. 15 -Dec. 1 

- c 



Ann Beck 235-8768 


LuAnn Buechler 

Kaye Christofferson 

Jay Dahlke 

Lisa Impagliazzo 

Kim Milliren . . , . 

MaryGeurkink 235-1276 

Mollie Hennlck 235-7692 

Karen Lacek 235-9572 

Julie Onderak 235-4957 


Molly Fisher 235-1820 

Janet Jensen 235-5272 


Lynn Slinger 232-1713 


Sandy Berkness 235-4531 

Bob McMullen 235-4941 

Mark Story 723-7328 



Laurie Williom* 

Sandra Zimmerman 


Gretchen Dwyer 


Nancy Waterstreet 


Deb Fuhr 

Carol Sommerfeld 

^)^F9^e4q^EEV 9ME1F A Fgmjly 
f—+y Childhood Education 
OortOn*. TmMl— A 0 — tgn 

nmewi mercnunaismg 

Hamm Ic ow—Ice In Auoin— 

Or. Priscilla 
Or. Priscilla 

Or. Mary Th 
Mr Thome* 
Mr Thome* 
MitAJoy Jot 
Mr. Buoirg* 
Carolyn Bar 


Vac. Traill Industrial Education 

Mr . Nod We 
O r.NoolPr 
Dr. Wool Pr 

MarkaHng A Distributive Education 
/^^p^pitad MaEfeantaticB 

Or. Cary So 

Mr . lino AM 
Mr Ron V«e 

Mr. Pool Foi 
Or. OovoCo 
Dr. Mary Ho 



Food Processing, (229-650), a critical course for students in Food Science or 
new three credit class will investigate Industrial methods of food preparati 

Fast Food Operations, 229-550, will be offered second seme s ter for studei 
Administration and Vocational Home Economics Education. Organization an 
tfcdfing, food quality aqd quantity c o ntro l , space and equipment maintenance, i 

Graduate students in Food Science and Nutrition and Home Economic* 
NUTRITION (229-731) which will be offered second semes ftr. Student* will 
community nutrition education program, according to Dr. Anita Wilson, da 

apparel, textiles a dbibn 

314-488 Apparel Design Studio. 3 credit* 

214-485 Appare l Deslpn 

professional design portfolio 

3144— BpW Pruaawtutlaw Iw 

(This Is the culminating c 
Skills related to self presentotlo 

of dress, appearance, verbal patterns and body Signals to a successful I 

► for business, travel, entertaii 

Interviews, and resume*. Today's etiquette l_. 
achievement of business and professional goals. 

g Semester 1983 



awing item*. W you have any questions or ora confused 
e PASS Off tea, Room 103 McCalmont Hall, Ext. 1465. 

PASS Advisor to obtain a signed "Blue Advisement" cord. 
l6crodits. ( 

listod bolow. You may with to pott tho tchodulo on your 

PASS Office, Ext. 1465. 

to PASS Offke, Ext. 1465. 

it 23. 1982. call tho PASS Offico. Ext. 1465. 

r at tho Information Dotk of tho Student Center the week 

i their odvisort according to the tchodulo developed by 

. If you hove not been contacted by November 15, please 

r the will tign and itsue to an attigned advitee after a 
<fO needs: 

lion, have an easier time identifying alternate courses if 
by their, advisor, at the PASS Office in order to receive 


hlhtwHw Pf 

juWaJBMg. Uhby 

Change Day 

Any day 

listed below 

Any day listed 
after initial 

Any day listed 
after initial 

Mon., Oct. 25 

Tues., Oct. 26 

Tues., Oct. 26 

Wed., Oct. 27 

Thurs., Oct. 28 

Thurs., Oct. 28 

Fri., Oct. 29 

Mon., Nov. 1 

Mon., Nov. 1 

Tues., Nov. 2 

Wed., Nov. 3 

Wed., Nov. 3 

Thurs.. Nov. 4 

Fri., Nov. 5 • 

Fri., Nov. 5 

Mon., Nov. 8 

Tues., Nov. 9 

Tues., Nov. 9 

Wed., Nov. 10 

Thurs., Nov. 11 

Thurs., Nov. 11 

Fri., Nov. 12 

Mon., Nov. 15 

Mon., Nov., 15 

Tues.-, Nov. 16 

Wed., Nov. 17 

Wed., Nov. 17 

Thurs., Nov. 18 

Fri., Nov. 19 

Fri., Nov. 19 

Evening Dec. 2 
Fri., Dec. 3 

Thurs., Dec. 9 

Tues., Dec. 14 



.... 235-8335 
.... 235-8335 
.... 235-5665 



Brion Jaklich 

Poul Miller 


Kathy McDaniel 

Anna Zuleger 









.... 232-2336 

Roger Frye 

Todd Gordon 

.... 235-9301 

Lori Hainan 


Don Kelley 



Jorom McClurg 


... 235-6519 

Lee Prissel 



Mark Treise . . 





Matt Alft 



* *es»oe esrwwee hi wusmess wai ^ivtWRRtvnai V.UI WWf9. V.W1II I 

mage. Effective communication skills, including presentations, 
ling, and special occasions. Attitudes and behaviors rek 

nurse for Apparel Design sequence). Students will prepare a 

i and success In business and professional careers. Contribution 

related to 

214>1 10 Principles of Apparel Design. Use of color, texture, line, shapes, space and fabric design in contemporary apparel. Incorporation 
of design principles of rhythm, emphasis, balance, and proportion to ochieve a harmonious appearance and enhance me individual. Wardrobe 
selection to ocnieve a unified contemporary look and crea|e the desired impression. An Introduction to design for persons in apparel 
design and production, consumers, retailers, and educators. 


200-395 Issues In H owe leo n omlts. An upper level course examining management issues in the world of business and industry of interest 
to men and women. This seminar will be coordinated by Dean J. Anthony Samenfink. 

hu man HVfmmMfT FflMIIY IIYlfN? I fTTMM- ID SfRV _ 

212-626 Sexual Asseulti A F amily Affair. Analyse nature of sexual assault. Its couses and effects. Provide a framework to alleviate the 
impact of saxual assault on Its victims ond the family system. 

212-626 Violence In the F amily. Study couses and development of violence within the individual and the family system. 

212-626 F amily and Suicide. Study of the Interrelationship among family members and the family member who commits suicide. - 
212-626 Family Leisu r e : Playing and S t aying Together. Managing play and leisure in the modem family, including couple componionshtp 
and how it off ectsmarr logo. Using family play and leisure time to increase family cohesion and well-being will be discussed. 

21 2-61 0 Family Impact Semi n ar. The content, methods and process of assessing the impact of public policy on children and families. 
212-570 Singlehood. Under s tanding of experiences of singles and singlehood as a phase in the I He cycle and as a life-style in contemporary society. 
212-401 CDFL Professional Issues. Issues related to profession in the areas of child development and family studies. 


1 . CIbw ifitr 3rQ0 p„m, 

245-201*05 Hospitality Housekeeping Management, third quarter. Period 11-14, Tuesday. 

245-205-01 Hospitality Organization Management, Period 11-13, Monday. 

245-301 -02 Bar Management, Period 10-11, Tuesday. 

245-626-01 Employee Labor Relations in the Hospitality Industry, Period 12-13, Thursday. 

245-455-01 Kitchen Planning, Period 10-11, Monday /Wednesday. 

2456B1 -02 Special Problems in Habitational Resources-Housing. Period 12-13, Wednesday. 

2. 245-681 -02 Special Problems in Habitational Resources will focus on the subject of Tenant Rlghts/ R esponslbllltles. 

3. 245-202-00 Pront Office Management. Period 25 Friday. This will be a special section of front office management taught only 
on Friday mornings. 

nl , Training Systems in Business 8 Industry will be offered Semester II, Tuesday evenings. Periods 
12-1416 Room 401 HarvayHall; Duane Johnson, Instructor. — - — — _ 


A HEAD START on your graduate work: * 

Graduating seniors who need from 1 to- 15 hours to complete their bachelor's degree work and who apply for one of UW-Stout's graduate 
degree programs have an opportunity to get a head start on graduate work at Stout. It is possible to enter the Graduate College on a "split 
program" basis. This means that those students otherwise eligible for graduate work may take courses of the graduate level to bring thmr 
total load up to a maximum of 16 credit hours during the semester in which graduation will take place. Split program students ore eligible only 
as program students. * . 

Tuition for the senior semester remains the same as for other senior undergraduates. Start early by calling at the Graduate College (McCalmont 
Hall), phone 715/232-2211, for information and various forms. These must be filled out to permit processing of your application. Upon 
completion of processing (about 30 days), you moy obtain your Graduate Permit- to-Register ana obtain advice from the appropriate Graduate 
Program Director to select courses that will lead toward your graduate program. 

Recent legislation requires a non- refundable application fee of $20.00 of all applicants for admission to graduate study in UW-System universities. 
Applications lor admission are not processed until the application fee has been received by the Graduate College. Check or money order 
should be made out to UW-Stout, and remitted to the Graduate College, University of Wisconsin-Stout, Menomonie. Wl. 



Permits- to- Register will be mailed to eligible graduate students. If you have not received your Permit by October 18, stop at the Graduate 
Office between 9:00 a.m. -11:30 a.m. on the following dates: 

■ October 18 - Novembe r 18 * 

December 1, 2, 3 . — 

(Issuance of Permits and Registration dates do not necessarily coincide) 

Be sure to review your degree progress according to the student program sheet which is on the inside front cover of your Graduate Bulletin. 
Don't hesitate to call at the Graduate College Office if you need additional information and instructions. 

Some graduate students are now at the point at which they should be applying for admission to candidacy. If you have completed 8 hours of 
graduate work,' call at the Graduate College to obtain the information and the forms needed to apply for candidacy. This should take place 
before applying for a Perm it- to-Register. 

Other students may be approaching the point of filing an “Intent to Graduate" form. This should take place by the end of the second week 
of the term in whicn you expect to graduate. ’ i 


See your graduate advisor (Program Director) for assistance in completina vour schedule. This advisement may take place anytime after 
the class schedules are announced, once you have the Permit-to-Register in hand. Class schedule books will be available on October 18. in 
your residence hall or at the Information Desk of the Student Center. 

Graduate students may register for a maximum of 16 credits per semester. 


will keep two of the program cards). 

October 25, 27,29 
November 2, 4, 8. 10, 12, 16. 18 

8:00 a.m. - 1 1 :30 a.m. $ 
12:30 p.m. -3:30 p.m. 

Registrar's Window in lobby of the 
Administration Building 

Pick up copy of your schedule in lobby of the Administration Building on the day after your register. 

Students who found conflicts or closed sections on their schedules may make changes as follows: 

8:00 a.m. - 1 1 :30 a.m. Any day listed after initial registration: October 26, 28, 

* 12:30 p.m. -3:30 p.m. November 1, 3, 5, 9, 11, 15, 17, 19 

Students who did not register on the dates listed above, may register at the Johnson Fie id house the evening of December 2, ond from 8:00 
a.m. - 3:00 p.m. on Friday. December 3. Students who register at the Field house may pick up a copy of their schedule in the lobby of the 
Administration Building on December 9. Students who found conflicts or closed sections on their schedule may make changes at the 
Registrar's Windows, Administration Building, on December 14 from 8:00 a.m. - 11:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m. -3:30 p.m. 


the Food Technology minor will be offered se c ond samester. This 
»n and preservation. 

its in Hotel and Restaurant Management, Dietetics, Foodservice 
f function of fast foodservice operations including work methods, 
afety, s an i tation, m srchandhlng and cur so r options will be cove r ed. 
Education will be Interested In a special class WORKSHOP IN 
gain experience In planning, executing and evaluating an actual 
is professor. 


M.S. in Industrial Education 
M.S. in Management Technology 
M.S. in Safety 

M.S. in Vocational Education 

Ed.S. In Industrial A Vocational Education 


M.S. In Clothing, Textiles A Related Art 
M.S. In Food Science A Nutrition 
M.S. in Home Economics Education 
M.S. In Hospitality and Tourism 


M.S. in Guidance and Counseling 
M.S. In Marriage A Family Therapy 
M.E. • Professional Development 
M.$. in Ed. School Psychology 
M.S. in Vocational Rehabilitation 
Ed.S. in Guidance A Counseling 

Basel A Mg. 

Pfcsee (715)21 

Dr. Richard Pater 

406 HH 


Dr. Mehar Aroro 

233 JH 


Mr. John Olson 

305 CC 


Dr. Harold Halfin 

4068 HH or 2251 AA 

2343 or 1382 

Dr. Harold Holfln 

4068 HH or 2251 AA 

2343 or 1382 

Dr. Marcia Metcalf 

342 HE 


Dr. Jacqueline Reddick 

322 HE 


Dr. Karen Zimmerman, Acting 

125 HE 


Mr. James Burke 

223 HE 


Dr. Carlyle Gilbertson 



Dr. Charles Barnard 

Health Center 

2255 or 2404 

Mr. Gerald Davis 

237D HH 


Dr. Gust Jenson 

Heohn Center 


Dr. Tom Modahl 

322 HvH 


Dr. Carlyle Gilbertson 



Dr. David Graf 

2O0C Lib. 


M.S. in Media Technology 
Dr. Nelva G. Runnalls • Dean of Curriculum, Research and Graduate Studies 
Dr. Lawrence S. Wright - Assistant Dean, Graduate Studies and Curriculum 

Catherine Olson - Graduate College Admissions Examiner - Telephone (715) 232-1322 (Hours 9:00 a.m. • 12:00 noon) 
Graduate College Telephone Number - (715)232-2211 (Hours 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 noon, 12:30 p.m. • 4:00 p.m. M-F) 


14 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 


■* / nood, ted. ^td-fAivotd 
w dote a faace ed ArattetoM 


Play presents 
human issues 

“A Sleep of Prisoners” by 
Christopher Fry will be performed 
by University Theater at UW-Stout 
at 8 p.m., Wednesday through Fri- 
day, Oct. 22 in Harvey Hall 

Tickets, which are $1, will be 
available at the door before each 
performance and are also 
available from 1-5 p.m. starting 
Monday at the ticket office in the 
basement of Harvey Hall. 

In the play, four Allied soldiers, 
prisoners of the Nazis during 1 
World War II, are incarcerated in 
a cathedral. As they sleep, they 
dream that they are characters 
from the Old Testament who were 
involved in killing and being killed. 
“Through their dreams, the au- 
dience experiences the inner 
anguish that the soldiers are reluc- 
tant to express in their waking 
hours,” said Jerry Meyers, direc- 
tor of the play and member of the 
speech department faculty. 

“I wanted to do ‘A Sleep of 
Prisoners’ because it has a serious 
message, and because the play 
script is a piece of highly dramatic 
good literature. The theme is 
somewhere between humane and 
religious. It deals with killing and 
being killed as a part of war and a 
part of life. The outlook of the play 
is optimistic : that although killing 
is as inevitable as sin, God pro- 
vides an escape through patient 

Myers said that the play has 
presented several challenges to 

•Expressing the deep emotions 
of the dreams. 

•Helping the actors to express 
the poetry of the blank verse 

•Overcoming the British am- 
biguity of the poet-author and mak- 
ing the play perfectly clear for our 
American audience. 

•Making it clear for the audience 
when the players are dreaming 
and when they are awake. 

•Helping the four actors in the 
play to develop their distinct 

Myers praised the set co- 
designed by Mike Friedman, 
technical director, and Kate 
Nuernberg, previous technical 
director. “It’s both beautiful and 
functional,” he said. “I’m counting 
on it to add to the atmosphere of 
the show. The author wrote the 
play to be played in a church. But I 
feel we have improved on the con- 
cept considerably with our more 
theatrical setting.” 

Myers said he hopes to attract an 
audience that “comes to be enter- 
tained, but also comes to think and 
consider some important human 
and divine issues.” 




Science story. “Going South.” A look at the 
mechanics of animal migration. Ch. 28, 9:30 


Southwick and Stevenson perform at the 
Pawn. Showtimes : 8: 15 & 9: 15 p.m 
“Gorilla At Large.” Real 3-D action. Ch. 18, 
11 p.m. 

Spectrum 28 continues a month long 
observation of the Wisconsin political scene. 
Ch. 28, 9:30p.m. 


Southwick and Stevenson perform at the 
Pawn. Showtimes: 8:15 & 9: 15 p.m. 

.. Matinee at the Bijou. The final episode of the 
j serial Zorro’s Fighting Legions ( 1939) . Ch. 28, 7 
' p.m. 

The Undersea World of Jaques Cousteau. 
“Beavers of the North Country." From the un 
trammeled wilderness of Saskatchewan. Ch. 
78, 7 p.m. 

The Cinema- ef Literary Adaptations. The 
House of Seven Gables ( 1940 ) . Tale of a gloomy! 
house in colonial New England. Ch. 28 9 p.m. 


University Cinema. “And Now For 
Something Completely Different.” 210 Applied 
Arts. Showtimes: 6:45&9:15p.m. 

Well known poet, Marti Mihalyi, will be per- 
I .forming at the Pawn, 8 p.m. 

I. Tuesday 

Skit night and Royalty competition at the 

Nova. “The Fragile Mountain.” A look at 
||how people are causing the Himalayas to 
crumble. Ch. 28, 7 p.m. 


University Theatre. “A Sleep of Prisoners.” 
Harvey Hall Auditorium, 8 p.m. 

Live from Lincoln Center. “New York City 
Opera: Madama Butterfly." Giacoma Puc- 
cini’s popular opera is performed with a 
simulcast in stereo on Wisconsin public radio 
(88-93 FM) Ch. 28, 7 p.m. 


University Theatre cast members at UW-Stout rehearse “A Sleep of Prisoners” which will be 
presented Oct. 20-23 in Harvey Hall Auditorium. The four cast members are (from left to right) Jon 
Fivecoat, Scott Ryburn, Dennis Seiberlich and Dave Johnson. (Photo courtesy of The Office of Universi- 
ty Relations) 

„ th e' X cm e tas«ofSea g ra^ ' 

Bndi Vi roil stirs with 
K &" & Seven 


Coronation dance. Music by Grey Star. 
Snackbar, 8 p.m. 

) 1982 SEAGRAM DISTILLERS CO . NYC. AMERICAN WHISKEY A BLEND. 80 PROOf "Seven-Up" and "7UP" are trademarks of the SevenUp Company 


Thursday, October 14, 1982 

Stoutonia — 15 

Blue Devils win 13-6 
stay atop WSUC race 


On the hand off, Bob Johnson makes a quick move that caught the 
defense off-guard. He then ran for a first down during the Stout- 
Platteville game on Saturday. Stout came out on top 13-6. (Stoutonia 
photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

Despite heavy rainfall and some 
questionable officiating, the UW- 
Stout Blue Devils beat the UW- 
Platteville Pioneers. The game 
ended with the Blue Devils on top 

The Blue Devils increased their 
record to 6-0, preserving their 
NCAA Division III ranking of 
fourth in the nation. Stout’s offense 
was consistently driving the ball 
down the field against the Plat- 
teville defense. 

The big play on offense for the 
game was a 41-yard touchdown 
pass from Glen Majszak to Mike 
Kraimer. It was the fifth time this 
year that Majszak and Kraimer 
connected for touchdown scores. 

All of Stout’s scoring came in the 
first half, with Clay Vajgrt kicking 
field goals of 24 and 32 yards to 
give the Blue Devils a 13-0 lead at 

In the second half the rain fell 

which turned football into mudball. 
“We hate to see mud,” Coach Bob 
Kamish said, “its bad for our of- 
fense and especially bad for the 
‘radar’ defense.” 

The only breakdown in the Devil 
wall was a 37 yard scoring pass 
from quarterback Mark Rowley to 
running back Jack Dower. On an 
attempted fake on the extra point 
try, Platteville’s hopes of getting a 
two point conversion failed • 

With the score 13-6, it was up to 
the offense to control the ball. The 
Devil offense put together a 38- 
yard scoring play and used up the 
clock which left very little time for 
Platteville to get anything started. 
The defense, led by player of the 
week Maurice Britts, shut the door 
on any kind of late game threat and 
preserved the victory. 

“We’re very happy with the of- 
fense,” Kamish said, “we still 
made a couple of mistakes on of- 
fense, but our pass blocking was 
fantastic and in the fourth quarter 
we ran out of the I-formation 

rather than the wishbone and con- 
trolled the ball.” 

The offensive was led by offen- 
sive player of the week Paul Helm, 
who compiled 292 yards in total of- 
fense. “Our pass blocking was the 
best it has ever been so far. We 
handled their big tackles pretty 
well,” Helm said. 

Most of the offense gained was 
on the ground, with the attack of 
Majszak and Kraimer connecting 
on the long ball. 

“On the scoring play we knew 
they were going to a man-on-man 
situation,” Majszak said. “It was a 
pre-determined play and when any 
team is in a man-to-man against 
Kraimer he just runs by them. I 
don’t think there’s a defensive 
back in the conference that can 
keep up with him.” 

The next game for the Blue 
Devils will be against UW-La 
Crosse. The game is LaCrosse’s 
homecoming and should prove to 
be the toughest for Stout yet. 

M>| ii*i'i in fi) l ii tumiii 

Breaking one tackle after 
another, Todd Zimmerman 
struggles for a few extra yards. 
This was quite the Mud Bowl due 
to rain. (Stoutonia photo by Dave 

16 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 



This past weekend was a big one 
or local sports fans. On Saturday 
>ur own Blue Devils racked up 
heir sixth straight victory this 
reason at Platteville, and at the 
■same time the Badgers were 
upsetting Ohio State in Columbus, 
)H, for their first victory there in 
14 years. 

On Sunday the Brewers capped it 
;11 off by completing their miracle 
:omeback over the California 
\ngels to win the American 
league championship and earn 
heir first trip to the World Series. 

But perhaps the greatest spor- 
ing spectacular of the weekend 
ook place just 30 miles down the 
•oad from us in Eau Claire. 

What event was this, you ask? 
Perhaps UW-Eau Claire’s 
homecoming football game 
against Stevens Point? Maybe the 
State Tiddlywinks Championship? 

No, not quite. While both these 
?vents are equally important, 
newsworthy sporting events, 
neither have the raw power and 
pure athletic prowess of the event 
of which I speak. 

I’m talking about Nerblefest ‘82. 
Never heard of it? Well, don’t feel 
bad. It’s one of the best kept 

secrets in the country as far as 
sporting events go. 

Held in conjunction with Eau 
Claire’s homecoming (but not of- 
ficially sanctioned by the universi- 
ty), the Nerblefest pits two person 

tag-teams against each other to 
see who can chug a 1.5 liter bottle 
of Spanada the fastest. 

It is more than just a good reason 
to get drunk. 

It is competition in its purest 
form. Man against man. Man 
against himself. Man against the 
fermented grape. 

The sport got it’s start nearly a 
decade ago in Eau Claire. Some 
students, fond of drinking Spanada 

on Saturday mornings while wat- 
ching cartoons, labeled the activity 
‘nerbling’. The world nerble, while 
not listed in any major dictionary 
at this time, is a real word. A ner- 
ble is the proper name for the rais- 

ed clusters of grapes that used to 
adorn the Spanada bottle. Hence, 
the sport of nerbling. 

The first Nerblefest was a low 
key gathering, but over the years it 
has grown into world class affair, 
with competitors from around the 
globe coming to Eau Claire in a 
meeting of the world’s best 

Saturday, Oct. 9, 1982-5:05 p.m.~ 
We loaded the press vehicle (a ‘72 

Volkswagen) for the 35 minute trip 
to the Nerblefest sight. 

5:45 p.m. --Arrive in Eau Claire, 
and proceed to a Water Street 
residence to watch some veteran 
nerblers prepare for the Big 

We learned that the most impor- 
tant thing is to have the Spanada at 
precisely the proper temperature 
for speedy consumption. This 
temperature is somewhere around 
51 degrees F. 

6:10 p.m. -Arrive at the 
Nerblefest Staduium-a large, gray 
rambling structure in a rather run 
down portion of the city. 

6:15 p.m. -With press passes, my 
photographer and I attempt to gain 
bargain rate admission to the 
arena. However, we are told that 
all passes are invalid, and no pic- 
tures will be allowed. 

6:23-We pay the general admis- 
sion price of $2, and receive a 
lightweight plastic cup in return, 
presumably a souvenir of the even- 

6:50— The competition is schedul- 
ed to start at 7 p.m. The arena is 
packed. Fans mingle with the com- 
petitors in the lower level (the 

Some competitors strut around, 
trying to psyche up for the big 

event. Others, more subdued, 
choose to mentally prepare 
themselves away from the crowd. 

6:45 p.m.-The defending cham- 
pions enter the arena and are 
greeted by a mixture of cheers and 
catcalls. The tension is becoming 

7:01 p.m.-Chants of “Nerble! 
Nerble! Nerble!” ring out through 
the building. Contest organizers 
feel the crowd has become too 
large for the stadium. They re- 
quest everyone move outside for 
the competition. 

7:04 p.m. -As the crowd flows 
toward the exits, a light rain 
begins to fall. Another delay as 
organizers try to regroup while the 
crowd gets inside. 

7:09 p.m.-The rain stops and 
once again we are asked to go out- 
side for the main event. 

7:20 p.m. -Everything is ready. 
The contestants are gathered 
around the main garbage can, in 
which the bottles will be smashed. 
The Head Referee calls off the of- 
ficial rules. 

“Two man teams, no spillage 
allowed. The first team to empty 

See Nerble p. 17 

Moher Sports 


Mike Moher 

Pure, raw 

Brewers have many designated 

By PatMurph 

My first rec ection of Brewer 
baseball was jt of a sunshine- 
filled day in ril 1970. Playing 
baseball in the ickyard of the old 
family home Neenah, WI, with 
brothers and ds imitating the 
play of our nev -am. 

That was ou st of many radio 
broadcasts of Brewers. Time 

has erased viv (ascription of that 
first game e' played by the 

Milwaukee Br v’ers. I remember 
though that th lost. There must 
be something symbolic in that the 
team they lost to that first game 
would be the team they would 
defeat for the American League 
Championship the California 
Angels . 

The first year for the club was 
without stars, but it wasn’t without 
its’ names. 

A third base an by the name of 
Tommy Harpe led the team. 
Although meci re on just about 
any other tean n the league, Tom- 
my Harper v as the designated 

hero among Brewer fans. 

Those first years were ricn in 
memories for me, but poor in per- 
formance. Names like Patton, 
Johnson, Scott, Heagan fill my 
mind as do the seemingly endless 
losing seasons. 

However, one player is 
remembered above all others. He 
was my hero. The player I waited 
anxiously, eyes set on the radio, for 
to come to plate. Danny Walton 
was my idle during those first 
years. He was like the club itself, 
young and full of potential. He was 
the guy everyone said to watch for 
in a couple of years. 


Those few years people said to 
give the Brewers took a longer 
time also. 

Brewers managers started to go 
after every couple of years. First 
there was Dave Bristol, then Del 
Crandel and Alex Grammas., 
Neither made a difference. The 

Brewers continued to be cellar 
dwellers. My enthusiasm would 
never cease through the years. It 
would always be “wait till next 
year,” in my book. 

My book, however, began to look 
the same every year. Age made 
me look with caution at the new 
season. “Expect little, be disap- 
pointed little,” I found myself 

The Brewers had made another 
change at manager but my en- 
thusiasm was guarded. “What 
could this man bring that all others 
failed to do?” 

George Bamberger did bring to 
the Brewers something new. It was 
called a winning attitude. 

My team started to become a 
winner because they had a winner 
as a leader. They also had real 

stars. Not just people fans con- 
sidered stars, but people that were 

The Waltons, Harpers and Pat- 
tons were replaced by names like 
Thomas, Yount, and Vuckovich. 
These guys were great. Not only in 
my book, but everyone elses too. 

The team I have lived and died 
with for so many seasons was win- 
ning, and I was winning with them. 

But with winning brings frustra- 
tions. Bambi and his Bombers 
were good, but not good enough to 
reach the series. The World Series, 
that is. 

Bambi couldn’t do it, neither 
;ould his predecessor Buck 
Rodgers. Oh sure he came close 
ast year when the brewers won the 
second half of the strike shortened 
season. It wasn’t close enough 



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It took a man with the down to 
earth name of Harvey Kuenn to 
take the Brewers all the way to the 

And what a way to go. This last 
game of the season staving off a 
Baltimore Oriole charge to reach 
the AL playoffs. Then coming back 
after losing the first two games in 
the playoffs to win the series 3 
games to 2. 

Nobody said they could do it, but 
I knew they would. After a quarter 
of a century Milwaukee had a team 
in the World Series. The Braves 
won the whole ball of wax in ‘57. 

No matter what Harvey’s 
Wallbangers do in the World 
Series, they’ll still be the best to 
me. I live and die for Brewer 
baseball. Now I’m living high. 

The season is at its climax. My 
team is there. Go Brewers Go ! 



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Superior steals win 
from volleyball Devils 

Thursday, October 14, 1982 

Stoutonia — 17 

By Nancy Gullans 
Staff Reporter 

“Disappointing” was how Coach 
Judy Hansmann described the 
defeat of the UW-Stout Lady 
Devils’ volleyball team Tuesday 
night in the Johnson Fieldhouse. 
UW-Superior outlasted the Lady 
Devils in a five-game match, 15-5, 
5-15, 7-15, 15-12, 14-16. 

“We let up in the fifth game, and 
that’s why we lost,” commented 
Hansmann. “Our passing was not 
as good as it should have been, and 
we missed too many serves.” 

Mental mistakes plagued the 
Lady Devils throughout the match. 
“We had too many mental errors,” 
team captain Rita Reiser said. 
“Our intensity was lacking, but our 
defense was awesome.” 

Freshman player Wendy Mor- 
row agreed with Reiser. “We 
weren’t consistent enough with our 
attitudes. That, along with incon- 
sistent passing, is what beat us.” 
The junior varsity team was 
defeated earlier in the evening by 
Viterbo College. They lost in 
straight games, 15-11, 15-12. 

In a triangular match on last 
Saturday, the Lady Devils fell in 

both of their matches against UW- 
Whitewater and UW-River Falls. 

A busy weekend is scheduled for 
the Lady Devils. Tomorrow they 
will travel to Whitewater for a con- 
ference match. On Saturday the 
Lady Devils’ opponents will be 
Carroll College and UW-LaCrosse 
in matches scheduled to take place 
in Waukesha. 

The Johnson Fieldhouse will be 
the site of the next home match for 
the Lady Devils on Wednesday, 
Oct. 27. The junior varsity team 
will take on Rice Lake at 6 p.m. 
The varsity match against Winona 
State University beginning at 7 : 30. 


ning records listed. ) 






2-2 : 



2-2 ' 






4-0 1 












































Entries are due Oct. 21 for 1 on i 
Basketball, and Oct. 22 for Pre- 
Season Basketball. 



SAVE 254 


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Mae Rens shows UW-Superior who is boss by spiking the Lady Blue Devils to a victorious first game. 
Despite winning the first game, Stout came out short with 2 wins and 3 losses. (Stoutonia photo by David 

Nerble from p. 16 

the bottle wins. Are there any ques- 

“Yeah. Does anyone have a cor- 
kscrew? Our bottle has a cork, and 
we can’t get it out.” 

Obviously a rookie nerbler. A vet 
would only buy a bottle with a 
screw-off top. 

7:22 p.m.-My stopwatch is 
ready. The current world record of 
27 <33 seconds is on the line. 

“Nerblers to your 
marks. . .Set. . .Nerble ! ” 

Bottles raise, throats opened and 
Spanada flowed. The crowd was in 
a frenzy, cheering wildly for their 
favorite Nerbler. Quickly the bot- 
tles passed from one team member 
to the other as they swallowed 
greedily. For the short time it 
lasted the scene was complete 

Twenty-six point five seconds 
later it was all over. The first bot- 
tle smashed and the crowd went 
nuts. Out of control. Some nerblers 

battled on to the finish but it was 
only first place that mattered. 

The defending champions had 
retained their title, establishing a 
new world record in the process. 

As we left the scene, bodies of 
nerblers that had succumbed to the 
great Nerble God lay twisted on 
the field of battle. But already the 
nerblers were making plans for 
next year-vowing that the 
Nerblefest ‘83 championship would 
be theirs. 

Rock Bottom Music is famous for 
Rock Bottom Prices, the lowest 
in the midwest on a every day to 
day basis. But Wait! This Deal is 

320 Main St., Mcnomonit, Wl 

2400 London Rd., Eau Claire, Wl 

Phone: 832-6200 

Upper line Sigma Acoustic Steel String 
Guitar (Your Choice of Sunburst or Natural Top) 

Guitar Only 279.95 169.95 

Guitar & Deluxe 

Plush Lined Case '322.45 199.95 

Guitar & Deluxe 

Hardshell Case 405.90 249.95 


At This Price 
They’ll Go Fast! 

Open Rec Schedule 

THURSDAY 10/14 MONDAY 10/18 

Center Gym 

6 p.m. -MID 

Center Gym 

7:30-10:30p.m. ! 


5:30p.m. -MID 


7:30-10:30 p.m.’ 

Weight Room 

3-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 

3-10 p.m.! 

6-7 women only 

6-7 p.m. women only 





noon-1 p.m. 

noon-1 p.m. 

3-10 p.m. 

TUESDAY 10/19 

FRIDAY 10/15 

Center Gym 

7:30-10:30 p.m. 

Center Gym 

6 p.m. -MID* 


7:30-10:30 p.m. 


6p.m. -MID 


1 Weight Room 

1-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 

3-10 p.m. 

6-8 p.m. only 

6-7 p.m. women only 





noon-1 p.m. 

noon-1 p.m. 

6-10 p.m. 

3-10 p.m. 



Center Gym 

10-10 p.m.* 


10-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

7: 30- 10 :30 p.m. 

Weight Room 

10-10 p.m. 




1-5 p.m. 

Q n rn -MTH 

O p.IIl.-iVliU 

Weight Room 

9-10 p.m. 

SUNDAY 10/17 

6-7 p.m. women only 



Center Gym 

noon-8 p.m. 

noon-1 p.m. 



Weight Room 


•Tennis team has priority for its matches in 


1-5 p.m. 

case of bad weather. 

18 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 



Second Quarter Minicourse Program 

aerobic Vance 

Aexobic dance. iA -haAt 
becoming one oh the nation a 
h avoxite hoxmA o h exexciAe. 

A 5un way to hltneAA it' & 

(Jo*, men and women o h ail ageA. 
Student a will dance theix way 
to a {i>ime>i body to the Aound 
oh popular muAic. The student 
ikould wean, c omhoxtable 
clothing and bning a towel. \ 



Enxollment minimum: .25 t 

Enxollment maximum •* 3 5 I 

CouXAe j \eex $3.50 / 

Time: 7 : 00-8: 00 p.m. 

Vate: Tuesday* and ThuAAdayA- 

Novembex 2,4,9,11,16,18,30 
Vecembex 2,7,9 

JnAtxuctox: Ha. Anne Piojda 


The couxac will conAiAt 
oh xn ovexview oh modexn 
aAtxology Ahowing the vaxiouA 
elementA that have inhluence 
in each chaxt. StudentA 
will have the oppoxtunity 
to have theix hoxoAcopeA 
done pxohtAAionally . 

Enxoltment minimum : 8 

Enxollment maximum,: 15 

CouXAe hee: $4.25 

Timet 6 1 30^ 8 : 30 p.m. 

Vate: TueAdayA -Novembex 

JnAtxuctox: Ha. Tenxy Wilcox 


In l hi a couxac the Atudent 
will leaxn vaxiouA cxahtA. 
Evexything hxom coXnhuAk 
higuxeA to clotheApin 
oxnamentA . The AtudentA will 
have the oppoxtunity to 
decide what cxahtA they would 
like to make and will take 
home two ox thxee cxaht 
itemA each cIoaa. None oh 
the cxahtA axe to 
leaxn ox complete and all will 
make beautihul homemade gihtA . 
The couXAe ^ee includeA m oAt 
oh the itemA needed to 
complete the cxahtA but 
AtudentA will have to buy 
Aome matexialA themAelveA . 

EnXollment minimum: 10 

Enxollment maximum: 20 

CouXAe ^ee: $ 10.00 

Time: 7:00-10:00 p.m. 

Vate: TueAdayA- Novembex 


InAtxuctox: Mxa . Jackie Findex 


ThiA couXAe will give 
an ovexview oh Auch AubjectA 
aA E.S.P., meditation. 
myAticxAm , dxeamA , xecncaxna- 
tion, and methodA oh divina- 
tion (aAtxology, palmiAtxy, 
J-Ching, Taxot caxdA, etc.). 

Enxollment minimum : 8 

Enxollment maximum ; 15 

CouXAe ^ee; $4.25 
Time : 6:30-8:30 p.m. 

Pate: ThuXAdayA- Octobex 28, 

NovembeX 4,11,18 
JnAtxuctox: Ha. Texxy Wilcox 


StudentA well leaxn the 
baAic conAtxuction teehniqueA 
oh* padded habxic pictuxe 
\hxameA. The Atudent will 
w oxk Atep-by -itep with the 
inAtxuctox to complete thxee 
to h°ax hxameA , Auitable 
hox ChxiAtmaA ox bixthday 
gihtA. Student muAt pxovide 
the habxic. 

Enxollment minimum: 10 

Enxollment maximum: 15 

CouXAe ^ee: $4.25 

Time: 6:00-8:00 p.m. 

Vate: WedneAdayA- Octobex 27, 

Novembex 3,10,17 
JnAtxuctox: Ha. Kathy Wetzel 


Teaxn the age-old axt 
oh making lace by hand. ThiA 
mini-couxAe iA intended to 
paAA on the diminiAhing 
axt oh tatting , Beginning 
pxojectA, both decoxative and 
hunctional will be intxoduced 
not only hox women. Tatting 
can be done on a laxgex ac ale, 
Auch aA wall hangingA. 

Enxollment mxnxmum: 6 

Enxollment maximum : 9 

CouXAe i $ee; $7.75 
Time: 7:00-9:00 p.m. 

Vate: TueAdayA- Octobex 26, 

Novembex 2,9,J9 
JnAtxuctox: Ha . Kim Elandt 


tgg deco xateng can be h 0K 
EaAtex ox hox decoxationA 
all yeax long. ThiA couXAe 
iA deAigned to teach 
paxticipantA the hiAtoxy 
and. teehniqueA involved in 
Ukxainian egg painting. 

StudentA will woxk on and 
complete hoax to egg a 

duxing the couxac. The eggA 
make beautihul gihtA h°x 
ChxiAtmaA Aince they axe 
oxiginalA and can be 
pexAonalized. HatexialA will be 
pxovided by the inAtxuctox and it iA 
Auggexted that AtudentA weax old clptheA 

Enxollment minimum: 8 

Enxollment maximum: 15 

CouXAe <$ee; $$.75 

Tune; 6:00-8:30 p.m. 

Vale: MondayA- Octobex 25, 

Novimbex 1,8,15,22 
InAtxuctox: Mxa. Cathy CaAe 


A One evening Aeminax on plantA 
deAigned to anAwex queAtionA on, 
the pxopex Aunlight, a utexing, and 
genexal plant caxe. PaxticipantA 
will have the oppoxtunity to aAk 
queAtionA about theix " pxoblem plantA." 
PaxticipantA axe encouxaged to 
bxing plant AlipA to inode. A good 
way to incxeaAe youx plant collection 
in a Aingle evening. 

Enxollment maximum: 

Couxac t$ee: FREE 

Vate and Time: To be announced. 

InAtxuctox: Vx. F. RuaacII JameA 

Sponsored by 


Activities Office 



All oh The above mini-couXACA 
axe N0N-CREV1T claAAeA ohhexed h ofL 
the enjoyment oh Stout huculty, Atahh 
and AtudentA. 


MoAt mini-cQuxAe a axe to be held 
in the Student Centex, but theAe 
and any altexnate locationA will be 
noted on a cIoaa conhixmation caxd. 
Confirmations hox all claAAeA will be 
mailed oa soon oa the minimum enxollment 
iA met. 



AhteX each cOuxac, a minimum and 
maximum enxollment limitation iA 
liA ted. In oxdex to oaauxc that evexy 
Atudent xeceiveA the pxopex amount oh 
attention, it iA neceAAaxy to abide 
by the limitA, We xeAexve the night 
to cancel any couxac ih the minimum 
enxollment iA not met. ThiA would 
waxxent a xehund. 


Soxxy, abAolutely no xehundA will 
be gxanted ahtex the cloAe oh the 
xegiAtxation pexiod, unleAA a couXAe 
iA cancelled. 


All mcni-couXAeA xequixe 
pxexegiAtxation and hull payment oh 
couxac tfeea. RegiAtxation can be 
Aeauxed in peXAon ONLY, RegiAtxation 
will be held in the Pxogxam 
SpecialiAt'A Office, Room J39A ox 
the Student Activities Office, 

Room 223, in the Uemoxial Student 

RegiAtxation Houxa: 

Monday thxough Fxiday-8 :00 a.m. 

to 4:00 p.m. 

VEAVL1NE: Octobex 22 

PIqjxac make all checkA payable to 


Fox moxe inhoxmation, call x-2692. 


Stout’s Jeff Vitali leads the pack in last Friday’s Carleton Invitational. 
Vitali placed third with a personal best time of 25:13. (Photo courtesy of 
Stout Cross-Country team) 

Thursday, October 14. 1982 Stoutonia — 19 

Men’s cross country 
captures 2nd out of 15 

By Kathy Niederberger 
Staff Reporter 

Hard work and determination 
shone through for the men’s cross 
country team last Friday when 
they captured second out of a 15 
team field at the Carleton Invita- 
tional. Mankato State University 
earned the team title with 33 points 
over UW-Stout’s 67 point total. 

As they draw near to conference, 
the men’s focus has been pack run- 
ning. Apparently their efforts have 
begun to pull through. Leading the 
first half of the race Friday were 
Stout’s top three runners: Jeff 
Vitali, Jeff Wachter, and Web 
Peterson. Although they were not 
able to maintain their lead, the top 
five Blue Devils did finish within a 
one minute time span. 

Jeff Vitali set a personal record 
(25:13) in his struggle for third 
place overall. Second in for the 


Devils was Jeff Wachter (25:41), 
followed by Web Peterson (25:58). 
Fourth and fifth places were held 
by Todd Fox (26:11), and Kent 
Brooks (26:18). 

Coach Lou Klitzke was pretty op- 
timistic about the season’s outlook. 
“The guys can do it, but they will 
have to come together a little bet- 
ter as a team. They are still runn- 
ing as individuals.” 

Commenting on the race itself, 
he was glad to see the strong start, 
but said that they faded badly after 
the half-way mark. 

“We lost six or seven places in 
the last 100 yards.” 

The Devils definitely have their 
work cut out for them. Conference 
competition at Steven’s Point on 
November 6 is quickly ap- 
proaching. The team is also hoping 
for successful races at the NCAA 
regional and national meets later 
in the month. 


Junior varsity also fared well at 
the Carleton Invite. Sophomore 
John Heck led Stout harriers 
through the entire race and finish- 
ed strong with 28:07. “I liked the 
course. It had hills, but it also had 
flat areas so that you could 
recover,” Heck said. Heck’s per- 
formance was reflective of the ex- 
tra training he has put in this 
season. His summer mileage, he 
said, was double that of last year, 
and he has noticed its effects. 

“Long distance runs are easier 
for me than they were last year,” 
'Heck said. He was named “run- 
ner of the week” by his team- 

This week the men’s team will be 
holding off competition in order to 
train harder for the meets ahead. 
Their next race will be heid on Oc- 
tober 23 at the BluGold Invitational 
in Eau Claire. 

take 7th 

Mike Moher 
Sports Editor 

The ability to perform well when 
the chips are down is an important 
quality for any successful team. 
The UW-Stout Women’s Cross 
Country team proved they have 
that quality with an impressive 
showing at last Friday’s Carleton 
Invitational meet in' Northfield, 

Despite being without two of 
their top five runners, Kathy 

“They ran very well. It was unfor- 
tunate that the course was short, so 
we couldn’t tell how well in- 

The course was obviously short, 
with some of the runners finishing 
two or three minutes better than 
their previous best times. 

“I’ve looked at their times from 
earlier races, and it appears that 
the course was about 1:45 short,” 
Klitzke said. 

19:25, and Deb Van de Loo (76th) 
with 19:31. 

“Their times are coming down 
nicely,” Klitzke said. “Rehm ran 
real well. Sheila Geere, who was 
our fourth runner, will soon be 
challenging for third. That’s the 
short of in-team competition that 
will convince them running hard 
and taking the competitive 
challenge is fun.” 

Devil golfer wins 
Parkside tourney 

Niederberger and Margene 
Toraason, the team managed a 
strong seventh place finish in the 
19 team race. The meet was won by 
Mankato State University, a Divi- 
sion II school, with 53 points. Stout 
totaled 221 points. 

“I was very proud of our run- 
ners.” Coach Lou Klitzke said. 

Leading the Devils for the third 
straight week was junior Kay 
Rehm. Her 17:14 time placed her 
thirteenth. She was followed by 
Mary Sprader (18th) with 17:26 
and Sheila Geere (39th) in 18:09. 

Rounding out the shorthanded 
squad was Meg Mastilar (75th) in 

me team couia sun De witnout 
Niederberger this Saturday when 
they head to River Falls to race on 
the challenging River Falls Coun- 
try Club layout. Klitzke says he 
hopes the team can finish in the top 
three, and continue to build up 
momentum as they head into the 
final stretch of the season. 

By Robert Miller 
Staff Reporter 

The week of Oct. 4 proved to be a 
busy one for the UW-Stout mens’ 
golf team, as they participated in 
two pre-conference tournaments. 

The action began on Monday, as 
the Blue Devils played in the 
Warhawk Invitational at Water- 
,tc ”n Country Club where the 
golfers finished eighth out of 12 
teams. Individual recognition went 
to freshman Eric Pierce from 
Menomonie, who shot a smooth 78 
for the medalist of the day honors. 

Tournament play continued on 
Tuesday at Parkside, in Kenosha, 
where the Stout men finished fifth 
out of a field of 15 teams. Another 
freshman, Tim Odegard from Pine 
City, MN, received individual 
honors as he was named medalist 
of the tournament with an im- 
pressive score of 74. This was quite 
an achievment as there were 96 
golfers participating in the tourna- 

Golf Coach Sten Pierce feels that 
he has a good group of young 
golfers with excellent potential, 
and when they are more 

tournament-wise and more ex- 
perienced, they will be a hard team 
to defeat. 

This week the Devils were golf- 
ing in the Wisconsin State Univer- 
sity Conference tournament held 
at Watertown Country Club and 
hosted by UW-Whitewater. Coach 
Pierce and the squad were hoping 
to finish in the top five. 

Get involved: join the Homecoming fun run 

Looking to be a part of 
Homecoming ‘82? 

Why not plan to run in the 
Homecoming Fun Run? The 5K 
(3.1 mile) race will be held at 9 
a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 23. The race 
starts and finishes at the Johnson 
Fieldhouse, and is sponsored by 
the UW-Stout Cross Country Runn- 
ing Club and the Stout Alumni 

615 Broadway 


Monday - Saturday 1 1 a.m. - 2:30 a.m. 
Sunday 12 noon - 2:30 a.m. 

2 35-6071 

Special awards will be given to 
the top male and female finishers, 
as well as the top finishers in each 
of the six age groups. Ribbons will 
be given to 2nd-6th places in each 
age group. All finishers will 

receive a T-Shirt or a bike cap. 

Entry forms are available at the 
Johnson Fieldhouse, the Memorial 
Student Center, the Sports Source 
in the Thunderbird Mall, and the 


Extra Value Buys 

25 % OFF 

Any purchase of 


Coupon good Oct. 14 thru Oct. 20, 1982 

20 ••off 


_Reg. Price 

Coupon good Oct. 14 thru Oct. 20, 1982 

Daily 9-9, Sat. 9-5, 
Sun. 11-5 

_Reg. Price 




20 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 

Undefeated 4 
battle to win 

By NealP. Daley 
Staff Reporter 

It’s showdown time! With four 
undefeated teams playing each 
other this weekend the conference 
unbeatens will narrow to two. UW- 
Eau Claire, defending champs of 
the WSUC, will face UW-River 
Falls. The other unbeaten clash 
will be UW-La Crosse against UW- 

The Blue Devils, on top of the 
WSUC with a 4-0 record, will go 
against the Indians, who are 3-0. 
Th game is expected to be a brawl 
to the end, with evenly matched 
personnel going head-to-head. 

•‘We talked to Platteville and 
they said that La Crosse was the 
toughest team that they had fac- 
ed,” Blue Devil Coach Bob Kamish 

Stout defeated Superior, 
Whitewater, Oshkosh and Plat- 
teville. La Crosse faced Oshkosh, 
Platteville and Stevens Point, who 
was undefeated until running into 
La Crosse. Stout has not yet faced 
a particularly tough team whereas 
La Crosse jumped right into fire 
when they beat Stevens Point 23-0. 

La Crosse prides itself around a 
strong defense, which finished se- 
cond only to Eau Claire in team 
defense. Bolstering the defense are 
Jim Byrne, a 1981 all-conference 
selection, and senior starter Dale 

At linebacker Tom Sichlinger, a 
transfer from the Air Force 

La Crosse is blessed with a 
game-breaking runner. “Reggie 
Rabb has been murder on us. He 
has broken for long gainers in the 
past, which will be a main concern 
for us,” Kamish said. At the helm 
for the Indians will be junior 
quarterback Tony Klein. 

“We like to pass a little more 
than run,” Indian Coach Roger 
Harring said. “Our only problem is 
that we lost our three wide 
receivers this year, but Rabb is 
helping out a lot. He’s a good target 
coming out the back field. We’re 
going to attack their defensive 
weaknesses, and Kamish knows 
what they are. Hopefully our ag- 
gressive type play and it being our 
homecoming will play a role in the 

The Indians, after beating 
Stevens Point, had last weekend 
off. “We think the layoff will help 
us,” said Harring, “we have our 
game plan well organized.” 

So the Blue Devils definitely will 
have to put their “best foot for- 
ward” to knock off the rolling In- 
dians. “We’re going to run right at 
them,” Kamish said, “we had suc- 
cess last year in handling their 
tackles, so we’re looking to run 
against them.” 

With two explosive offenses and 
two stingy defenses attacking each 
other, it should prove to be a barn 
burner. It may also determine a 
future showdown for solo owner- 
ship of the WSUC lead. “It’s going 
to be a problem keeping these kids 
from getting high for this game,” 
Kamish said. “We just have to go 


Keeping her eye on the ball is Stout’s Jill Garritsen. Garritsen is about to backhand one of Oshkosh’s 
shots during last week’s match. (Stoutonia photo by David Derdzinksi) 

Academy, will be watching Stout’s out and play good football.” 

Don't Be A "Goolish Goblin 





- Fri. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. — Sat. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m 
Sun. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. & 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 



Scissors Sharpening 69 * 

, We also sharpen pinking shears 

Necchi - New Home 



119 6th Ave. W., Pontiac Plaza Bldg. 
1 Block West of Marion Hotel 

Phone 235-1186 


Parts & Service all makes as well as other 
appliances. 20 years experience. Pickup delivery 
or home service. 


Consists of the following 7 procedures . . . 

1 . Clean functional ports thoroughly 

2. Air clean entire machine 

3. Check entire machine thoroughly 

4. Lubricate all functional parts thoroughly 

5. Install new needle 

6. Adjust lower tension properly 

7. Adjust top tension to compensate accurately 


ose from a large selection of Make-up Kits, Glow in the 
k Paint, Blood, Grease Paints, Vampire Teeth, Finger- 
s, Transparent Masks, Capes and much, muph more! ! ! 
Prices good thru October 23, 1 982 




PHONE 235-2121 

Bob Johnson and company. The on- 
ly potential weak spot in the Indian 
offense is a young secondary which 
could mean a big game for Mike 
Kraimer who leads the conference 
in average yardage per catchy “If 
they give us the chance we’re go- 
ing to go for the long ball,” Kamish 

The Indian offense, subject to 
some criticism earlier this year, 
has responded to the adversity by 
scoring 71 points in three con- 
ference games, which is the best in 
the conference 

Living off campus 
this year? 

You’ll have fun. But you’ll have to watch your 
budget closely! And you certainly don’t want to 
pay more for energy than you have to. So look 
for the seal that signifies ENERGY 
EFFICIENCY when you choose your 
apartment. It’s NSP’s assurance that you’re 
spending your energy dollars wisely. 


October 17 

"SPACE -m 


‘mperary Music Productions presents Grey 
'or me coronation dance qt 8 p.m. in Union 


•University Cinema pn^en 
Brian;” AA210; 6:45 fif* 


•Recreation Commission presents fllcFim /Royal 1 
Competition at 4 p.m. in Nelson Fiefdl^^O^^ 
•University Cinema presents Monty Pythoi^^flmd 

Now For Something Completely Different?** 

Vf. OCTOBER 22— 

gvn Coffeehouse Commission presents Chud^ 
Rebel I in the Pawn at 8:15 p.m. 


AA210; 6:45 & 9:15 p.m 

•Poetry Series presents Marty Mihalyi; Pawn; 8 p.m. ' 

, v 


•Special Events Commission presents Skit Night/ 
Royalty Competition at 8 p.m. in Union Square. 
•University Cinema presents "Monty Python and 
the Holy Grail;" AA210; 6:45 & 9:15p.m. 

•Specioi Events Commission presents the Home- 
coming Parade at 10:30 a.m. Parade Route: Dunn 
County Rec Park to Main Street to 9th St. to Wilson 
Ave. to 6th St. to Home Ec. Parking Lot. 

•Homecoming Game at 1 p.m. at Nelson Field; UW- 
Stout ys. UW-Stevens Point. 

•Special Events Commission presents the 1982 Home- 
coming Dance featuring Snopek and Pat McCurdy 
and the Mon About Town; 8 p.m. • 1 a.m. in Union 

•Pawn Coffeehouse Commission presents Chuck 
Mitchell in the Pawn at 8:15 p.m. 


•All Campus Voting for Royalty; 9 a.m. -6 p.m.; 
West Central Ballroom; Entire campus votes in 
one place. ^ " 

•B.Y.O.T. (Bring Your Own Talent); 6-8 p.m.; Union 
Square; Sponsored by the University Programming 


★ Space Outfit Contest during tin Homecoming Parade. Prizes are: 1st place - 
$40; 2nd place - $20; 3rd place • $10. Imfivkkwis must register by October 
20 at the office across from the TV Roam. 

* Snopek wilt be featured on the "Inside Track" on WVSS, Friday, October 15 

8:00 p.m. - Their albvm "First Band On The Moon" 

10:00 p.m. - Their album "Thinking Out Loud" 

Sponsored by the 

22 — Thursday, October 14, 1982 


The Stout Investment Club will meet Tuesday 
at 7 p.m. in room 321 AA. Dennis Moore from 
KSTP News will be our guest speaker. All 

if any of you are wondering why we 
ion’t have the new Student-Staff 
’dephone Directories yet, perhaps you 
houM take a look in the mirror. 

QUES session has been set up for Monday, Oc- 
tober 18, from 6:00-7:30 p.m. in Room 135 of the 
Home Economics Building. This session will 
provide general information and is open to all 

a change in a computer program this 

The biggest set-back for the collabora- 
tion of information for the directory, 
however, is the apathy of students. It’s 
frustrating to only have last year’s 
telephone directory to go by. We all know 
how much students change their address 
and telephone number from year to year. 
We can’t expect a current listing of 
students if students don’t take it upon 
themselves to record their address and 

Hotel Sales Management Association will be 
conducting a Sales Blitz tor the Marquette 
Hotel in Minneapolis October 17, 18, and 19. A 
trip to the Carlton Celebrity Room is planned 
for October 24 as well as a performance of 
' ‘Follies on Broadway”. 

Food Service Executives Association will con- 
duct a fund-raising drive from October 18 to 
November 10 to sell M&M candy to students 
and faculty. Proceeds from the sale will 
finance field trips for the members. The cost 
per box is 50t for both plain or peanut M&Ms. 
Here’s your chance for delicious candy and to 
help F.S.E.A. at the same time. 

Speaker - Dick Anderson, Subject - Career op- 
portunities in Systems and Data Processing. 
Company - J.C. Penney, Oct. 18, 7:00 p.m. 
Price Commons, Room 111. Free to all 
students. Sponsored by Applied Math Club. 
Stout Electronic’s Club-IEEE will meet in the 
Madison Room at 7:00, October 19th. Featured 
speaker: Dr. Olson of Stout’s Department of 

Energy and Transportation. 

COME JOIN US! AOPi is having an Open 
House in the Glass Lounge (commons) Oc- 
tober 19 at 7:00. We would love to meet you. 
Welcome all girls ! 



are the ones who need to fill out change- 
of-address cards at the Registrars Office 
>r at the information desk of the Student 

The eut-off date was Sept. 10 for filling 
out these cards. This is so the information 
is accurate and as current as possible. 
From there, the information must be 
compiled, made into a computer tape, 
run off and sent to Madison where it is put 
into directory format, and sent back and 
printed. The earliest the directories have 

Jane Murphy 
Entertainment Editor 


Guest Comment M u 
By Jean Wolfe 

The third culprit has been found 
guilty and has been sentenced. But 
for what reason, what crime have 
they all committed? Simply stated, 
they neglected to register for the 
draft, and they must be made ex- 
amples of for the other young 
rebels who are toying with the idea 
of non-conformance. Let it be 
known you can’t mess around with 
the U S. Government. 

Who is committing the actual 
crime here; those young men who 
refuse to participate in activities 
associated with war and un- 
necessary killing, or those who are 
depriving these individuals of their 

right to make the moral decision to 
be a part of it? 

Granted, the U.S. is not actively 
involved in a war at the present 
time, but if a conflict should arise, 
young men from every state will be 
called upon to do their “duty” for 
their country... patriotism and all 
that malarkey. Even if it entails 
taking another life. 

Thousands are killed in our coun- 
try each year, those who do the 
killing are sentenced to terms in 
prison, some are even sentenced to 
death. The law calls it “murder.” 
Even more are killed each year in 
international disputes, “wars.” 

What do you call it now? Where do the supremacy to grant a person a 
you draw that fine line between license to kill, not even during 
murder and killing for one’s coun- times of war. 
try? The U.S. government isn’t ‘ask- 

It is blatant tyranny and ing’ us to fight for our country. By 
hypocrisy on the part of our instating a mandatory registration 
government, condemning for the draft, they are forcing us to. 
murderers and at the same time No one is exempt, not for moral 
promoting killing for the defense of reasons, not for religious reasons, 
our country. Where is the dif- not even the “conscientious objec- 
ference between killing for one’s tors” are excused, 
country and killing, say for in- Of course, there is always the 
stance, money or hate, or just for argument that even if the U.S. was 
the sake of killing? In all instances to go to war and our men were sent 
individuals are being deprived of to battle, they don’t have to shoot 
the most innate and foremost at or kill the opposition. But they 
right, the right to live. No one has are still forced to participate in 

something they may feel is unjust 
and unnecessarily takes so many 
lives. Many will be participating in 
something that stands for 
everything they object to. It seems 
now the only alternative they have 
is to go to prison. 

The U.S. government is refusing 
its citizens their right to make 
their own decision as to whether or 
not they will kill another human or 
participate in the killing. Makes a 
person wonder about the quality 
and justness of our democracy. 
Editors note: Jean Wolfe is a Stout 
student who is currently interning 
in Boulder, CO. 


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Thursday, October 14, 1982 Stoutonia 23 


OCTOBER 20th is the last day to 
register to vote for the November 
2nd General Election. 

If you are currently registered to 
vote in the City of Menomonie but 

v : 'v 

e o' lon C« 

>?°Oc, 0 ^ 


have moved within the City, please 
call 232-2180 before October 21 with 
your address change so you will 
lot have to re-register at the polls. 



Dec. 26, 1982 - Jan. 10, 1983 
Cost: $1335 

Includes: All transportation, 
meals, lodging, tours, uni- 
versity credit. 

Contact: /pC\ 

Dr. Peter DiNeglio \ 
Dept, of History 
Wj Platteville, Wl 53818 

or call (608) 342- 1784 

Sign up for a complimentary Mary Kay Facial 
at Niche II 317 HE 

Fast, accurate, efficient typing. Reasonable 
rates. Perfect for all your papers and reports. 
Experienced. Call x-3747 Renee. 

Attention Seniors and Grad students will type 
your resume and letters of intro. Top quality 
work with top equipment. Guaranteed 
satisfaction. No term papers, only repeat 
work. Call 235-0248 after 5. 

Will do decorated cakes for any occasion at a 
reasonable price. Call Cindy at 235-4564. 


M-F leaves Mabel Tainter Theater at 11:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 
1:30 p.m. to L-Mart, K mart & Thunderbird Mall. 50' per trip. 

Sat. Harvey Hall Circle to Mall. 1 1 a.m., 1 p.m., 3 p.m. and 
last return trip at 5 p.m. 

Trip to Eau Claire every Tues. at 1:30 p.m. from Mabel 
Tainter. Returns 6 p.m. Cost $5.50 round trip. 

More Information Call 879-S240 or 2 35-4763 


Come Join Us 

Come Join 
Alpha Omicron Pi's 




at 7 p.m. 
in the 

Gloss Lounge 
of the Commons 

We'd like you to join 
us, so remember Octo- 
ber 19 at 7 p.m. in the 
Glass Lounge. 



Green Bottle Nite 

80 ' Tanqueray 

70 * Export fj 

| 70 ' Lowenbrau 

1 $1 Heineken, Moosehead, 
Molson, Labatt's 
8 : 00 - 11:00 



IRC, Memorial Student Center- 
Ball Room, 7:30 p.m. 

CAMPUS AA, Memorial Student 
Center- Judicial Room, 7 p.m. 

A.C.P. FAN CLUB, Memorial 
Meeting Room, 7:30 p.m. 


Memorial Student Center-Red 
Cedar Room, 7 p.m. 

ING ENGINEERS, Glass Lounge, 
Commons, 6p.m. 


Memorial Student Center-Badger 
Room, 7 p.m. 

Student Center-Presidents Room, 7 

TION, Memorial Student Center- 
East Central Ballroom, 8 p.m. 

FRISBEE CLUB, Memorial Stu- 
dent Center-Badger Room, 7 p.m. 

ment of Fleming Hall, 7 p.m. 

DECA, D.E. Room-329, Harvey 
Hall, 7 p.m. 

Rental Resource Service would like to remind 
students that first quarter resources are due 
October 20. Late fines begin October 21. Hours 
are 8:30 to 4, Monday through Friday. A 
book drop is available for after hour returns. 
Spice up your life at Corner III Mon. Oct. 18 
Come, enjoy pizza turnovers and spaghetti pie, 
plus more great food. Serving 11:30-12:45. 
Mgrs. Heather Hagen & Karen Brouwer. 

2-bedroom furnished apartments! 9-month 
lease (>/ 2 price rent on remaining semester) 4 
blocks from campus! For more info, call 235- 

Two bedroom fully furnished apartments, 235- 
9049 See display ad for Nature's Valley Apart- 


For Rent 

New 2 bedroom apartment with garage l block 
from Myrtle Werth Hospital Ph. 879-5134. 
Furnished house on Wilson Ave. One occupan- 
cy available Nov. 1 $95.00 4 blocks from cam- 
pus. Call 235-1623. 

Found: A pair of 4 keys, in women’s bathroon 
near 147 Science Wing. Keys on blue key chain 
Call Mary at 235-6719. 



Downhill skiis and boots good condition size 
7' 2 -8 boot $65. Will sell separately call 235-0730. 
Is your apt. boring? Give it a touch of class 
with “ideal junk’’ from the Ideal Junque 
Shoppe 1 mile no on 25. Phone 235-7702 M-F 9- 
5:30SAt. 9-5. Sun closed. 

Slaughter lambs for sale $1.40 a pound hanging 

weight. Call 455-1134, 

100% wool yarn 1-2 and 3 ply and bulky weight. 
Natural and colors. Custom knitting 455-1134. 
Halloween wigs!! Assorted colors, styles, at 
Merle Norman, Thunderbird Mall. 235-4551. 

Open Mon-Fri. 9-9, Sat. 8-5. 

Mary Kay cosmetics-20% off selected items 
each month. Call x3260 Sue Zweber, 230 North 

Hall. . 

‘74 Super Beetle Semi Auto Great Gas Mileage 

Body and Motor excellent cond. 879-5634. 

Complete stereo system Sansui R-70 Receiver 
Scott Turntable Fisher Speakers (12” 
Woofers) Call 235-6528 8 a.m. - 8 p.m. or 


A-frame bunk beds for sale wood and bolts in- 
cluded. Good condition Call Lora 235-4664. 

1973 Dodge wagon 3 seats, 318 automatic, 
power steering/brakes, air, AM-FM, one 
owner, extra clean, asking $975, 235-9102. 
Carpet for dorm room and bunkbed ladder. 
Both in good condition! Call Cindy at 235-4564. 
100 Watts Sherwood S9910 Receiver; Cost $700 
New but will sell for $300 or best offer, Must see 
and hear to appreciate! Call Mike 235-0736. 

For Sale: Microwave Lab Sheets for 245-656 
Call Mary at X3269. Cost $2.00 


Thursday, Oct. 21 

Marriott Hotels, 8-10 p.m., Glass Lounge- 
Commons, Juniors and Seniors only. 

Monday, Nov. 8 

Hyatt Hotels Corporation, 8-10 p.m., East 
Central Ballroom-Student Union. Seniors only. 
Tuesday, Nov. 9 
Hyatt Hotels, H&R 

‘Johnson Controls Inc. Systems & Services 
Div. Mfg. Eng. (Prod. Sup.) Tech Sales & Ser- 
vice (Sales) 

Furr’s Cafeteria, H&R 

•Sign up sheets will be posted on the bulletin 
board outside the placement office two weeks 
prior to the date of interview. Thank you. 

Workstudy help needed to work in a pleasar 
environment in Library Learning Center Coi 
tact Vicki in Room 220 Library x-2392 in 

Workstudy student employees needed: N 
previous experience required. Will train in tb 
operation and maintenance of audio-visu; 
television, and computer-related equipment, 
great opportunity to leam a wide variety < 
skills. Apply at ITS Maintenance (CC 138) c 
all Dale Mallory, bill Schoch, Terry Nicholl 

or A1 Eystad at EXT 2142. 

STUDENT REP. NEEDED to promote our ai 
nual Spring Break trips to Florida and ou 
Winter Ski Trips. Reps, receive FREE TRIP 
plus commission. Call or write: COASTA 
60452 ( 312 ) 535-3212. 


The first practice for the Stout Color Guar 
Why not come, tonite at the Wrestling Room 
the Field House at 7 p.m. Bring your ideas ai 
enthusiasm. See you there or call 235-1852. 



Family Dentistry 

Gregory E. Green 


Jock T. Sneesby 

235-11 06 

24-Hour Answering 
Service - 235-1 106 

Daily Hours 8:30-5:00 
Thursday evening & 
Saturday morning 

500 Crescent St. 



Sates to Run 

kmount Enclose 


Pregnant and need help? Call BIRTHRIGHT. 
Trust us. No questions asked; No strings at- 
tached. No money needed. We can help Call 

To the Blue Devil Football Team: We don’t 
spend all our time with Waldo & Maynard. Sat. 

afternoons are for you. Congrats ! PMR 

Whipped cream and chocolate sauce : The two 
best friends a guy could ever ask for. Your 
beautiful and I love ya. The Cookie Monster. 
Smile Dan! It’s always the Bright Spot in our 

week! The B&B Observers. 

To M and W: Mistake! It’s 18 for us! Let’s get 
athletic. A hole in one? How about golf? A hard 
line drive up the middle? Baseball? We’d like 
to sack the QB! Football? How many on a 
team? PMR 

Jacqueline I can not tell you how good it was to 
see you again after spending last weekend 
together I now miss you even more, the next 
time I see you will not be soon enough. Until we 
can be together remember that I Love You, 


Shy, Trouble getting dates? Write for info to 
help you get in the spotlight. Bx 69 Commons, 
Menomonie, WI 54751 with return address. 

Hey, all you Stout LOSERS, get going on those 


STUDENT: 40' a line, minimum of 2 lines (80') 

BUSINESS OR NONSTUDENT: 75' a line, minimum of 2 lines ($1 .50) 

We reserve the right to refuse publication of libelous or distasteful ads. 









Mail with remittance to: The Stoutonia, U.W. Stout Student Center, Menomonie, Wl 54751 

— Thursday, October 14, IMS 

Stou tools 


UW -Stout : A Question of Quality 
Stout needs to maintain top-notch instructors 

There is not a student at Stout that has not had a bad ex- 
perience with an instructor. Many times the bad ex- 
perience is the result of a personality conflict between the 
student and the instructor, but often the problem lies with 
the teacher himself. 

The fact is, there are too many faculty members here*at 
Stout that no longer belong in the classroom. Classes are 
being taught by people who no longer care about educa- 

The problem of the lack of quality instructors is long- 
term rather than short-term. 

It is a sad but true fact. The vast majority of the most 
promising students go the way of industry rather than 
education. The reasons are simple. The prime motivator 
for most people is money and advancement. Big bucks is 
not to be found in the teaching profession. The likes of 
Stout can scarcely compare with that of a 3M pr a 

If an instructor is lucky he can reach the status of pro- 
fessor in 15 years. If he is persistent, he can be tenured in a 
few more years. 

One cannot blame persons for leaving education in favor 
of the more glorious world of industry. Besides the before- 
mentioned advantages in pay and advancement, people in 
industry have less of a chance to “burnout". People in in- 
dustry are content for a longer period of time than those in 
education. It takes a special type of person to endure the 
rigors of education. Stout needs more of those people. 

One advantage educators do have over their peers in in- 
dustry is tenure. 

Originally designed to protect faculty members from 

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political prosecution, the permanence of tenure has 
created a wave of mediocracy among instructors. Once an 
instructor is granted tenure, he is, in essence, protected 
from dismissal for life. 

In industry, if a person is doing a poor job, the person is 
fired. In a tenure setting the person may be cited, but rare- 
ly fired. 

By and large, Stout’s situation is not critical. Excellent 
teachers do exist in all departments. Stout would not have 

Part two 

a three 

part series 

acquired the reputation it has without the hard work of its 

The majority of instructors view education in a serious 
light as it should be. They work with students in the 
understanding of material instead of forcing them to go to 

A problem, however, does exist within the university 
with a portion of the faculty and the problem is increasing 
in severity. * . 

The administration must work harder to keep top-notch 
faculty at Stout and recruit quality people into the school. 

The ultimate product Stout produces is directly propor- 
tional to the quality of its faculty. We can’t allow the quali- 
ty to diminish. 

Editor’s note: UW-Stout: A Question of Quality is a three-part series of 
editorials examining the quality of education at Stout. 

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Otoutonia — 


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Better Homecoming anticipated 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

“We are anticipating a much 
better Homecoming this year than 
we’ve had in the past,” Wayne 
Heikkila, Menomonie police chief, 
said. He attributed this to the 
students taking an interest in im- 
proving it. “They are actively in- 
volved in promoting a better one, 
including the idea of responsible 
drinking,” he said. 

Recommendations have been 
made by the Communi- 
ty/University Relations Commit- 
tee for the Homecoming weekend 
about promoting responsible 
ed to voluntarily adopt the follow- 
drinking. Menomonie tavern and 
liquor store owners have been ask- 

ing recommendations : 

1. That off sales at local taverns 
and liquor stores end at 9 p.m. Fri- 
day and Saturday of Homecoming 

2. Taverns and liquor stores 
delay opening until 10 a.m. Satur- 

3. That “specials” not be run by 
the taverns. 

4. That advertising, if any, not be 
used by the taverns to promote 
heavy drinking or special ac- 

5. That posters relating to law 
violations be developed on campus 
and sent to all taverns and liquor 
stores for posting Homecoming 

6. That taverns employ door 
checkers to maintain order. 

“Last year all the local tavern 
and liquor store owners cooperated 
with the exception of one,” Troy 
Bystrom, Stout Student Associa- 
tion president, said. 

According to Bystrom, problems 
with Homecoming occurred up to 
two years ago, before this commit- 
tee existed. “There was excessive 
vandalism, and people were har- 
assing the parade units, especial- 
ly the bands. Last year it improved 
because of the guidelines, but also 
some (improvement) can be at- 
tributed to the weather, because it 
was cold,” Bystrom said. 

He said that very few taverns 

ran specials last year. “We mainly 
ask that nothing be done just for 
Homecoming promotion,” 
Bystrom said. 

The posters will show fines for 
common Homecoming violations. 
According to Heikkila, open con- 
tainer is one of the more frequent 
violations, as well as vandalism, 
which involves breaking windows 
or tree branches. 

Heikkila also said, “Disorderly 
conduct is a problem to a lesser ex- 
tent, ranging from urinating in the 
street to fighting.” 

Bystrom said that the posters 
are displayed to stop vandalism 
and other crimes. “The guidelines 
bring a little more control to 

Homecoming. With the prior 
years problems, we had to do_ 
something before we lost 
Homecoming totally,” he said. 

Heikkila believes overcrowding 
of taverns is a problem. “The door 
checkers are there to control 
things inside,” he said. The crowd 
in the downtown area, on the 
streets and sidewalks, creates a 
real traffic problem,” he said. Ad- 
ditional police officers will be on 
the streets again this year. 

Along with the recommenda- 
tions, Heikkila said that there 
seems to have been a change in 
student attitudes. “The street of- 
ficers feel a whole different at- 
titude,” he said. 

Final tuition payment due 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

October 25 marks the day for 
final tuition payments for students 
on the partial payment plan at UW- 
Stout. “There has been a con- 
siderable increase of students on 
the partial payment plan,” 
Howard Slinden, bursar, said. 

Fifty percent of Stout students 
paid in full at final registration last... 
year, where 40 percent paid in full 
this year. “The partial payment 
plan has been in effect at Stout for 
about eight years,” Slinden said. 

A combination of delayed stu- 
dent loans and not having money 
have been reasons for students not 
maintaining their payment dates. 
In the student accounts receivable 
information sheet, the minimum 
payment schedule is outlined. 

A $200 minimum is due of all ma- 
jor fees assessed on or before the 
time of registration. A second in- 
stallment must equal 50 percent of 
the ‘new balance’ by Sept. 24, 1982. 

The last payment, due within a 
week, on Oct. 25, must equal the 
‘new balance.’ “The most 
misunderstood part of the partial 
payment plan is the one percent 
monthly charge on anything 
outstanding due,” Slinden said. 

“For example, if a student’s bill 
is $1,000, the first payment would 
be $200 at registration, the second 

payment $400 and the final pay- 
ment would be $404,” Slinden said. 

One major problem plaguing 
many students is the delay in ob- 
taining their financial aid. “There 
has been a big change in legislation 
which requires additional financial 
information before the financial 
forms can be processed,” Kurt 
Kindschi, financial aids director, 

v The whole financial aid process 
has changed with verification re- 
quirements for income levels and 
information establishing eligibili- 
ty. “Many students delayed the 
part of obtaining thorough finan- 
cial aid statements which com- 
plicated matters,” Kindschi said. 

A part of the financial aid state- 
ment asks the annual income of 
parents and students and if this 
figure exceeds $30,000, then in- 
dividual evaluation on determining 
student eligibility is done. 

Running Smoothly 

Another major reason for the 
delay is the overall change in 
eligibility and regulations. “We 
have a new mechanized system 
which processes the forms, but 
new rules and regulations were 
coming out weekly and it is dif- 
ficult for us to plan and run a 
smooth operation,” Kindschi said. 

“Right now everything is runn- 
ing very smoothly, but we highly 
encourage students who are even 
slightly considering financial aid 

or student loans to fill out the finan- 
c'?' aid statement form as soon as 
it is available. “The rest of the pro- 
cess in evaluating the forms goes 
much more quickly once this pro- 
cess is done,” Kindschi said. 

Another area of problem is 
students writing nonsufficient fund 
checks. “If a check is bad, the stu- 
dent is dropped from school at the 
end of the first month,” Slinden 

The student billing office has 
noticed an increase in nonsuffi- 
cient fund checks compared to the 
past. “Failure to pay, bad checks, 
and late payments are some fac- 
tors which result in tuition in- 
crease,” Slinden said. 

The student accounts receivable 
policy is in its final draft which will 
outline payment requirements and 
the action we take,” Slinden said. 

The UW System sets payment re- 
quirements for the partial pay- 
ment plan. “The accounts 
receivable policy will take the fee 
paper further in helping us deal 
with payment problems,” Slinden 

With the final payment day for 
students on the partial payment 
plan near, students should have 
received a billing statement. “If a 
student suspects payment and 
hasn’t received a bill, they are ad- 
vised to contact student billing in 
the administration building,” 
Slinden said. 


With the Brewers being in the World Series, there are plenty of inter- 
views for Cecil Cooper. Above, Cecil takes time before one of the 
Milwaukee games to be interviewed by NBC. (Stoutonia photo by David 

New T.V. Shows 

p. 5 Men’s Golf Team 

New Registration Process p. 3 Valley People 

P*6 Stout’s Quality 

2 — Thursday. October 21. 1*82 


News Briefs 

Compiled by Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 


Christian Bangert, 50, Eau Claire resident, was ordered 
;o stand trial on charges of first degree murder of Eau 
Claire police officer Robert Bolton. He was also ordered to 
stand trial for endangering the safety of officer Kenneth 
barter, on the same night. Bolton, 28, died Oct. 6, at Luther 
Hospital from injuries in a shooting incident after respon- 
ding to a domestic dispute on the city’s north side. 

Harter said Bangert also tried to ram his truck into the 
squad car and had a pistol shaped object aimed in his 
direction, before leading officers on a high-speed chase. 


Social Security agency officials are planning for the first 
;ime to borrow funds to meet November payment to reci- 
)ients. Additional borrowings are anticipated and have 
>een projected at $7-11 billion, through June 1983. 
Repayments will be made to the undisclosed lending fund 
it prevailing rates. Officials who say borrowings can only 
>e repaid if Congress lets the old-age fund take in more 
-evenue than it spends, say President Reagan is against 
their proposed payroll tax increases, which now stand at 
5.7 percent. 

Edward Tellers, nuclear physicist credited with the in- 
vention of the hydrogen bomb, recently met with President 
Reagan to discuss the development of a new nuclear 
weapon device. The visit, by one of Reagan’s most emi- 
niant scientific advisors, illustrates building pressures for 
the technological arms race in space. 

The device in discussion could be launched at a moments 
notice in the case of a Soviet mass missile attack, and its 
sower would be delivered by lasers that would instantly 
destroy a large number of the missiles in flight. 

Defense officials emphasize the device’s effects would 
not cause mass destruction, but were meant instead to be 
used as precise counterattack instruments. 

In a battle for the Senate seat, U.S. Sen. Dave 
Durenberger and his NFL challenger Mark Dayton have 
set a national record of $8 million in U.S. Senate campaign 
spendings. Reports filed with the Federal Election Com- 
mission show that Dayton has spent $5.3 milliofl as of Oct. 
1, $5.1 million out of his own pocket. Durenberger reported 
expenditures of $2.5 million. 

James W. Lewis has been named a suspect in the Tylenol 
killings, after authorities identified him in a Chicago 
Walgreens store security tape playback; the same store 
where one of the victims purchased Tylenol. Lewis has 
already been charged with sending an extortion letter to 
the makers of Tylenol, demanding $1 million, and the FBI 
is trying to match his fingerprints on the bottles of Extra- 
Strength Tylenol laced with cyanide. 

Lewis, is still the object of a nationwide search, and Kan- 
sas City officials want to reindict him on a 1978 
dismemberment killing, in which murder charges were 
Iropped because medical examiners could not state the 
victims cause of death, and police acted improperly in 
searching Lewis’s home and in making the arrest. 


The Soviet Union, one of the largest and most important 
customers to U.S. farmers, has returned to U.S. grain 
markets to buy more than 1.5 metric tons of corn. 

For the fourth year in a row, Soviet harvests have yield- 
ed failing crops. The U.S. has 55 million tons of grain in 
storage and anticipates roughly 21 million more in 
surpluses this year. 

Although the grain embargo imposed by Carter was 
lifted last year, the Soviets have turned to other countries 
for support in grain supplies. 

The Reagan administration is eager to sell additional 
crops of grain to the Soviets, as they contend it puts an add- 
ed drain on gold and oil reserves exchanged for U.S. cur- 
rency, while the U.S. is seeking to stop west European 

Students to help homeles 

By Grace Spillane 
Staff Reporter 

Homecoming will have another 
meaning for Downs ville tornado 
victims. A project to raise money 
for them has been planned by a 
group from a discussion class. 
They will offer tornado ribbons to 
all that make a donation to the 
cause this week. 

“Three families in Downsville 
were victims of the Sept. 12 
storm,” said Mary Bryan, 
organizer of the fund raiser. Paula 
Goepple, Becky Froilande, Teresa 
Radermacher, Judy Bot and 

Bryan planned this project for 
their discussion class. 

Byran said, “It’s really turning 
out to be fun.” They plan to take 
the families to dinner and present 
them each with a check to help 
them in their recovery of their 
homes and belongings. 

All three families lost everything 
they owned. 

“One couple had only been mar- 
ried two weeks when the storm hit v 
and their trailer, wedding 
presents, and everthing had 
Vanished,” Goepple said. 

The families have found tem- 

porary homes with relatives, but it 
is difficult to scrap together what 
little they have left. One of the 
families was hit by the storm two 
years ago also and was left 

The tornado ribbons will be 
available at the fireside lounge 
Thursday night during the concert 
and at Saturday’s football game. 
There will be pictures and a 
display in the fireside lounge of the 
September disaster. 

Their success in this project will 
make a meaningful “homecom- 
ing’ ’ for these families . * 

0 #' 

All Fall Markdown 

That’s right! An incredible savings 
of an extra 25% off on all 
Fall Markdown Merchandise. 
One day only, 

Saturday, October 23. 

Come in and check out 

ntir widf> selection? 


Thursday, October 21, 1982 

Stoutonia — 3 

Center meets needs 
f Menomonie citizens 

people mentally, physically and 
emotionally stable. “We are trying 
to keep these people out of old folks 
homes which are much too costly,” 
Doane said. 

There are numerous activities 
offered to the senior citizens, in- 
cluding: a health maintenance 
clinic, card games, blood pressure 
checks, meals on wheels, sing- 
alongs, dances, educational 
workshops and nutritional noon 
lunches, to name a few. 

“Tuesday I sew, Wednesday I 
operate the bus dispatch board and 
Thursday I go to my card club,” 
Lois Sandvig, senior citizen said. 

“But, the senior center is only a 
part of the leisure services 
center,” Bob Dahm, recreation 
department director, said. 
Although the building is basically a 
classroom and meeting room 
facility, there are a variety of pro- 
grams offered outside of the 

building itself. 

“There are 60 different pro- 
grams offered year round,” Dahm 
said. These include various pro- 
grams dealing with aquatics, 
athletics, games and sports, 
nature and outing, performing 
arts, social and special events, and 
therapeutic recreation. 

Also offered by the recreation 
department are field reservations 
for city-owned baseball/softball 
fields, free brochures on leisure in- 
formation, meeting room space, 
and public appearances on leisure 
service topics. 

“The funding for the center 
comes from the city of 
Menomonie,” Dahm said. With few 
full-time paid employees, the 
crucial point of the center seems to 
be volunteerism. The Menomonie 
Leisure Services Center serves 
and is serviced by the citizens of 
the community. 

By Jody Jacobson 
Staff Reporter 

The Menomonie Leisure Ser- 
vices Center, located on 1412 6th 
Street, is a community center open 
to all age groups. The center’s 
primary goal is to meet the recrea- 
tional needs and desires of 
Menomonie citizens. 

Senior center director Shirley 
Doane said the center was erected 
to combine the senior needs with 
the needs Of the recreation depart- 

For five and a half years the 
senior citizens occupied the Credit 
Union Center of Menomonie. “The 
new center was initiated out of 
need because the seniors were 
■’ v * outgrowing this building,” Doane 

^ . said. 


Lois Sandvig spends a great deal of her time at the Menomonie Leisure Doane one of the two paid 
Service Center. The people work on various hobbies such as a woodwork- employees in the senior center 
ing, gardening, sewing, and crafts. (Stoutonia photo by David Derdzin- sai £ t ^ eir pr j mary goa i is to k ee p 



new system 

By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

Another new procedure at Stout 
will hopefully make things a little 
easier for students. 

Beginning with pre-registration 
for spring semester 1983, there will 
be a new procedure used. The sec- 
tions of students who will be pre- 
registering at one time has been 
broken down into smaller groups. 

Sharon Stewart, UW-Stout 
registrar, said, “We are hoping 
this procedure will remove some of 

the congestion here in the Ad- 
ministration building. We realize it 
is a defeating picture for a student 
to see the long lines of people when 
thfey come to pre-register. One ad- 
vantage of being in a smaller 
group is that it looks like you have 
a better chance of coming out with 
the classes that you want. ” 

Another advantage of this pro- 
cess is that students will be able to 
make changes in their schedules 
before the next group pre- 
registers. Changes can be made 
any time after the tinted schedule 

card is picked up in the Ad- 
ministration building. 

Official pre-registration begins 
on Oct. 25. “Students must follow 
the set schedule to gain the advan- 
tages it will provide,” Stewart 

The pre-registration schedule 
will be printed in the pre- 
registration books. Students in the 
dorms should be receiving their 
books in the mailboxes. Books will 
also be available at the informa- 
tion desk in the student center ear- 
ly next week. 

Reactions to this new procedure 
on the student’s part are varied. 
“The only good thing I can see is 
that it will save time, but I feel it is 
still a mixed up way of doing 
things,” said one student. 

Another student said, “It’s a real- 
ly good idea to have less students 
at one time because it will mean 
less problems and changes. ” 

A third student said, “I’m for 
anything that will make pre- 
registration easier, although I 
don’t know whether this is going to 
make that much difference.” 

Sorority “holds up” 
for cure for arthritis 

By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

Did you hear that Chancellor 
Swanson was held up? Two girls in 
cowboy hats with guns and a coffee 
can took every cent. 

That’s right, a coffee can! Alpha 
Omicron Pi sorority is sponsoring 
a “Homecoming Hold-up” 
throughout the Homecoming 
weekend here at Stout. 

Beginning on Friday this week, 
watch for the girls with cowboy 
hats, squirt guns, and red and 
white coffee cans. They will be 
seen on campus and all along the 
parade route sticking up people 
and asking for contributions. All 
proceeds from this event go toward 
arthritis research which is Alpha 
Omicron Pi’s philanthropy. 

“We have no set goal,” Deb 
Anderson, sorority member said. 
“We just want to make as much as 
we can to give to a good cause. ’ ’ 

Arthritis affects one family in 
four, including 250,000 children in 

the United States. This money- 
making event is solely to provide 
funds for further research into a 
cure for arthritis. “We want 
everyone to know that all the 
money we make goes specifically 
to arthritis research and helping to 
find a cure because there is no cure 
at this time,” Anderson said. 

Alpha Omicron Pi did this mock 
hold-up in past years, but in recent 
years it has not been one of their 
regular money making projects. 

Anderson said, “Chancellor 
Swanson showed an interest in 
whether or not we would be doing 
the hold-up this year so we decided 
to revive it. We think it will be fun 
and an effective way to make 
money. No donation is too small; 
every cent counts ! ” 

So remember not to carry a lot of 
money over this Homecoming 
weekend... unless you would like to 
be robbed by a girl with a squirt 
gun who is trying to fill her coffee 
can with money to help find a cure 
for arthritis. 


During one of the recent World Series games between the Brewers and the St. Louis Cardinals, one of 
the Cards tried to steel second base. The runner was thrown out by Ted Simmons and tagged by Robin 
Yount. (Stoutonia photo by David Derdzinski) 

4 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 


Claudia Smith’s favorite dig 
is archeological excavations 

By Francis S. Nied 
Staff Reporter 

“Everybody thinks excavating is 
really glamorous, but it’s not,” 
Claudia Smith, art history in- 
structor at UW-Stout, said. 

Smith was talking about the 
nature of the work that takes place 
at an archeological dig, the kind 
often shown in National 
Geographic magazine and the 
movie “Raiders of the lost Ark.” 

It’s the kind of dig Smith par- 
ticipated in from 1971 through 1976 
while doing graduate work in the 
University of Minnesota’s classical 
archeology program. Since 1976 
Smith has been involved in 
publication of reports on excava- 
tions, finalizing her dissertation, 
and working at her first teaching 
job in Stout’s art department. 

The first excavation Smith went 
on in 1971 was of Diocletian’s 
Palace at the coastal town of Split 
in Yugoslavia. In subsequent years 
she went back to Split and also 
three different dig sites in Tunisia. 

She described the unglamorous 
aspects of an excavation. “We 

spend an awful lot of time going 
through dirt. Archelologists are 
uncovering unknown information, 
looking at bits and pieces of pots 
and pans; it’s pretty mundane 
material,” Smith said. 

“Occasionally people do make 
fantastic finds but you’re out there 
looking not for the fantastic find, 
rather what the common object 
can tell you,” Smith said. “You 
have to lower your expectations, 
the group could spend the whole 
summer and come up with 

Smith’s group of students and 
faculty from the University of Min- 
nesota concentrated on the record 
keeping duties of a dig, while local 
workers, hired seasonally, did 
most of the actual digging. 

Record keeping involves 
“documenting where everything 
came from,” catalouging and 
photographing finds. Smith makes 
good use of her camera, taking 
photos of the areas she’s traveled 
to use in her art history classes. 
She also enjoys traveling. 

“For an American archeologist 
to go overseas it’s a chance to see 
different cultures. I felt like kind of 
a representative of the U.S.,” 

Club Events 

The Stout Investment Club will hold a special 
meeting Tuesday, Oct. 26th, at 7 p.m. in room 
210 AA. Dennis Moore will be speaking. 

Everyone is welcome ! 

Eau Claire Youth Rally weekend of October 29, 
30, and 31 at Eau Claire County Youth Camp. 
Fellowship, Food and Accommodations for 

$10. Contact Tim at 235-2619. 

The Society of Packaging and Handling 
Engineers will meet Tuesday, at 6 p.m. Chris 

Lancette and Scott Herbensen will speak of in- 


The Unicycle Club’s “Wheel Wizards” will be 
performing in the Homecoming Parade this 
weekend. Watch for them! 

Club Managers Association will be selling eg- 
grolls for 75$ each in the parking lot of Jim’s 
Spirit Shoppe on October 21st between 4 p.m. 
and 12 a.m. 

Smith said. “You come back and 
appreciate the way of life here, 
even the fact that there is running 

Because of the climate, work 
began at 6 a.m. and went until 2 
p.m., and some work was done in 
the evening. “We usually had 
about a 10 hour day,” Smith said. 

Smith spoke with an easy 
laughter about her specialty in ar- 
cheology. “Roman mosaics, which 
are floors or pavements. Mosaic 
means piecing together to make a 
patterned surface. I’m studying 
specifically black and white 
Roman pavements,” Smith said. 

“In the future I’m thinking of fin- 
ding a way to organize a student 
excavation at Stout,” Smith said. 
One possiblity is a dig site in 
England which would help 
eliminate culture and language ad- 
justments for students. 

Otherwise Stout students might 
be able to look forward to digging 
in the dirt at the Tunisian sites of 
Ytica, Tysdrus ElJem, or Thrubur- 
bo Majus. 

The group had to adjust to dif- 
ferences in language and working 
hours. In Tunisia the official 
language is Arabic, but the 
workers spoke French. At Split, 
the language is Serbo Croatian. 

As Claudia Smith put it, “It’s an 
excavating experience.” 


Claudia Smith, an art history instructor at UW-Stout has participated in 
different archeological digs in Yugoslavia that lasted from 1971 to 1976. 
Though excavations are not as glamourous as they seem, one person, 
Claudia Smith, really dug it. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

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Thursday, October 21, 1982 Stoutonia — 5 

T.V. audience waits 
to view new shows 

By Sara Jane Harkness 
Staff Reporter 

It’s that time of the year when 
television viewers eagerly turn on 
their sets in anticipation. This is 
the season when major T.V. sta- 
tions bring out the new sitcoms and 
refresh the old. 

One of the best new shows to be 
watching for this fall is written by 
a former “Saturday Night Live” 
writer. “Square Pegs” is the name 
of this hilarious and cute portrayal 
of high school life. 

The sitcom features two not-so- 
popular friends who swear that 
“this year we’re going to be 
popular if it kills us.” One of the 
girls, Lauren, has the potential to 
be very pretty yet all possibilities 
are hidden behind her shyness, a 
result of her hang-up about the 
glasses she must wear. Patty, the 
other girl, is the more determined, 
overly outgoing one and runs 
herself out getting the two of them 
involved in all of the school ac- 


The rest of the cast includes at 
least one character to fit all of the 
popular teenage stereotypes of to- 
day. Included is Jennifer, a perfect 
example of the “valley girl” im- 
age, her vocabulary loaded with 
“like,” “O.K.” and “gag me.” 
Johnny Slash is a new wave freak, 
constantly plugged into his por- 
table tape recorder and observing 
how real everything around him is. 
Muffy is represenative of the prep- 

py craze, complete with 
monogrammed sweaters, rich 
parents and is the chairperson of 
the school pep club. 

The teachers all have somewhat 
exaggerated personalities also. 
The drama coach is hyperactive 
and wants the students to show him 


“expression” and “feeling.” There 
is a self awareness teacher who is 
fighting for women’s rights and 
forms an all girl football team, 
which fails miserably. Finally the 
math teacher is a Vietnam veteran 
who seems to be reliving his war 
days in his classroom by deman- 
ding that the students shout out 
their answers with a “sir” at the 

Although this show is probably 
not the best that the viewer will 
ever experience or has already ex- 
perienced, it does seem to be the 
most promising one to come along 
this season. If you think you can 
put up with some heavy sterotypes 
and cute humor, tune into CBS on 
Mondays at 7 p.m. for “Square 

Now for those who faithfully 
follow the shows that have become 
familiar over the years. “Happy 
Days” seems to be a sure bet this 
season. Keeping the same time slot 
as always on Tuesdays at 7 p.m. 
ABC is trying another year with 
this popular 1950’s comedy. 

The show still includes Mom and 
r»aH Cunningham, but the kids 

have all moved out. Richie, of 
course hasn’t been around for a 
long time but what is new this year 
is the departure of little Joanie. Of 
course, little Joanie isn’t so little 
any more. She has decided to move 
to Chicago to continue her singing 
career with boyfriend Chachi and 
attend Northwestern College. 
After creating several waves, 
mom and dad finally realized that 
Joanie is all grown up now and 
needs to be let go. 

Wedding Bells 

Fonzie still lives in the Cunn- 
ingham garage appartment and 
remains the target attraction of 
the show. Believe it or not, the pro- 
ducers of “Happy Days” seem to 
have realized that the Fonz is get- 
ting a bit too old for the leather 
jacket and snapping fingers phase. 
Rumors are hinting that wedding 
bells are very possibly in the 
Fonz’s future-isn’t it just about 

New to the show is Linda Pearl, 
who plays a divorced mother of the 
young, ■ blonde child-star from 
“Poltergeist.” Fonzie is smitten by 
this classy lady and is determined 
that she will be the new Mrs. 

“Happy Days” seems to have 
taken a step forward this year, 
away from the almost too corny 
episodes of the past 2 or 3 years. 
The show has taken on an in- 
teresting, almost soap opera flavor 
that just may do the trick in pulling 
the long-lived show' back up into 
the ton 10 ratings. 


- Fri. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. — Sat. 9a.m. to 9 p.m 
Sun. 9a.m. to 1 p.m.&6p.m.to9p.m. 

Homecoming king candidates recently had to do a pom pon cheer as a 
way of gaining points in order to obtain the crown. Bill Wagner of the 
Math Club tried to get the crowd enthused by performing his routine. The 
Math Club won the obstacle/pom pon events. (Stoutonia photo by David 


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6 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 

people make an impression 

Dressing like a Val-Girl, or Guy? 
It’s hard to tell if anyone, like, is 
dressing like a true Val-person, but 
some of the outfits a few people are 
wearing certainly look like they 
have been taking lessons from the 
“Valley Girls and Guys.” One T.V. 
show this season, called “Square 
Pegs” has a girl that like, dresses, 
walks, talks, like a true “Val- 
person.” If you haven’t caught it 
yet, she’s like, Omigod, a true 
Valley Girl. Like she even chews 
her gum the right way; I’m like, 
how bizzare. It’s the ultimate. 

nia speak that way. Not true. 
There are those of us who speak a 
variation of it right here on cam- 

Take this converstion that was 
overheard the other day in the 
Union. “My roomate, like he’s the 
ultimate, like he...” The rest was 
lost in the garble of others talking. 

One tends to think that it is only 
the Valley Girls that speak in that 

At the bowling alley, you know, Although there are many of the 
in the basement of the union there same words, with the same mean- 
was this girl who was very ings, I’m like, gag me with a spoon, 
disgusted, if you know what I it all, if you know what I mean , is 
mean, with her bowling, totally, regional, if you get my drift, 
and I mean totally. She was Seriously, each part of the country 
overheard saying, “Gag me with a has these little words that people 
spoon, just gag me with a spoon, insert as vocalized pauses when 
like that really makes me barf, like they are deep in thought, somehow 
barf man, barf , Omigod !*” She was it tends to keep the conversation 
obviously trying to get a few people going. The most common ones in 
to laugh, or do something, because this area seem to be “like” or “I’m 
the place sounded like a morgue like, ’’also used in conjunction with 
It seems that here is a misnomer “it’s the ultimate.” “Wow, that’s 
about Val-speak, as it is called in really heavy.” Don’t freak out, as 
some circles. That is, only the girls they used to say two decades ago, 
in the valley, someplace in Califor- I’m like, it’s crazy. 

By Jim Deady 
Staff Reporter 

Valley People here on campus? 
You know, it’s like, the ultimate, 
fer sure, fer sure. It is not as heavi- 
ly pronounced as it is on the record 
“Valley Girls” that Frank Zappa 
and his daughter produced. Never 
the less it is here on campus, 
whether people are. “speaking” it 
consciously or unconsciously. 

Remember, Val-speak is a part 
of your life and mine. We all use 
these' “neat” little vocalized 
pauses every now and then, but it 
is all a part of our culture, like if 
you know what I mean, the way we 
were brought up, and like, the peo- 
ple we call our, you know, friends. 
Okay, fine 
Fer sure, fer sure 
Speak like a Val-person 
I’m like, the ultimate 
You know 
There’s no cure 

Folgelberg charms audience 

melody from the Sound of Music’s 
“Favorite Things,” -- a test to see 
if the audience was paying atten- 
tion, I think. 

There was never a moment when 
Fogelberg lost the attention of his 
audience. Some in the crowd were 
more than just fans, however. One 
young woman behind me repeated- 
ly whispered, “I love you; we all 
love you,” as she held her cigarette 
lighter high above her head in ad- 
miration of her idol. Another 
woman ran to the stage to present 
him with a rose as a token of her af- 

Another melody that could well 
become a favorite of Fogelberg 
fans is entitled, “Believe in Me.” 
“If I could do anything, then I’d 
write and sing a song to end your 
questioning, and make you believe 
in me.” 

After some insight into the new 
album, Fogelberg wrapped up his 
concert with a few of his greatest 
hits. Declaring that he was the 
happiest he’d ever been when 
writing a song he played “Leader 
of the Band,” the ballad he wrote 
as a tribute to his father. He sang 
with as much tenderness and ex- 
pression that seemed possible. 
Just as touching were the hits 
“Longer,” and “Auld Lang Syne.” 

His energy spent after the full 
two-hour-with-no-break perfor- 
mance, Fogelberg simply bowed 
and left the stage. But he 
underestimated the St. Paul crowd 
if he thought the show would end 
there. As I turned around, the en- 
tire center seemed like a midnight 
sky lit up by a thousand stars as 
the cigarette lighters glowed. The 
cheers were almost deafening. 

The persuasion of the audience 
was great enough that Fogelberg 
came back for two encores and ap- 
plauded his appreciative audience 
1 in return. Fogelberg described his 
audience as the biggest and best, 
but in the hearts and minds of the 
fans, he will remain the biggest 
and best musical performer. 

Jane Murphy 

alone and perform as well, or bet- 
ter, than if he was backed up by a 
full band or orchestra. 

“If you’re here for rock n’ roll, 
you’re in the wrong place. It’s just 
me,” Fogelberg said. It was ob- 
vious the crowd didn’t mind. 

Many artists sing of love lost or 
gained, experiences acquired 
through life, but Fogelberg sang 
with an energy many performers 
lack. Although all he did was go 
from piano to guitar, the man’s 
energy was so intense in each 
selection that he was as exhausted 
as if he’d danced across the stage 
all evening. 

Fogelberg told his audience that 
it was the largest and best crowd 
he’d ever played to as a solo. He let 
his audience in on a few of the 
tunes that will be on his next 
Greatest Hits album to be released 
this week. 

“Now that we love, look into the 
moonless night and tell me how 
can we make love stay.” As 
always, his lyrics were touching 
and descriptive. This song, entitled 
“Make Love Stay,” will surely be a 
hit on the upcoming release. 

Saturday night’s performance 
varied from quiet, thoughtful 
melodies to fast-moving songs to 
dramatic instrumentals. But the 
show did not lack a little humor. In 
the midst of playing an intense in- 
strumental, “Manana Cantadas,” 
the theme from “Black Orpheus,” 
Fogelberg began to play the 

Feeling very small and insignifi- 
cant, I looked up from my chair in 
the second row of the huge St. Paul 
Civic Center Saturday night. On 
the massive stage directly before 
me hung a typical black backdrop. 
An ordinary wooden chair, a small 
table with a glass of beer on it, a 
baby grand piano, a guitar, and a 
few microphones were the only 
things on stage. 

Not a real follower of the artist I 
was about to see, I had no idea 
what to expect from the man who 
was about to enter stage. Then the 
lights dimmed and the capacity 
crowd began to roar, some already 
rising from their seats. Then the 
mar ;rossed the stage-Dan 
Fogemerg was alone. 

Wearing a pair of comfortable 
Levis, a brown sportcoat and a 
white shirt, this bearded 
gentleman simply sat on the or- 
dinary wooden chair and began to 
play some not so ordinary music. 

Why would such an enormous 
amount of people come to see a 
solo performance from this man, I 
had asked myself. It only took me 
until the end of the first song to 
understand their admiration. 

Fogelberg, best known to me for 
his radio hits “Auld Lang Syne,” 
“Leader of the Band,” and “Run 
for the Roses,” proved to me that 
he truly was the artist behind his 
songs, not just another pop top 
star. The sign of a true artist and 
performer is when he can stand 


Although Dan Fogelberg performed without a band at the St.Paul Civic 
Center Saturday night, he proved himself a leader among solo musical 
artists. The musician was enthusiastically received by the sell-out crowd. 
(Stoutonia photo by Jane Murphy) 

Thursday, October 21, 1982 

Stoutonia — 7 

album produced 

By John Matusinec 
Staff Reporter 


This album should please Plant’s 
followers and anyone who ap- 
preciates high energy rock. 

2:30 and 9 p.m. 

THURS. Ileen Stackwich 
FRI. Marei Gertner 
SAT. Tim Weiss 
' SUN. Victor Navasky 

MON. Todd Howard 
TUES. Steve Nelson 
WED. Brian Pahnke 

Pictures At Eleven album is “Pledge Pin,” with 

Robert Plant’s “Pictures at Raphael Ravenscroft belting out 
Eleven is a solid rock album. He some decent sax to enhance this 
has teamed up with talented people already solid rocker, 
and succeeded at bringing out a 
collection of great music. Plant’s 
association with Led Zeppelin is 
evident through much of the 
album. But, he manages to bring 
life to all of the songs. Perhaps this 
style of rock is timeless. 

The album includes, “Burning 
Down One Side” which combines a 
solid beat with good vocals and 
rumwork, and “Worse Than 
Detroit” with Robbie Blunt doing 
some solo guitar work. 

There are also some relatively 
“mellow” songs on the vinyl. 

“Slow Dancer” has an interesting, 
almost mystical melody. And 


4 and 7 p.m. 

THURS. “Student Registration” Mike 


FRI. “Senior Anxiety” Carol Vieregge 

SAT. ‘ ‘There Is No Reason” Greg Bitner 
SUN. “Something Has to Be Done” 

Mark Nowotny 

MON. “Drinking Problems at Stout” 

Jeff Jenson 

TUES. “The Hassles of the Clock” JohnDier 
WED. “A World Without Advertising” Mike 

Steel Breeze 

Steel Breeze is a hot new band 
with a hot new album. At times, 
they lean towards new wave 
music, and come at it with a fresh 
new attitude. The lead song, “You 
Don’t Want Me Anymore” is sure 
to be chartbound. 

Through the album, the band 
combines excellent vocals with 
guitar and keyboard to come up 
with outstanding harmony and a 
progressive beat. Songs like “I 
Think About You” and “Can’t Stop 
This Feeling,” show the clean 
sound this band can produce. 

They show their creativity and 
versatility in the reggae tune 
“Street Talkin’.” 

Steel Breeze orginated in Boston 
and has been gaining momentum 
on the West Coast. They haven’t 
stirred the airwaves of the 
Midwest yet, but it’s something to 
look forward to. 

Musical team creates unforgettable show 

By Jim Deady 
Staff Reporter 

“Who wants to play the fish?” 
Tim Southwick called out as he and 
his partner Scott Stevenson step- 
ped into the audience to pass out 
some unusual percussion in- 
struments. “Are they in tune?” so- 
meone from the audience yelled 
out. “Okay, everyone, let’s test 
them to see,” Southwick said. 
About 20 different sounds filled the 
Pawn with a buzzing rattle sound 
last Friday and Saturday even- 

“We call our brand of music de- 
viant honky tonk,” Southwick said. 
With such songs as “Wawatosa 
Boogie” and “The Bow Wow Song” 
it was evident that they were into 
playing honky tonk with a jazz 
sound to it. “Bow Wow Bag is a 
tribute to the doggie bag, an 
American tradition,” Stevenson 

Hank William’s songs “Mind 
Your Own Business” and “Hey 
Good Lookin’’ were the only 
familiar tunes they performed. 
Even those had that special touch 
of Southwick and Stevenson pre- 

“We want to sing a song about 
People’s faults,” Southwick said. 
“We carry all our faults with us in 
a station wagon,” Stevenson said 

as the first notes to the song drifted 
from the piano. 

With a mixture of piano, syn- 
thesizer and guitar with a phase 
control on it, Southwick and 
Stevenson played and sang with 
enthusiasm. “All of our shows are 
spontaneous,” Southwick said, 
“We never do the show the same 
way two nights in a row. One thing 
usually leads to another.” 

Southwick studied at the Guitar 
Institute in Los Angeles, CA. After 
graduation, he embarked on a solo 
career, playing colleges and clubs 
throughout the midwest before he 
teamed up with Stevenson. 

Rain,” which used the full extent of 
their instruments, a haunting syn- 
thesizer and phased guitar, with a 
harmony that was almost unreal. 
“I like the river when it’s raining, 
under the stone bridge.” The song 
was about the various seasons and 
the changes that took place, from 
the viewpoint of being under a 
bridge. “Water to water now wat- 
ching it flow, misty taking my 
mind down the stream from me.’’ 

Stevenson has been involved 
with musical theatre, played pipe 
organ, and at one time played with 
a successful Chicago area rock 
band. Then his interests lead him 
to the Berklee College of Music in 
Boston, where he became profi- 
cient in modern jazz paino. 

With their music backgrounds 
laying the ground work, Southwick 
and Stevenson put on a show that 
was fun, enlightening, and above 
all else, unforgettable. 

Their most spontaneous piece 
started out with the theme from 
“The Twilight Zone,” and proceed- 
ed to “Star Trek,” and on to 
“The Wizard of Oz,” with 
Southwick narrating it. The au- 
dience was in hysterics. 

One of their more subtle and in- 
teresting pieces was “River 

Their newest song, “Easy 
Chair,” was written by Southwick, 
and is about an easy chair he in- 
herited from his grandfather. Most 
were written bv either Southwick 
or Stevenson. “Actually, about 85 
percent of the songs we play were 
written by either Scott or myself,” 
Southwick said. 

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"Come Up and See Me Sometime" 



APRIL 15-17 

Everyone's welcome to help 
plan o fun and exciting 
weekend ! 

•Next meeting will be held on October 27 at 
7:00 p.m. in the Renaissance Room of the 
Student Center 

•For more information contact Sue Testa, x-2105 
•See you there 

Parents' Weekend Committee 


8 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 


Spice up Homecoming 
with a tangy taco pizza 


Homecoming coronation featuring music bj 
‘Grey-Star” and “Whiz Kid.” Snackbar, ! 

Wild America. “Swamp Critters.” A profik 
if our mysterious southern swamps. 7:30 p.m 
lh. 28. 

A Sleep of Prisoners. H.H. Auditorium, f 
••m. Friday 

Chuck Mitchell performs at the Pawn, 
howtime: 8:15p.m. 

Spectrum 28. A discussion of people in 
olitics in Wisconsin. 9:30 p.m. Ch. 28. 

A Sleep of Prisoners. H.H. Auditorium, 8 

■ m - Saturday 

Homecoming parade. 10:30 a.m. 

Homecoming football game. Stout vs. 

! [evens Point. Football Field, 1 p.m. 

Chuck Mitchell performs at the Pawn. 

1 lowtime: 8:15p.m. 

Homecoming dance and concert. Featuring 
< iopek and Pat McCurdy & the Men About 
' own. Snackbar, 8 p.m. 


University Cinema. On Golden Pond. 

1 lowtimes: 6:45 & 9:15p.m. 210 A. A. 

Borderlands. A documentary about life 
; long the Mexican-U.S. border. Ch. 28. 4 p.m. 

University Cinema. On Golden Pond. 

I lowtimes: 6:45&9:15p.m.210A.A. 

Odyssey. The Ancient Mariners. Under- 
\ ater archeologists reconstruct the lives of an- 
ent seafarers. C.h. 28. 7 p.m. 


Nova. The Mind Machines. Can computers 
■ iimic and replace the human mind? Ch. 28. 7 
i m. 


Pocket billiards exhibition by world cham- 
ion Nick Warner. Recreation Center. 2-4 p.m. 
: 7-9 p.m. 

Mark Russell Comedy Special. America s 
llown jewel of political satire gives the 
headlines a hilarious comic twist on this new 

us Cuisine 


Cindy Schwartz 

This homecoming party can be 
the usual nacho chip, dip and 
“beverage” affair or.. .how about 
spicing up the atmosphere with 
taco pizza ! As host or hostess, you 
will win the praise of your guests 
with this deep dish pie, garland 
with fresh green lettuce, tomatoes 
and cheese. It goes well with any 
beverage and like most pizza, this 
dish is liked both hot and cold mak- 
ing it a perfect party treat. And for 



the spicy eater in the crowd, aon ' 
forget to put out the bottle of tac 
sauce or even tabasco sauce. Some 
do like it hot ! 


3 lbs . ground beef 
1 Dackage of taco seasoning 
15 oz. tomato sauce 
Vt cup taco sauce 

Salt and red pepper to taste. Brown meat in 
frying pan. Drain off the fat. Add the remain- 
ing ingredients and let simmer on low heat 
nile preparing dough, add water if needed. 

2 packages of dry yeast 
% cup warm water 
2 tsp. sugar 
6 cups flour 

‘A cup dry milk 
2 tsp. salt 
% cup shortening 
1 cup water 

Dissolve yeast and sugar in warm water. In 
mixing bowl, combine the dry ingredients: 
flour, dry milk and salt. Cut in the shortening 
until well blended. Add water and then yeast 
solution. Let rise in warm place until double 
(about 30 minutes) . Press into 18x26x2 pan and 
top with the prepared meat sauce and bake at 
425 degrees for 15 minutes. Then layer with 1 
cup of shredded Cheddar cheese and bake five 
minutes longer. Remove from oven and top 
with one head of chopped lettuce, three chop- 
ped tomatoes and one cup of shredded Cheddar 
cheese respectfully. Finish by adding broken 
(not crushed) nacho chips. Makes 18 servings. 

Usually at parties during 
homecoming in particular, beer, 
wop and mixed drinks are the most 
popular. But limiting the drinks to 
alcohol may make the non- 
alcoholic drinker in the crowd feel 
left out of the festivities. For this 
reason, it is a good idea to make 
available either soft drinks or a 
tangy punch. 


3V 2 qts. orange juice 
2 qts. club soda 
2 qts. ginger ale 
Makes 25-8 ounce servings 


Thursday, October 21, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 

Stout suffers first defeat 
on Indians home territory 

By Neal P. Daley 
Staff Reporter 

The Wisconsin State University 
Conference teams who remain 
undefeated is down to only two and 
UW-Stout isn’t one of them. UW-La 
Crosse beat the Blue Devils in La 
Crosse 17-9 in a game that was in- 
tense from the opening kickoff to 
the final gun. 

Each team wasted no time in 
creating excitement. For Stout, it 
was a fumble on the opening drive. 
For LaCrosse it was a fake punt 
that failed. 

After the jitters were exhausted 
the two teams started playing a 
normal football game. Throughout 
the first quarter each team proved 
its defensive strength. Neither of- 
fense could get anything started in 
the way of a drive. 

Stout’s defense, led by defensive 
player of the week, Rick Des 
Jarlais and linebacker Tod Schuh 
each stopped La Crosse scoring 
threats with interceptions. 

The first big break of the game 
worked in Stout’s favor. Stout 
quarterback Glen Majszak threw a 
long bomb to split end Mike 
Kraimer. The play worked for 50 
yards and set up the first score for 
the Blue Devils. 

Stout couldn’t score a touchdown 

and had to settle for a Clay Vajgrt 
30 yard field goal. The lead didn’t 
last very long for Stout as the In- 
dians roared back. 

Reggie Rabb, the Indian’s ex- 
plosive running back, carried the 
ball 44 yards on the first play from 
scrimmage. From the 18 yard line 
the Indians took it the rest of the 
way to take a 7-3 lead. 

Stout got a big break in the se- 
cond quarter when the Indians 
punter fumbled the snap on an at- 
tempted punt. The Devils couldn’t 
take it in for the touchdown, but 
Vajgrt brought Stout within one 
point with a 27 yard field goal. 

The first half ended with the 
score 7-6, La Crosse on top. The 
statistics were just about even, 
which proved how evenly matched 
both teams were. 

The second half of the game was 
comprised of big plays and 
numerous J key penalties against 
each team. 

Stout started a go ahead late in 
the third quarter. A 25 yard penal- 
ty was the spark the Blue Devils 
needed. With Mike Kraimer 
creating chaos in the La Crosse 
secondary, a pass interference 
penalty got Stout going. 

Running back Tod Zimmerman, 
the offensive player of the week, 
carried several times on the drive 

and set up Stout’s third score, a 34 
yard field goal by Vajgrt. “Their 
tackles were really tough,” said 
Zimmerman, “the outside running 
game was shut off and it was really 
tough running up the middle.” 

With the score 9-7 in favor of 
Stout in the fourth quarter, the ten- 
sion mounted. 

The Indians came back with a 
long sustained drive consisting 
primarily of the running variety. 
The drive stalled, but a 28 yard 
field goal put La Crosse ahead to 

The Indian defense then shut 
down the Blue Devil offense. 
“Their tackles, Byrne and Tom- 
son, just shut the run down,” said 
Head Coach Bob Kamish. 
“Johnson was getting tackled even 
when he didn’t have the ball.” 

The Indians' added a touchdown 
late in the game and lead 17-9. 

On the ensuing kickoff, Keith 
Laube handed the ball off to Jesse 
Hughes on a kickoff reverse. 
Hughes had one man to beat but 
was stopped at Stout’s 44 yard line. 

The next play, an attempted 
bomb to Kraimer, was intercepted 
by the Indians, which ended Stout’s 
streak of six victories. The Blue 
Devils, 4-1, trail La Crosse and 
UW-River Falls, both 4-0, by a half 


Halfback Jesse Hughes, leads the blocking for fellow halfback Bob Johnson. The Blue Devils running 
game was shut down and the Devils lost the game to La Crosse 17-9. (Stoutonia photo by Mary 


La Crosse defense get into position to break up a pass from Glen Mi 
jszak to Mike Kraimer. (Stoutonia photo by Mary DuCharme) 

1st invitational win 
for women harriers 

By Mike Moher 
Sports Editor 

The one bright spot in an other- 
wise dim weekend for the Blue 
Devil athletic teams was provided 
by the women’s cross-country 
team. The five women squad earn- 
ed their first invitational victory in 
their short two year history when 
they topped a seven team field to 
win the River Falls ‘Mean Green’ 

The team totaled 57 points to out- 
distance the second place team 
from St. Thomas that scored 67. 

“Winning big was a real boost,” 
Coach Lou Klitzke said. “They’re 
proving to themselves and other 
conference teams that they are 
beginning to like running up 

The team was paced by the 
strong two-three finish of Mary 
Sprader and Kay Rehm. 

Sprader led the way for Stout 
over the extremely soft, muddy 
5,000 meter circuit at the River 
Falls Golf Club. Her time 19:30 was 
28 seconds off her personal best, 
but still a fine time considering the 
slow race conditions. Sprader was 
elected Runner of the W’eek for her 

Rehm finished 11 seconds back 
in 19:41, with Sheila Geere (11th) 
and Margene Toraason (14th) the 
third and fourth runners in for 
Stout. Both ran gutsy races, with 
Toraason moving up 10 places in 

the last mile to slice away th 
points the women needed to secur 
the win. 

Toraason ’s 20:14 clocking wa 
just two seconds off her best time 
“I was really fired up after not rac 
ing the previous week,” Toraasoi 
said. “The last mile people wer 
telling me that I needed to move uj 
to win, and luckily I was able to d 
it. We really deserved it after al 
the work we’ve done.” 

Senior Meg Mastilar was th 
fifth Devil in, finishing 28th i 
21 : 20 . 

“Lou (Klitzke) told us we had 
good chance to win, so we though 
we could,” Captain Rehm saic 
“But we were shocked when w 
found out that we had won. ” 

“Lou really psyched us up to wi 
it,” Geere said. “We were all pre 
ty excited to get our first win. I jus 
hope we can do well at conferenc 

Most of the women will take thi 
weekend off from racing and coi 
centrate on their training for th 
upcoming conference champioi 
ship meet a week from Saturday. 

“I hope they can carry th 
momentum into the conferenc 
meet,” Klitzke said.“Their goal 
to place in the top six at coi 
ference. Oshkosh, Stevens Poii 
and Parkside are all as good s 
Stout, and the women will have I 
beat two of them to place sixth. I’i 
getting excited already.” 


10 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 

Homecoming game 
against Pointers 
explosive matchup 

By Neal Daley 
Staff Reporter 

UW-Stout’s Blue Devil football 
team suffered its first defeat of the 
season to UW-La Crosse. There is 
no time to relax for the Blue 
Devils, though, as they will face 
UW-Stevens Point for Stout’s 

Although Homecoming may not 
match the glitter of a nationally 
televised football game, it’s still 
the biggest planned sporting event 
of a school year. 

It’s when the student body sets 
one weekend aside to totally forget 
about what an exam is or what a 
professor is. In other words, it’s a 
weekend of chaos. The parties and 
champagne breafasts will be a big 
part of the weekend activities. 

Stevens Point, an explosive pass- 
ing team, had to forfeit three vic- 
tories due to a player who was 
academically ineligible. 

“Going in the Eau Claire game 
the whole team was really down,” 
said Pointer Head Coach D.J. 
LeRoy, “The news was broken to 
the team on the Thursday before 
the game and the whole team was 

Bob Lewitzke, the Pointers star 
linebacker, was the victim of the 
academic ineligibility. “Bob is 
such a team player, it’s just too 
bad,” LeRoy said. 

Despite the setback, the Pointers 
have one of the best, if not the best, 
passing offense in the Wisconsin 
State University Conference. 

The passing attack is led by 
freshman quarterback David 



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The Intramural Flag Football 
playoffs got under way this past 
week with eight teams fighting for 
the championships in both Division 
land inaction. 

In the Division I playdown, the 
Stout Beer Devils ripped FIIK 41- 
6; the Meet Market topped We 


Have None 26-20; Giver Guys edg- 
ed out High Dive 20-19; and Tequila 
Sheila nipped the Linksters 20-19. 

In Division III action the Dusty’s 
Trails topped the Fast Boys 14-8; 
Old Dogs whipped the Vet’s club 
19-0; BFFT won over the 17th Ave. 

Maulers 21-20; and the Valley Boys 
won by forfeit over Rerun. 

Entries are due today for 1 on 1 
Basketball. Play begins Monday. 
Entries are due tomorrow for Pre- 
Season Basketball, with play star- 
ting next Tuesday. 

Geissler. Geissler, from Chippewa 
Falls, ranks third among all-time 
high school quarterbacks behind 
Joe Namath and John Hadl. 

“If David was a couple of inches 
taller and about 20 pounds heavier 
he would have gone to a Division I 
college,” LeRoy said. 

The passing attack is the 
mainstay of the Pointer offense, 
but the Pointers will run more than 
they have in past years under the 
direction of LeRoy. “We have two 
good running backs in Rod Mayer 
and Gerry O’Connor. They have 
helped our passing attack greatly 
by diversifying our offense. ’ ’ 

The Pointer defense, except for 
the loss of Lewitzke, is back from 
last season. “Bob Johnson, the 
Blue Devils star running back, will' 
be tough to stop,” LeRoy said. 
“He’s one of the best in the con- 
ference. At times we’ll have to 
readjust but then we have to worry 
about their long ball attack.” 

So the offense of the 

Pointers is an explosive attack that 
relies on big plays. 

“We’ll have to change our 
coverage at times,” said Head 
Coach Bob Kamish of the Blue 
Devils. “We’ll have to keep a lot of 
pressure on Geissler.” 

“On offense we’ll try to run 
again,” Kamish said. “We had suc- 
cess last year in running, so we’ll 
try to establish the run again. We’ll 
run both inside and outside, and if 
we get the run going then we can 
surprise them with a pass.” 

The matchup is an explosive 
Pointer offense against a tough 
Blue Devil defense. One other mat- 
chup is a controlled Blue Devil of- 
fense against a good Pointer defen- 

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Menomonie 235-4845 

Thursday, October 21, 1982 

Stoutonia — 11 

Ever undressed a football player: 

Last week I ran across an old 
issue of the Stoutonia- Sept., 28, 
1978, to be exact. Looking at the 
back page I noticed a half page ad 
listing the activities scheduled for 
the 1978 homecoming. 

Four years isn’t really that long 
ago- any one on the official Stout 
five year plan would have been a 
freshman in the fall of ‘78. And the 
homecoming schedule was really 
quite similar to this year’s in many 

The Royalty Skit Night was 
scheduled for Sunday, with a mini- 
concert by some group called 
“Wood Dancer,” set for Monday. 
Tuesday was Royalty Election 
Day, with “Short Stuff,” playing at 
that evening’s coronation dance. 

On Wednesday the infamous 
Finis Mitchell (who I found 
out was a 77 year old back- 
packer/photographer) was 
speaking in the Ballroom. North 
Hall 3-D was having their annual 
brat fry on Thursday and Friday, 
and the football team’s opponent 
for the big homecoming clash was 
none other than UW-Stevens Point. 

The Devils were coming off their 
third loss in as many games, a 31- 
10 thrashing from UW-Whitewater. 
The paper quoted Coach Lyle 
Eidsness as saying, “We did get 
beat badly, except in the final 
score.” I’m not exactly sure what 
he meant by that, but he sure 
wasn’t talking about the same 
Devil football squad we know to- 

Then I turned my attention to the 
weekly sports column to see what 
one of my predecessors was 
writing about for that homecoming 

The column was called “Just 
Keating”, and was written by 
sports editor Kathy Keating. Her 
first sentence promptly caught my 

Undress a gridder? 

“Have you ever undressed a 
football player? ” she asked. 

Well, no, I hadn’t. I wondered if 
she had. As I read on, I discovered 

that the topic for the column con- 
cerned the equipment worn by a 
football player. Ah, now I 

I thought to myself, “If her 
readers were interested in a foot- 
ball players uniform, maybe my 
readers would be interested in a 
column on cheerleaders 

I could just see it. 

“Have you ever undressed a 
cheerleader?” Sure. I wouldn’t 
have to worry about writing 
another column after the ad- 
ministration saw that. Still, the 
possibility of comparing a grid- 
der’s uniform and a cheerleaders 
was hard to resist. 

The second sentence on football 
fashion went on to say, “It’s 
remarkable how much equipment 

they can fit under their football 
jerseys and pants!” 

Same with the cheerleaders 
sweaters and skirts, I thought. 

Pads everywhere 
“There are pads just about 
everywhere,” she added. 

I wondered if that was true about 
cheerleaders, too. I supposed so in 
some cases. 

“Compared with other sports, 
the football player goes through a 
lot to get ready for a game,” 
Keating wrote. “It takes about 40 
minutes to dress for a game if you 
do it slow to make sure everything 
is in the proper place. If something 
is out of place, the player may 
have an equipment problem or suf- 
fer slight embarrassment during 
the game.” 

I didn’t think that the 40 minute 
dressing time applied to 
cheerleaders, but the part about 
getting everything in the proper 
place made a lot of sense. 

The next part didn’t really apply 
to cheerleaders at all, but was 
quite informative anyway. 

“The purpose of all this gear is to 
protect the player. Each piece has 
a specific area to protect.” 

Great insight, I thought. 

“The helmet protects the head 
(No! Really?) and is held in place 
with the chin strap. (I thought that 
was supposed to protect the 

“Mouthguards are stuck in 
between the teeth to prevent losing 
teeth.” Oh yeah? And do you wear 
eyeguards to prevent losing con- 
tact lenses? 

This is getting good, I thought. I 
wonder what’s next? 

Big and muscular 
“Shoulder pads are directly 
under the jersey to make the 
player look big and muscular.” I 
wondered if the guys who were 
already big and muscular were ex- 
empt from wearing them. I guess 
football always has been a game of 

“Girdle pads contain three sets 
of pads. One on each side and one 
to protect the tailbone.” The 
cheerleaders sure don’t need 
these, I thought. 

Well, that seemed to cover about 
everything I could think of. Except 

“Of course, each player also 
wears a jock, for whatever purpose 
they’re intended.” 

Of course! I guess the same 
thing could be said about the 
cheerleaders wearing bras. 


Next Wednesday the Rec. 
Center, in the basement of the 
Memorial Student Center, will be 
the sight of a billiards exhibition by 
the 1982 World Nine Ball Campion, 
Nick Varner. 

Varner, author of “The World 
Champion on Winning Pool and 

Trick Shots”, will do two shows 
from 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Hailec 
as the “World’s Greatest Trick 
Shot Show,” this will be one tha 
your local pool hustlers won’t wan 
to miss. 


Moher’s Picks 

UW-Steven’s Point at Stout (1 
p.m., Nelson Field)- Stevens Poin 
brings a highly repected team t( 
town, but after last week’s loss tc 
UW-La Crosse the Devils should b< 
ready to roll. The Homecoming 
crowd should help them, too. Stou 
by 9. 

UW-La Crosse at UW-River Falls- 
The battle of the WSUC unbeatens 
This should be a good one. The 
Devils are hoping for a La Crosse 
loss, and I think they’ll get it. Rivei 
Falls by 6. 

UW-Whitewater at UW-Eau Claire 
The Blugolds took their first con- 
ference loss at River Falls las 
week, and will rebound for a gooc 
one to stay in the WSUC title race 
Eau Claire by 9. 

Illinois at Wisconsin- After two big 
wins, the Badgers have regained a 
little respect. But respect won’t 
win this one. Illinois by 17. 

Iowa at Minnesota- A couple of 
weeks ago I saw the annual mid- 
season slump coming for the 
Gophers. However, I didn’t think 
Northwestern would be the team to 
start it. It’s going now, though. 
Iowa by 13. 

Moher Sports 


Mike Moher 

Young golfers have promising future 

By Robert Miller 
Staff Reporter 

The UW-Stout Mens’ Golf Team 
completed their season, finishing 
seventh in the Wisconsin State 
University Conference Tourna- 
ment held Oct. 10, 11, and 12. 

According to Golf Coach Sten 
Pierce, “Our goal was to finish 
fifth in the Wisconsin State Univer- 
sity Conference Tournament. We 
missed our goal only by seven 
strokes. The opening day, the 422 
ballooned us out of the race, but the 
following days, 400 and 401, were 
great signs of our ability and young 

Junior Randy Mayer shot a 71 on 
the last day of the Conference 

Tournament having the second 
best score of that day. 

The 1982 lettermen are as 
follows : Randy Mayer-junior, Paul 
Gandrud-freshman, Tim Odegard- 
freshman, Eric Pierce-freshman, 
Scott Jackson-freshman, Scott 
Harke-freshman, and Tony 
O’Reilly-freshman. The team 
definitely had a group of young 

“Varsity golf at Stout has two 
disadvantages,” Coach Pierce said. 
“Firstly, practicing on a nine hole, 
non-championship course, and 
secondly, there seems to be an 
overall attitude at Stout that golf is 
an unemphasized, poor, ‘twinky’ 

Coach Pierce feels that is will 

take a while for these ideas to do it. ment will be held to uncover some 

change, but believes that he has A talent search will take place in new talent that may exist within 
the nuclei of young golfers that can the spring. An 18 hole open tourna- the UW-Stout student body. 

Open Rec Schedule 



1-5 p.m. 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

6p.m. -MID 
5 :30 p.m. -MID 
3-10 p.m. 
6-7 women only 
noon-1 p.m. 
3-10 p.m. 

MONDAY 10/25 

Center Gym 
1 Court 
Weight Room 


FRIDAY 10/22 

7:30-10:30 p.m. 
3-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 
noon-1 p.m. 

TUESDAY 10/26 

Center Gym 

Weight Room 

8 :30 p.m. -MID 
1-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 
noon-1 p.m. 
6-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 
1 Court 
Weight Room 


7:30-10:30 p.m. 
3-10 p.m. 
6-7 p.m. women only 
noon-1 p.m. 


3-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

noon-4 p.m.* 


6-10 p.m. 


noon-4 p.m. 

Center Gym 

9:30-10:30 p.m. 


6-10 p.m. 


Weight Room 

10-10 p.m. 

Weight Room 

8:45-10 p.m. 


1-5 p.m. 

6-7 p.m. women only 



SUNDAY 10/24 

noon-l p.m. 

3-10 p.m. 

Center Gym 

noon-8 p.m. 



♦Tennis team has priority for its matches in 

Weight Room 


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12 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 Stoutonia ^ *| 

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Mental fatigue plagued the UW- 
tout Lady Devils’ volleyball team 
ast weekend as they tasted defeat 
t the hands of three tough op- 

On Friday, October 15, the Lady 
ievils traveled to Whitewater for a 
onference match. UW- 
Vhitewater was victorious in this 
econd meeting, winning in four 

The Lady Devils were on the 
oad to Waukesha on Saturday, Oc- 
ober 16, to take on Carroll College 
nd UW-LaCrosse. In the opening 
natch, Carroll overcame the Lady 
)evils. LaCrosse, one of the 
trongest teams in the conference, 
ame out on top. 

The Lady Devils’ overall record 
:ow stands at 3-10. Their con- 
arence record is 2-9. 

Whitewater is the site of the 
jady Devils’ next matches. On Fri- 
lay and on Saturday they will be 
•ompeting in a tournament against 
IW-Milwaukee and UW-LaCrosse. 
On Wednesday Winona State 
Jniversity will be the Lady Devils’ 
pponents at the Johnson 
ieldhouse. The junior varsity 
earn will take on Rice Lake. Mat- 
hes will begin at 6 p.m. 

Women’s Tennis 

The Lady Devil tennis team 
ousted UW-River Falls in a dual 
match last week at home. Six 
Devils won in singles play. No. 2 
singles player Nancy Zedler came 
out on top 6-1, 6-0; No. 3 player Lisa 
Harrison won 6-1, 6-1 ; Lisa Fitterer 
won 6-1, 6-3 at No. 4; Ginger Arm- 
strong won 6-2, 6-2 at No. 5; Amy 
Grieswell won 6-2, 6-4 at No. 7; and 
Jill Garritsen won 6-2, 6-2 at No. 8. 

Stout also won all three doubles 
matches. Ginny Southard and 
Zedler won 7-6, 6-2 at No. 1; Har- 
rison and Fitterer defeated their 
opponents 6-0, 6-2 at No. 2; and 

Grieswell and Garritsen won 6-4, 6- earlier in the season. Despite this, more important in cross country “Stout needs a win to prove to 

2 at No. 3. they were able to lead their team- than speed,” Coach Klitzke said. themselves the carefully planned 

Last weekend though, the Lady ma t es throughout the race. John Next Saturday will mark the var- training build-up has really work- 
Devils ran out of luck, as they tfeck, Steve Richards, Mark Ap- sity’s last meet before the con- ed.” 

dropped three matches. penzeller and Tim Wright ference championships. The men Winning the meet won’t be easy, 

The team fell to De Paul in the displayed equally strong deter- will be traveling to Eau Claire to but if they succeed, the Devils will 

first round of the Stout mination and competitiveness. be pitted against other top con- ride high into the WSUC Con- 

Quadrangular 1-8. Armstrong was . ^ § oes to show you that per- ference contenders. Klitzke is hop- ference championships at Stevens 

the only Devil to emerge vie- sistence and consistency are often ing for a victory. Point on Nov. 6. 

torious, winning 7-6, 6-3 at No. 5 

They lost to the University of 
Illinois-Chicago in the second 
round by an identical 1-8 score. 

This time it was the No. 1 doubles 
team of Southard and Zedler that 
came away with the win. 

In the final bout of the day the 
women came up short against Eau 
Claire 1-8. At No. 4 singles, Lisa 
Fitterer was the only victor. She 
came out on top 6-4, 6-3. 

Illinois State, a Division I school, 
came out on top of the tournament 
with De Paul (also a Division I 
school) in second. 

The women will wrap up play 
this weekend at Neenah, WI as 
they take part in the WWIAC Con- 
ference Championships. The 
Devils will look to beat River Falls 
and Stevens Point. In doing so, 
they would complete the best con- 
ference season ever in Stout’s 

Men’s X-C 

The Junior Varsity men’s cross 
country team was put to the test at 
the River Falls “Mean Green” In- 
vitational last Saturday. Five of 
UW-Stouts top seven harriers did 
not compete this weekend. Instead, 
some of the younger runners and 
those coming off injuries pooled 
together their talents to score 261 
points, earning fifth place in a 
seven team field. St. Thomas took 
meet honors with 33 points. 

The peformance of the Blue 
Devils pleased Coach Lou Klitzke. 

Web Peterson, Mike Moher and 
Matt Christenson have been 
gradually working back from in- 
juries that they had developed 


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Thursday, October 21, 1982 

Stoutonia — 13 

“Everyone plays ” on Stout soccer dub 

By Robert Miller 
Staff Reporter 

Soccer is one of the biggest 
sports around now, and the UW- 
Stout campus is certainly no ex- 
ception. The Stout Soccer Club, 
which originated seven years ago, 
has a roster of 55. According to one 
of the clubs’ vice-presidents, Lee 
Mollan, the clubs’ membership has 
stayed about the same over the 
past few vears. 

Everyone Plays 

These international students have 
benefited the team to a large 

The officers for the 1982 UW- 
Stout Soccer Club are Rick Stark- 
president, Lee Mollan-vice presi- 
dent, Sara Bancroft-vice presi- 
dent, Eric Bartz-treasurer, and 
Sue Vondrell-secretary. The club 
has two player/coaches for the 
squads, Tim Sheehan and Garrat 
Larson. The cluzs’ advisor is A1 
Curry, who has been very suppor- 

Seek Varsity Status 

The team practices Tuesday 
thru Friday from 4-6 p.m. 

Most of the games are held on 
the weekends, so the members of 
the club really only have one day a 
week off. The club has five games 
left, these being against La Crosse, 
Eau Claire, Stevens Point, and 
Marshfield. The latter two are 
home games to be played at River 
Heights Elementary School. 

One of the most spirit building 
events will be the second annual 
Alumni Game to be played after 
the Homecoming football game. 

This gapie will be for any Stout 
Soccer Club Alumni who would like 
to participate. 

The 1982 Homecoming can- 
didates from the Soccer Club are 
Sue Vondrell and Bill Hochburn. 
Like last year, there will be an 
obstacle course for the homecom- 
ing royality, and the Soccer club 
has added their share-what else 
but two soccers balls on the course. 

As the fall soccer season comes 
to a close members do not plan to 
retire the sport for long as club 
members will be playing this 

winter. The indoor soccer season is 
not too far away. 

Indoor soccer is a relatively new 
sport, and the Stout Soccer Club 
will be trying to do their best under 
a roof as they do in open air. 

The team is on the upswing, and 
with a little help and cooperation 
from the athletic department the 
club may become a very suc- 
cessful varsity team before long. 
The club invites any fans to come 
to their home games and help sup- 
port them. The times will be posted 
at the fieldhouse prior to the game. 



I ; orlbda\,LbrTbmorro\\. 


Good Luck 
Blue Perils! 

220 Main Street 
(715) 235-5100 

Congressman Steve 
Gunderson is a good friend 
to 40,000 students in 
Western Wisconsin. 

Because he’s fighting 
to keep adequate funding 
levels for grants and loans. 

And he returns to 
campus to hear your 

Now isn’t that a friend 
you should keep? 

1 0 % OFF 



OfYbur Best 
Friends Lives 

The club focuses on the idea that 
whoever comes out for the team 
will get to play. Usually the club 
has three squads: the “A“ squad, 
“B” squad, and “C” squad. This 
year, however, the club has only 
two squads due to the lack of 
female participation. The “C” 
squad has been the womens squad, 
but the club was unable to pull 
enough women together to form it. 
There are four women that do play 
with the mens’ “B” squad, show- 
ing that the clubs’ policy of letting 
everyone play is carried out. 

There has been a large increase 
in the number of international 
students that play for the club. 
This year, there are 10 interna- 
tional students on the team, the 
greatest number in the clubs’ 
history. These students have been 
a great addition not only because 
of their soccer talent, but because 
of their new ideas that they have to 
offer the team. The club has 
members from South Africa, 
Nigeria, Jamaica, and Trinidad. 

One of the Soccer Clubs main ob- 
jectives is to turn the club into a 
varsity sport. Vice-President Lee 
Mollan said, “We wish we could 
turn the club into a varsity sport so 
that we could get some funds and a 
coach. It is hard to find a coach 
with a good soccer background 
that will donate 15 hours of his time 
per week.” 

The club is really hoping to get 
better field facilities with some 
support from athletic director Dr. 
Warren Bowlus. The team is 
presently plays their home games 
at River Heights Elementary 

The 1982 squad has a record of 
two wins and four losses. All of the 
games have been close. The club 
played in the Chancellors’ Cup 
Tournament in Eau Claire on Oc- 
tober 3. Stout began the tourna- 
ment by losing to Eau Claire in a 
close overtime match. The club 
finished in third place, while Eau 
Claire went on to win the tourna- 


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14 — Thursday. October 21, 1982 


Homecoming week is here again. Up 
until three years ago Homecoming at 
Stout was a display of utiiawM and ir- 
responsible behavior by a portion of the 
student body. This behavior resulted in 
the cancellation of the Homecoming 
parade two years ago. That seemed to in- 
dicate to the students that their behavior 
in previous years was unacceptable. 
Since then Homecoming has been a 
celebration rather than a riot. Hopefully, 
student behavior during Homecoming 
will not regress. 


The Homecoming Committee should 
also be given credit for the time they 
have put into planning activities and 
entertainment for this week. Without the 
efforts of this group Homecoming would 
be an ordinary week ending with a foot- 
ball game. 

Here’s to an excellent Homecoming 

Rochelle Theroux 
Advertising Manager 


Teachers not 
to blame 

egarding your editorial in the 
let. 14 issue, regarding quality 
ducation and the Stout faculty, I 
ave these observations. 

Faculty does not make the final 
ecisions regarding hiring and fir- 
lg, nor about the sizes of classes, 
or even about their own 
^grading and retraining. The ad- 
ministration does. Tenured as well 
nd untenured faculty are fighting 

0 maintain or produce quality in 
ducation. You’ll find the faculty 
nore often than not, against 
rowded classrooms, early morn- 
ng and late evening classes, using 
xaduate assistants or teachers out 
if their fields to teach extra sec- 

Tenure is often blamed for lack 
f quality in education, yet the 
apanese have successfully incor- 
orated a “tenure like” principle 

1 their business and industrial 
lanagement in the form of 
fetime employment. This is the 
eginning of a new era, according 
i Peter Drucker in the Sept. 22, 
)82 issue of the Wall Street Jour- 
al. Unions are becoming less rele- 
ant, less needed where this princi- 
>le is applied. It is less infla- 
onary. The rights and needs of 
me customer (student), the worker 
faculty), and the management 
administration) are more equaliz- 
'd and shared. Productivity and 
me means of paying for it becomes 
veryone’s responsiblity. Workers 
ave security. 

We need to become much more 
concerned about two very real 
“new situations” rearing their 
heads in American society and at 
Stout. Tenure is not the real issue, 
but the fact that we have no in- 
frastructure to handle these situa- 
tions is the issue. These situations 
are: (a) the growing variances 
between the younger and older 
adults, and, (b) the growing 
variances between male and 
female workers. Tenure and 
unions, as in-house infrastructures 
do not adequately deal with these. 
In fact, they may even augment 
the differences without handling 
them creatively and productively. 

Unions (collective bargaining) 
augment the inflationary rise by 
assuming that increased wages 
are the best mean to motivate 
toward productivity. Increased 
wages will do very little to 
transpose these mentioned situa- 
tions into higher productivity at 
Stout or anywhere else. 

The point: our infrastructures, 
such as tenure, unions, faculty 
senate, student senate are not 
equipped to handle the new era we 
are moving into where the wave of 

the baby boom-now ages 14 to 30- 
are coming into the labor market. 
Also changing the managemerit- 
worker scene is the fact that more 
and more women are working at 
higher and higher levels. 

In conclusion, I would like to see 
The Stoutonia address these two 
problems more directly as they 
relate to quality of education at 

1. How can the differences 
between younger and older faculty 
members be used to betterment of 
quality of education at Stout? 

2. How can we improve quality of 
education because we have more 
and more women reaching higher 
levels of responsiblity within the 

Until we address these two ques- 
tions with effectiveness, we are go- 
ing to continue to “live in the past” 
by assuming tenure, collective 
bargaining, faculty senates, stu- 
dent governments, etc. are both 
causes for and answers to the pro- 
blems underlying quality in higher 

Lou Klitzke, Prof. 

Education and Psychology 


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SGT. JAMES SPENCER 235-1 1 35 






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Mon.-Fri. 9:30-5:30 
Sat. 9:30-5:00 


* 305 Main St., Menomonie - 235-6620 
The No. I Athletic Sporting Goods Store i 

Thursday, October 21, 1982 Stoutonia — 15 


Pregnant and need help? Call BIRTHRIGHT. 
Trust Us. No questions asked; No strings at- 
tached. No money needed. We can help. Call 


Stout is more than nights “Up Town” and the 
morning hangovers. Circle K offers (Usually) 
an alternative outlet of your energies, plus a 
lot of good times with good friends. You are in- 
vited to check us out this Monday at 8:30 in the 

Refreshments will be served ! 

Happy Big 20 Chip! Have a good one! We hope 
this year will be even better than the last! 
You’re still a god (even though you’re an old 
man now) From: Huskie Lovers Inc., 

Associates of Nuke the Prep pies Assoc. 

Couple seeks to add to family through private 
adoption. Contact KLPC, 225 E. Michigan, 

Suite 201, Milwaukee, WI 53202. 

Dan, You often frequent the “Spot” where 
we’ll be this Homecoming weekend. The B&B 

Move aside-again. 

Social Gathering II, Nov. 20, 1982 

Bobo’s Balloons-Colorful helium hallonn bou- 
quets delivered in comical costumes. Birth- 
days, anniversaries, you name it! Surprise a 

friend and give them a “lift” ! 235-6645. 

Happy 21st B-Day! 10-19-82 late as usual. 
Remember what the 12 is for? ! On Halloween 
the costume is all yours. Thank you for the best 
of times and being in my life! LOVE YA 
LOTS! ! Bambino quattro Vio, la mondo! (Vc- 


Happy Birthday Miss Ben Franklin 1982, See 
ya at dinner, How often are you 22 on the 22nd? 
Holiday weekend on the beach: We don’t re- 
quire an I.D. for our affections-whenever you 
are in need of them just call. We love you tons 
regardless of how “creepy” you treat us. 
Remember the leaves??? Forever yours, No. 5 
and No. 8. Kippers, we love you too ! 

Congrats to the nine new pledges of the fastest 
growing frat on campus: Kappa Lambda 


Winter is coming & just in time. I need so- 
meone to keep me warm and stay awake dur- 
ing the Big Game. Nice to see U again. Come 
back soon. P.S. Do u think u can get a lone? 
Love, Deb. 

Bait Shop Men: We know your No. now! Seven 
to a H20 bed& Our thanks for excellent times 
and to the BUD MAN. Happy Homecoming!! 

Snoop Sisters. 

To Dre: Happy the ‘ell it ain’t day ! ! The U.P. 

‘er Girls 

Cookie Monster: Your cookies are great, but 
you’re the best. Come up and visit more often. 
We love ya, Whipped Cream & Chocolate 

If you were born in Buffalo NY on Oct. 13 1961 
Call x-1484 for a free lunch. 

Those who do not remember the past are con- 
demned to repeat. PEOPLES TEMPLE Nov. 

20, 1982. 


On Nov. 2, 1982 

N.M., Were you smiling Monday morning? 

All fraternity men beware!! We’ll soon see 
how you fare. The Purple Phantoms. 

Hair Care Center 

Trimmed or Thinned 


We Sharpen Shears 50* 

235-7620 139 Main 

Next to Ted's Pizza Palace 



Slaughter lambs for sale $1.40 a pound hanging 

weight. Call 455-1134. 

Is your apt. boring? Give it a touch of class 
with “ideal junk” from the Ideal Junque 
Shoppe 1 mile no on 25 Phone 235-7702. M-F 9- 
5 : 30, Sat 9-5, Sun closed. 

PUMPKINS! Hundreds to choose from. Also, 
“pick your own" carrots-crunchy an sweet, on- 
ly lOt a pound. Paradise Valley Farm. Take 29 
West to Hwy P, follow the pumpkin signs, (on 
the way to the Punchbowl) . 

Complete stereo system Sansui R-70 Receiver 
Scott Turntable Fisher Speakers (12” 
Woofers) Call 235-6528 7 a.m. to 8 a.m. or 

Halloween wigs!! Assorted colors, styles, at 
Merle Norman, Thunderbird Mall. 235-4551 
open Mon-Fri 9-9, Sat. 8-5. 

1968 Pontiac Catalina Convertible excellent 
Mechanical shape but does need some body 
work. Lee Score 235-9087 or 235-5446. 

Lange Banshee Ski boots excellent condition 
Size 10V4 original price $295. worn only 8 times. 
Asking $175. or best offer. Call Rick 235-8169. 

Soundesign stereo in tall, glass door cabinet 
AM/FM Phono Cassette 8 track. 235-4010. 

Sofa, green decent condition $40. Recliner 

lounge, green $40. 235-4010. 

Men’s 10 speed bike, 27” frame 26” wheel, red, 
center pull brakes, $130. Phone 235-3573 after 5 


Men’s, size large, down filled jacket, orange 
worn very little $80. New-wili sell for $40. 
Phone 235-3573 after 5 p.m. 

October 24 & 25 
Sunday & Monday 
Room 210 Applied Arts 
$1.00 w/I.D. $1.50w/oI.DL 




In Menomonie 




1 002 6th Street 
Phone 235-7072 

Sunday Eucharist 
9:45 a.m. 


Two bedroom fully furnished apartments, 235- 
9049. See display ad for Nature’s Valley Apart- 

For rent 2 bdrm furnished apartments for 2nd 
semester. Bill 235-8281 or Wayne 235-3261. 
2-bedroom furnished apartments! 9-month 
lease (‘A price rent on remaining semester) 4 
blocks from campus! For more infor, call 235- 


Three bedroom apt. to sublease 2nd sem. 
Laundry facilities, water, garbage and snow 
removal included. Call 235-1243. 

The Stoutonia 





Green Bottle Nite 

I 80' Tanqueray 

1 70' Export 

1 70' Lowenbrau 

| SI Heineken, Moosehead, : 
Molson, Labatt's 

8 : 00 - 11:00 

TO GIVE AWAY : Absolutely free, cute, 
adorable, yellow lab puppies. 8 weeks old and 
need a good home. Call Scott or Bill 235-4669! ! 
MEXICO Corner III WEd. Oct. 27 11:30-12:30 
Great Prices! BE THERE, ADIOS. Manager: 
Mollie Hughes David Beardsley to serve you 

Rental Resource Service is holding a discount 
sale October 25 through November 19. All ren- 
tal items discounted 5-10%. Hours are 8:30 to 
4:00 Monday through Friday. Everyone is 

Homecoming Jamboree White Castle Friday, 
Oct. 22, 203 2nd Ave. 



CAMPUS AA, Memorial Student Center- 
Judicial Room, 7 p.m. 


dent Center-Blue Devil Room, 8:30 p.m. 

Student Center-Judicial Room, 7 p.m. 

HSMA, Memorial Student Center-East 
Center Ballroom, 8:30 p.m. 


RTMA Memorial Student Center-Blue Devil 
Room, 7 p.m. 

dent Center-Badger Room. 


SATI, 434 Home Economics, 7 p.m. 


dent Center-Badger Room , 5 : 30 p . m . 




affecting your 
school work, 

* your life? 


Call the 





and ask for Toby 


Fast, accurate, efficient typing. Reasonable 
rates. Perfect for all your papers and reports. 

Experienced. Call x-3747 Renee. 

11 yrs. of hair styling skills. Experienced in 
chemical processing and perms. Low prices. 
Call 235-6446. No flattops or Mohawks, please; 
I have my standards. 

Will do typing or sewing. Call 235-0517. 


Wed., Nov. 10 
•Red Roof Inns, H&R 

Mon., Nov. 15 

•Krueger Metal Products, I.T. -Mfg. Eng. 

Tues., Nov. 16 
Pizza Hut, H&R, FSM 
Foxmoor Casuals, Retail 

Wed., Nov. 17 

Saga, Dietetics, FS&N, FSM, H&R, Bus. Ad- 
min. w/foods interest. 

Thurs., Nov. 18 

•McDonald’s, Bus. Admin., FSM, H&R 
Fri„ Nov. 19 

•McDonald’s, Bus. Admin., FSM, H&R 
Mon., Nov. 22 

•Morse Chain Div. of Borg Warner, I.T. 
-Electronics-Customer Service, Mechanical 
Power Transmission, Tech. Sales & Service. 

•Sign up sheets will be posted on the bulletin 
board outside the placement office two weeks 
prior to the date of interview Thank you. 








M-F leaves Mabel Tainter Theater at 11:30 a.m., 12:30 p.m., 
1 :30 p.m. to L-Mart, K mart & Thunderbird Mall. 50’ per trip. 

Sat. Harvey Hall Circle to Mall. 1 1 a.m., 1 p.m., 3 p.m. and 
last return trip at 5 p.m. 

Trip to Eau Claire every Tues. at 1:30 p.m. from Mabel 
Tainter. Returns 6 p.m. Cost $5.50 round trip. 

More Information Call 879 - 5240 or 235-4763 


^ 1 w^ l. 

Are You Concerned? 

Do you have a roommate, friend, or spouse 
that you feel has a drinking/ drug problem? 
Concerned, but don't know what to do? 
Many people share this feeling. Maybe we 
can help. Confidentiality is entrusted. 

Work study employees needed: No previous 
experience required. Will train in the opera- 
tion and maintenance of audio-visual televi- 
sion, and computer-related equipment. A great 
opportunity to learn a wide variety of skills. 
Apply at ITS Maintenance (CC 138) or call 
Dale Mallory, Bill Schoch, Terry Nicholls, or 

A1 Eystad at EXT 2142, 

Workstudy help needed to work in a pleasant 
environment in Library Learning Center. Con- 
tact Vicki in Room 220 Library x2392 im- 

Bunkbeds already made in good condition: 

Contact Darla or Nancy 232-1487. 

WANTED TO RENT: Female December Grad 
needs own room for remaining semester. 235- 

FREE Guitar Tune-Up 

Join other Concerned at: 

Bring in your guitar from October 20th to 
October 30th and the Rock Bottom Ex- 
perts will make your guitar play like you 
would'nt have believed possible! 

As always... Rock Bottom Prices on New 
Guitars Up To 50% OFF! Ask about our 
Christmas layaway plan. 

320 Main St., Menomonie, WI 
Phone:235-1 105 

2400 London Rd., Eau Claire, WI 

Phone: 832-6200 

Informal Bluegrass Jam 

Oct. 30th 3:00 to 6:00 P.M. Eau Claire 









FREE Truss Rod Adustment 
FREE Strobe Tune (Electric) 
FREE Action Adjustment 
FREE Pickup Adjustment 
FREE Appraisal 
1/2 PRICE Nut Replacement 
1/2 PRICE Saddle Replacement 
1/2 PRICE Fret Dress 

Place: The Ministry (108 3rd Ave. W.) 

Date: Thursday, 

October 28, 1982 

Time: 7:30 p.m. 

16 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 


UW-Stout: A Question of Quality 

Students coming to Stout less educated 

UW-Stout’s admissions office allows anyone with a 
desire to enroll at Stout. While this policy may increase the 
quantity of people educated at Stout, it also cheapens the 
product produced by Stout. 

Scores on college entrance exams have dropped con- 
sistently over the past several years. Except for a slight 
average increase this past year, SAT and ACT scores have 
been on a downward slope. 

Are tests becoming more difficult? Hardly. The reason 
for lower test scores can only be attributed to students be- 
ing less prepared to enter the ranks of higher education. 

Already Stout offers remedial courses for students in 
math and English. If this trend continues, then perhaps we 
J should be expecting remedial courses in all areas. 

While remedial courses may be necessary for some per- 
sons, their existence is an unfair expense and waste for the 
majority of students. 

Students who have the basic skills required for entering 
college are subsidizing those that don’t with ever increas- 
ing tuition payments. 

The Stoutonia is not calling for a stoppage of remedial 
courses or of accepting students with inadquate skills. 
Remedial classes are necessary, and good for many 
minorities and foreign students who didn’t have a fair 
chance or who came from deprived areas. We do think, 
however, that the university should take a second look at 
students who do not meet minimum requirements. 

There are many reasons why Stout attracts students 
with inadequate basic skills. More high school graduates 


The recent Tylenol scare affected Menomonie as well as the entire 
nation. Area merchants cleaned their shelves of the popular pain reliever 
soon after cyanide was found in some tablets. (Stoutonia photo by Dave 

are continuing their education because of the depressed 

economy. Those who would 
good skills have found that 

normally attend Stout with 
colleges with traditionally 

Last of a 
three part 



tougher entrance standards will now accept them in this 
post baby boom period. 

Stout as an institution of higher education is taking a 
course towards becoming a school of basic education. 
While that may benefit some, it does not follow “Stout’s 
mission,” Chancellor Robert Swanson often refers to. 

Let’s set course to met Swanson’s mission. The course 
we are now taking is potentially dangerous to Stout’s 
reputation and its ultimate survival. 

Editor’s Note: This concludes the editorial series called, UW-Stout: 
A Question of Quality. The Stoutonia invites its readers to respond to 
this series in the form of letters to the editor. 

Associate Editor 
News Editor 
Production Editor 
Business Manager 
Sports Editor 
Entertainment Editor 
Photo Editor 
Advertising Manager 
Chief Copy Editor 

Patrick Murphy 
Gail Koeske 
Joni Lenius 
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Jane Murphy 
Kim Steen 
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Sue Jochims 
Howard Foreman 

The Stoutonia is written and edite>. 
students of the University of Wisconsin- 
Stout, and they are solely responsible for 
its editorial policy and content. 

Student activity fees and advertising 
revenue provide funds for The Stoutonia 

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The Stoutonia is printed weekly during 
the academic year except for vacations 
and holidays by Flint Publishing, 
Menomonie, WI 54751. Material and adver- 
tising for publication must be submitted to 
The Stoutonia office in the basement of the 
Memorial Student Center by 4 p.m. Mon- 
day. Any material submitted after 4 p.m. 
will not be considered for publication. 

Written permission is required to reprint 
any portion of The Stoutonia content. All 
correspondence should be addressed to 
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(Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Special Edition 

■ . 

g of Homecoming . p. 2 Bar Owners Prepare 

p. 2 Grey-Star 

yer Assistants 

P* Pom Pon Squad 

2 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 


Homecoming meaning defined 

By Karen Schubert 
Staff Reporter 

“Space- The Final Frontier” is 
the theme of the 1982 Homecoming 
festivities at UW-Stout which 
began on Monday. Homecoming, 
however, does not always carry a 
unified meaning among the Stout 

For freshmen, homecoming is 
relatively new, yet it brings back 
their high school memories. “At 
first I thought it would be like a 
high school Homecoming with a 
date and everything, but after talk- 
ing with my R.A., I found out it is 
much different than a high school 
Homecoming,” Lisa Massey, 
freshman, said. 

I thought of Homecoming as a 
formal event, but now I find out it 
is wild and you spend a lot of time 
with your friends,” Kris Sundby, 
freshman, said. 

On the other hand, it took a few 
years for Homecoming to live up to 
some upperclassmen’s expecta- 
tions. “The first couple of years 

college Homecoming, but these 
last years have lived up to my ex- 
pectations of one, especially the 
good turnouts at the parade, game 
and skit night,” Rosemary Wolf, 
senior, said. 

The various activities planned 
thoughout the past week have left 
different impressions on students 
in the past years. “There is total 
chaos when organizing dorm ac- 
tivities. The spirit is there, but 
when it comes to organizing 
around student’s schedules, it is 
hard,” Lori Bell, junior, said. 

“1 feel the coronation dance is 
only for the king and the queen and 
the rest of the court,” Kathie Von 
Ruden, sophomore, said. 

Positive attributes to homecom- 
ing week are the activities 
themselves. “The activities bring 
people together,” Sarah Weaver, 
sophomore, said. 

A good excuse 

“It is a good excuse for everyone 
to let loose and be wild aside from 
the hassles of books and tests,” 

In order to have a successful 
week of events and turnouts a few 
students feel participation and pro- 
motion is lacking. “It is a special 
event which can be promoted even 
more with the community,” Jeff 
Gleason, senior, said. 

“I live off-campus and don’t feel 
as informed as I was when I lived 
in the dorms,” Vickie Peterson, 
senior, said. Karen Dybul, senior, 
also lives off campus and feels the 
same way. 

The week of activities are felt to 
be overlooked by some students 
because of the anticipated 
weekend. “The week is set up well 
with activitives but there seems to 
be more emphasis on the 
weekend,” Mark Bell, senior, said. 

“It’s one big party on the 
weekend,” Jeff Schuh, senior, 

All the bars do a lot of business 
and expect big crowds especially 
toward the end of the week and on 
through the weekend. “I’m looking 
forward to it and it will be nice to 

Co-owner/manager of the Marion 
Bar, said. 

“It’s a great weekend, it will be 
nuts, but I’ll see a lot of old faces,” 
Vicki Huttner, senior, bartender at 
the Meet Market said. 

A lot of bartenders agree that 
they’d rather be behind the bar, in- 
stead of running around in the huge 
crowds. “I’d rather be behind the 
bar because everyone is barhopp- 
ing and I see so many different 
people,” Mike Seger, senior, 
bartender at The Flame said. 

Homecoming spirit 

With the big crowds, in the 
downtown area and bars, there has 
been a big amount of security 
crackdown. Some students feel the 
community and security dampen 
the spirit of Homecoming. “Last 
year I felt it was one of the quieter 
Homecomings because the security 
had picked up and discouraged 
students from going out,” Margot 
Larson, junior, said. 

“I plan to stay up here this 
weekend, but if hasn’t been as wild 

as it has in the past,” A1 Ikeler, 
senior, said. 

The week’s climax of partying 
and barhopping doesn’t appeal to 
some students, which gives them 
an overall feeling of apathy and 
pressure to drink. “Homecoming 
really doesn’t mean anything to 
me and part of the reason is 
because I don’t drink and there is a 
push to do it that weekend,” Clark 
Schroeder, senior, said. 

Homecoming to some, undoubtly 
to many, means the visit of Stout 
alumni as well as friends from 
back home. “It is extremely im- 
portant for the interaction of alum- 
ni that has great potential to bring 
knowledge of industry back to 
Stout and strengthening ties with 
graduates,” John Hoffman, senior, 

“Recently I received a letter 
from a friend and the first thing 
she asked was when Homecoming 
was so she could come and visit,” 
Brian Ewing, senior, said. 

709 South Broadway 
Menomonie, Wl 54751 
Phone 235-4792 


Extra Value Buys 

didn’t meet my expectations of a Kathy Frenzel, sophomore, said. see some old faces,” Paul Deltorto, 

1 Quiz yourself on 

Stout’s Homecoming? 

In case you didn’t have enough 
;ests and quizzes this last week, 
here is a short one designed to see 
just how well you know your school 
and this week’s Homecoming 


1. UW-Stout is an accredited four 
year university. T F 

2. Menomonie is the colorful 
capital of Wisconsin. T F 

3. Bricks fall from the Bowman 
Hall Tower in the spring. T F 

4. The birthday of Joseph Schlitz 
is recognized at Stout by canceling 
all classes that day. T. F 

5. Men at Stout are; T F 

Multiple choice- 

1. Stout’s motto is: 

a. Sex and Drugs and Rock and 

b. Learning, skill, honor, in- 

c. Drink, puke, drink some 

d. Tech, merch, rehab, and ed 

2. How do Stout students spell c - Warren Bowlus. 
relief? d. Warren Bowling. 

a. A-B-E-E-R. 

b. H-O-M-E. 

c. R-E-L-E-A-F. 

d. F-R-I-D-A-Y. 

3. The Spot is: 

a. the campus mascot. 

b. the biggest mess in 

c. a brother of The Fido. 

d. a popular Menomonie Bar. 

4. Stout’s football team is: 

a. good. 

b. bad. 

c. ugly. 

d. none of the above. 

5. The Blue Devils head coach is. 

a. Dan Devine. 

b. Vince Lombardi. 

c. Bart Starr. 

d. Bob Kamish. 

6. Stout’s second year athletic 
director is named: 

a. Warren Boreos. 

b. Warren Peace. 

7. Stout’s men’s teams play in 

a. WSUC 

b. YWCA 


d. WIAA 

8. Stout’s field goal kicker Clay 
Vajgrt has been called: 

a. the Magic Pan. 

b. the Magic Man. 

c. the Magic Chef. 

d. the major weak spot in the 

9. A Pointer is : 

a. type of dog. 

b. a stick used by a lecturer. 

c. a nifty idea or tip. 

d. the Blue Devils opponent for 
the Homecoming football game. 

10. Nelson Field is called: 

a. The Swamp. 

b. The Slough. 

c. The Bog. 

d. The Pits. 



jSg'f = '3l\IIUGS and 


Friday, Oct. 22 

Xy 8:30-4:30 

University Bookstore Satur ! l o“o'7 0 oo t ‘ 23 

Thursday, October 21, 1982 Stoutonia —If 

' ' '• . . • * » • i ■ r. , ' 

Ex -players return as assistants 

personalities, and helps .them to 
see how the players may react in 
certain plays. There certainly 
seems to be no friction between the 
players and their new assistant 

“We have just about as much does not seem to be the main 
responsibility as a regular coach reason why Zillner, Puller, and 

would have,” Zillner said. Other Swoboda took the positions. All 

duties that the three former Stout three really love the game of foot- 
players have include scouting, ball, and being an assistant gives 
teaching the players which offense them an opportunity to stay close 
to use against certain defenses, to the game. Zillner finds that the 
and equipment duty. Coach job “is rewarding,” while Fuller 
Kamish gives these men the same wishes that . he was playing in 
jobs that he would be doing if they every game, feeling “a little 
were not there. jealous.” 

Coach Kamish feels that the It is obvious that these three men 
assistant coaches are a big help to have helped the 1982 Stout squad, 
the team and is very pleased with Maybe every year there will be 
the contributions that they are three former Devil football players 
making. that love football and really want 

to dedicate some of their time to 
With this break down of the The assistant coaches do get help the team become the best that 
squad, Head Coach Bob Kamish paid for their efforts but money they can be. 
has more time to work on a one to 
one basis with the quarterbacks 

and other interior linemen. The en-‘ ^frjgl[lfallf^ rr l]fr'1lfi]fl^ll^lf^lf^(fgllill(ill[f^ll^lillfill(^llElli5lfi5l[iBl(i§l| 

By Robert Miller 
Staff Reporter 

. There are three men who are 
part of the UW-Stout Football 
Team that go unnoticed by most of 
the Blue Devil fans. Franz Zillner, 
Doug Fuller, and Mark Swoboda 
are all former Stout football 
players that have returned to the 
team-this time as assistant 

One may wonder if this is an 
awkward situation for the players 
to adjust to playing “for” instead 
of playing “with” their old team- 
mates. According to Assistant 
Coach Zillner, “I think that the 
players have a good attitude 
toward all of the coaches, and they 
show a lot of respect for us.” 

tire team benefits from this divi 

sion in that all of the players 
receive a chance to get special at- 
tention in their position. This un- 
doubtedly has helped the team, 
and may be partly responsible for 
the great season that the Devils 
have had so far. 

Assistant Coach Fuller adds, “I 
think that the assistant coaches get 
along with the players just as well 
as the regular coaches do. ” 

All of these new assistant 
coaches fell it is an advantage 
to coach the same team that they 
played for last year in that it gives The assistant coaches have a 
them an insight about the players great deal of responsibility 

We believe the Stout homecoming hos turned the corner, 
in recent years, with the heavy emphasis on alcohol that 
had developed, homecoming had become an embarrass- 
ment for the university community and the City of 
Menomonie. The weekend activities were often over- 
shadowed by offensive behavior. 

That hasn't been true in the last two years. A campus 
community relations committee, formed with the help of 
the Menomonie Area Chamber of Commerce, worked 
with many groups including the Police Department, 

Bob Kamish 

ar owners 

concerned citizens, university staff, the Special Events 
Commission, Student Government and Stout Alumni, to 
restore the luster that homecoming once enjoyed on the 
Stout campus. Their ef fo rts have been successful. 

The Chamber of Commerce will again provide marshalls 
for the parade. The SSA and the Police Department will 
work with tavern keepers and liquor store operators to 
develop positive guidelines related to the weekend. 
Penalties for illegal conduct will be advertised. Groups 
will work to de-emphasize drinking. 

Put a positive face on this year's activities by channeling 
your group's efforts and talents into a bigger and better 
1982 homecoming. 

weekend when “the city and the Josephson said his customers 
bars are just overpopulated.” ~re about 90 percent alumni on a 

' Homecoming weekend. 

“We’ll hire extra people to watch 

the doors, front and back, to keep it “I approach it as another 
reasonable. We hate to see any of business day,” said Gary Buckley, 
our customers get in trouble,” owner of The Log Jam Tavern and 
Giammona said. Restaurant. “Bars are usually 

able to deal with the crowds and 

Giammona noted that his bar don’t get too worried jf they’re 
generally gets an older crowd with organized and prepare^ enough.” 
lots of alumni, and has more of an 
atmosphere where a person would 
bring their date. He hopes that 
everyone will drink in moderation. 

Another bar owner preparing for 
an older crowd is Bill Josephson, 
owner of The Flame Lounge since 
1960. “I’ve seldom had any pro- 
blems and don’t expect any this 
year,” Josephson said. . , ^ 

Buckley feels the day of "1-94 

The only difference at the Flame are over and that the enforcement 
will be that it will be open earlier of heavier fines on persons break- 
on Saturday, and that the music ing the law has helped keep things 
will be catered to older folks. more low key. 

ly Francis Nied 
itaff Reporter 

The general consensus among 
downtown Menomonie bar and 
tavern owners is that Homecoming 
is something to look forward to. 

“I enjoy Homecoming every 
year,” said Tom Schaal, owner of 
The Spot Tavern. This will be the 
sixth Homecoming for Schaal and 
preparation will basically be the 
same as previous years. 

“We’ll disconnect our tap system 
and serve just cans. Cups and bot- 
tles are too much to handle,” 
Schaal said. 

Other bar owners said that 
they’ll also be serving just canned 

Buckley and Josephson both 
mentioned that involvement with a 
Community/University Relations 
Committee has helped bar owners 
prepare. The committee set up 
guidelines, such as no “specials” 
during homecoming, that all ba^s 
should follow. 

Troy Bystrom, President Steve VondeBerg, Chairperson 
SSA Office Community-University 

Relations Committee 


Downtown Menomonie 
Our 44th Year 


4 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 


Blue Devil “Born to Run” 


UW-Stout’s running back Bob Johnson takes a break from the action 
during the Stout-Oshkosh game. Johnson’s football career at Stout is 
quite a successful one. He only needs 11 points to become Stouts leading 
scorer and 208 yards to become the Blue Devils leading rusher . With four 
games left he stands a great chance to break both. 

By Pat Murphy 

A sign in front of UW -Stout runn- 
ing back Bob Johnson’s house tells 
the whole story. Painted on a white 
sign with blue letters is the phrase 
“Born to Run,” taken from a 
popular Bruce Springsteen album. 

The lyrics go “tramps like us, 
baby we were born to run...” In 
Johnson’s case, however, his 
career at Stout could replace the 
word tramps with the word backs. 
That best describes Bob Johnson. 

A Hastings, MN, native, Johnson 
became interested in Stout through 
the graphic arts program. He 
wanted to play football, but at the 
time it was far from his primary 
concern. “I never got to talk to 
anyone about football until I came 
up to watch a game,” Johnson 
said. “Doug Fuller (former Stout 
player) introduced me to Eidness 
(then Stout’s head coach). That 
was the first time I ever made con- 
tact with anyone.” 

Eidness got to know Johnson 
quite well that first year as he did 
all his starters. Freshman starters 
are relatively rare at Stout. Even 
rarer are four year starters like 

Johnson was not actively 
recruited by many colleges. Runn- 
ing out of the tailback position, 
Johnson led the St. Paul Suburban 
Conference in rushing his senior 
year. Despite his statistics colleges 
paid little attention to him. 

He looked at the University of 
Minnesota but he chose to go with 
his major. “I talked to people a lit- 
tle bit about the U but you couldn’t 
do anything until you walk in and 
prove yourself.” 

Record breaker 

At Stout he did prove himself. 
With four games remaining on 
Stout’s schedule, Johnson needs 
only 11 points to become the Blue 
Devils all-time leading scorer and 
208 yards to be the schools all-time 

(Stoutonia photo by 

Dave Fredrickson) 

Dr. Bill Powell 

Office Hours 
By Appointment 

★ ★ ★ 

Early Morning 

Saturday Appointments 

506 Crescent 
Menomonie, Wl 


When you're travelin' light 
go with the HEIST. 1 


Kegs on Special until October 31 

All your PARTY needs available by Calling: 


Pabst Campus Rep. 

235 0817 (STELLA'S) 

Pabst Blue Ribbon 
Pabst Premium Light 

leading ground gainer. Steve Burr 
currently holds those records. 

Johnson’s “finess” style of runn- 
ing makes him a natural for Stout’s 
run orientated offense. He con- 
cedes, however, that he would like 
the ball even more. “I got kind of 
spoiled running from the I forma- 
tion at Hastings. I would get the 
ball 30, 35 times a game. I like to 
get it as much as I can,” he said. 

Another reason Johnson would 
like the ball more is to make up for 
lost time. “I played in the shadows 
of Steve Burr when I was a 
freshman and all it was block, 
block, block,” he said. But if 
Johnson reaches his goals, Burr 
would be placed in the shadows of 
Johnson in the record books. 

Last year Johnson had the lux- 
ury of running through perhaps the 
best offensive line in the Wisconsin 
State University Conference 
(WSUC). But the likes of Mark 
Swoboda and Kerry Hafner have 
been diminished to memories. 

This year Johnson had a little ad- 
justment to make. “With Kerry it 
just took two plays at the start of 
the game to know if it was easier to 
go inside or outside,” said 

“Him and Swoboda on the right 
side were a pretty dominant 
force,” said Johnson. 


In comparing himself to the cur- 
rent rushing leader at Stout, 
Johnson describes himself as a 
finess runner, Burr as a spurty 
runner. “He was really shifty,” 
Johnson said. “His big asset was 
that he got through the line so 
quick. He got so far ahead of 
everybody no one would catch 

Johnson had another comparison 
to make. A comparison in coaching 
styles. His freshman year Lyle 
Eidness was the head man. Bob 
Kamish took over the job before 
Johnson’s sophomore year. What 

did he think about the switch? 

“When I first met Lyle he was 
very impersonable. He was the 
kind of guy that would look right 
through you,” he said. 

He calls Kamish a coach the 
team could better relate to. 
Kamish put himself on the players 
level according to Johnson. “He 
does more things for the team in- 
stead of for himself,” he said. 

“I think Lyle was basically here 
as a stepping stone. He just didn’t 
seem to show the interest in Stout 
football as Kamish does. I was 
really pleased with the turn- 
around,” said Johnson. 

While at Stout, Johnson never 
went through a losing season. His 
first two years the squad went six 
and four. Last year they raised 
their record to seven and four. 
With four games remaining on this 
years schedule, the Devils are six 
and one. And their sights are set 
high despite last weeks 17 to 9 loss 
to UW-La Crosse. A game in which 
Johnson ran for minus 3 yards. 

“I’ve rearranged my goals a lit- 
tle to get to the rushing record and 
to do wha te ver it takes to win . ” 

Johnson thinks the Devils still 
have a shot at the conference title 
and a berth in post season competi- 
tion. But the Devils are going to 
have to take games one at a time 
beginning Saturday with UW- 
Stevens Point. 

Johnson no longer looks back at 
his decision to come to Stout with 
regret. He sees his career at Stout 
as a possible stepping stone to a 
career in the newly formed United 
States Football League. 

He has all the credintials to 
make it. Physical size and 
strength. He’s been timed in the 40 
yard dash in a respectable 4.5. One 
other thing Johnson posesses is 
confidence in himself. 

The tools are there for him to 
make it. He’s showing them now at 



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Mon. - Sat 1 16 1 1th Ave. W. 

9-9 p.m. Menomonie 

Sunday Delivery Service 

12-9 p.m. 235-4481 

Thursday, October 21, 1982 

Stoutonia — 5 

Pom port squad teams up to entertain 

By Nancy Gullans 
Staff Reporter 

Nice legs and a pretty smile. To 
most people, these are the only 
prerequisites needed to be a pom- 
pon girl. But at UW-Stout, the pom- 
pon squad has more than just 
beauty-it has brains too. 

This year’s squad is made up of 
23 girls. There are seven new addi- 
tions to the squad that will bring 
new ideas to their routines, accor- 
ding to squad co-captain Michele 
Klinski. “This year’s squad is a lot 
of fun. We have some really hard 
workers with us.” 

Spirit and creativity are the 
focal points of this year’s squad. 
“The morale is high, and the en- 
thusiasm is great this year,” 
Karen Buelow, squad co-captain 
said. “This is our first year without 
an advisor working directly with 
the squad, and it has been really 
easy for us because we have good 

Thursday and also on Saturdays 
from 9 until 11a.m. when a game is 
scheduled. “The squad puts in 
about as many hours as the foot- 
ball team,” said Mr. Buelow. 

Intersquad tryouts are held 
before every performance. Every 
member of the squad must audi- 
tion before they are allowed to 
dance. “If you don’t look good, you 
don’t dance,” said Klinski. 
“Usually everyone gets to dance.” 

Everyone takes an active role in 
the formation of a routine. Every 
member get the chance to make up 
a routine. Tryouts are held every 
spring for the choregraphy team. 
Their job is to put moves together 
and make sure that the music and 
the moves will blend. The number 
of girls that are on this team varies 
with the number of girls who try 
out for it. This year’s members are 
Sandy Arnston and Gina DiCristo. 

Activities are scheduled 
throughout the. semester which 

A clinic is also held for high 
school students. This year’s clinic 
will be held on November 20, and it 
will celebrate the clinic’s tenth an- 
niversary. Throughout the years, 
the response to the clinic has 
grown, and this year’s clinic will 
have more participants than 
clinics held at the University of 
Minnesota or at UW-Eau Claire. 
High schools from Minnesota and 
Wisconsin participate in the event. 

This year’s clinic has a special 
spectator. According to Buelow, 
the head of the National 
Cheerleading Association will be 
coming from Dallas, Texas to view 
the clinic. “We have an unique 
style in the Midwest. After 
observing our clinic and others like 
it, thought will be given to setting 
up national collegiate competi- 
tion,” she said. 

Homecoming is a busy time for 
the squad. They are sponsoring 
king and queen candidates and are 


Its not just beautiful women with great legs, but a lot of swea 
perserverance, and talent. The girls of the Pom Pon squad put a lot < 
time and effort into their routines, practicing from 5 until 6:30 p.m. Moi 
day through Thursday. They also put a great deal of time setting up ne 
and different routines. Right, Diane Oja puts the push into her routin. 
(Stoutonia photos by Dave Fredrickson and Kim Steen) 

According to pompon Advisor 
Chuck Buelow, being a member of 
the squad also teaches one respon- 
sibility and leadership. “The squad 
is more than a social organization. 
You learn to relate and to use your 
creative talents.” 

A lot of hard work is put into a 
routine before the crowd ever sees 
it. The squad practices from 5 until 
6:30 p.m. on Monday through 

keep the squad busy. Along with 
their practices the squad sponsors 
two clinics that teach aspiring 
pompon girls new techniques and 

The little girls’ clinic, which was 
held earlier this year, is for girls 
in grades 1-6 from the Menomonie 
area. The little girls practice 
with them later in the day at a 
halftime show. 

performing in a skit. They will also 
participate in the parade and will 
perform a halftime show at the 
football game. 

On Halloween weekend, the 
squad will combine their talents 
with the cheerleaders for a very 
different program. This will be the 
first time that these squads have 
performed together. 


1700 Tainter St. Plaza 

( across from K mart) 

( 715 ) 235 - 429 ? 

EMERGENCY NO. 235-0016 

10 - 6:30 

6 Sat by 

i o^y 


Oct. 22 & 23 

Free Souvenir Copy 
of 1982 Stout 
Homecoming Menu 

5 p.m. - Midnight 

Broadway north to Hwy. 12, 

8 miles west on 12 


The Meet Market 

Good lack 
Blue Perils 

Stick it to the Pointers! 
Meet you at the Market " 


6 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 

High energy rock band 
to orbit their sounds 

By Britt Heller 
Staff Reporter 

For this evening’s coronation 
dance, Grey-Star will be orbiting 
their rock sound in the Snackbar at 
8 p.m. Sponsored by Pabst Brew- 
ing Company, Grey -Star has a 
polished act, and their music con- 
sists of high energy rock and roll. 
Although they touch base with a 
few of the standard rock classics, 
Grey-Star’s music is mostly their 

Grey-Star has quite an extensive 
background. In 1973-74, radio sta- 
tions across the country were 
rockin’ to a new hit, “Jim Dandy to 
the Rescue” by Black Oak Arkan- 
sas. Adding a lot of spice to the 
song with her energetic voice was 
Ruby Starr, a newcomer to the 
Black Oak organization. From that 
point until her departure in 1978, 

Starr recorded on two LP’s with 
Black Oak and made three solo ef- 
forts on Capitol Records. Starr ap- 
peared on Midnight Special many 
times, Was with Black Oak at the 
California Jam, and toured exten- 
sively throughout the states and 
Europe. Then management pro- 
blems led her to leaving the 
organization in 1978. 

The next year found Starr jamm- 
ing with many different groups, 
looking for a comfortable situa- 
tion. Starr found just that in the 
positive rock of a group called The 
Grey Band. Within months, the 
combination worked so well that 
the two energies came to one in the 
formation of Grey-Star. 

1979 through 1981 found Grey- 
Star putting together a new show 
and on an endless tour. Playing 
about 300 dates a year, they still 
managed to write about 80 songs. 

Then July 1981, eight of these 
songs, along with Joplin’s classic 
hit “Piece of my Heart” were put 
on tape. 

There is a definite sound 
characteristic of Grey-Star. A good 
tight groove is formed with Fred- 
die Hodnik on guitar and vocals, 
with Robb Hanshaw on bass and 
vocals, and with drummer Mud 
Slide. There are quick and snappy 
punches taking the listener 
through the changes in the music. 

Hopefully, the energy of the 
group in the Snackbar will be high 
throughout the show. But because 
they are relatively new, their fate 
is unknown. Only time will tell. 
With the help of Pabst and a 
positive outlook in their music and 
in their lives, Grey-Star keeps go- 
ing. Their music will surely keep 
brewing this evening. 

Great music in Snackbar 
for Homecoming festivities 


The Grey Band, featuring Ruby Starr, will perform at the Coronation 
dance tonight. Having gone through many changes in style and member- 
ship, the band will perform with high energy in the snackbar at 8 p.m. 

By John Matusinec 
Staff Reporter 

Now is the time to start prepar- 
ing yourself for a night of great 
music. Pat McCurdy and the Men 
About Town, and Sigmund Snopek 
will both be performing Saturday, 
in the Snackbar of the Student 

Formerly of Yipes, Pat McCurdy 
has now embarked with his Men 
About Town in an exciting new 
band. McCurdy, Peter Strand 
(bassist) and Mike Hoffmann 
(guitarist) have combined with 
newcomers Bob Pachner 
(keyboards) and Rich Cook (drum- 
mer) for this next round of music. 

McCurdy’s goal with the new 
band is to produce their own sound 
and style. They do not want to be 
just another copy band. 

The band does a somewhat dar- 
ing act, drawing from ‘40’s swing 
and ‘50’s rock n’ roll to do a 
sophisticated yet fun show. 

McCurdy’s appearance is sure to 

be one of the top shows at UW-Stout 
this year. If given the chance, don’t 
miss it. 

Appearing before McCurdy will 
be Sigmund Snopek III. This 
Milwaukee band has a large 
Midwest following and continually 
draws crowds whenever they ap- 

The band’s clean rock sound and 
excellent live performances are 
some of the contributing factors in 
their popularity. 

Snopek and Byron Wiemann III 
are the nucleus of the band, with 
Mike Lucas (drums) and Jim Gor- 
ton (bass) balancing it out. 

Snopek will be performing at 8 
p.m. Pat McCurdy and the Men 
About Town will take the stage at 
10:30 p.m. Both bands are spon- 
sored by the Special Events Com- 

Both of these bands are ranked 
as top performers and one of your 
hardest assignments this 
semester may be deciding which 
show is better. 

Aero/ Core drawing 


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Throw Our 
Football Through 
the Center of a 
Truck Tire from 
the 20 Yard Line 
at the 

STOUT vs. 




Member Of 

American Legion - Post No. 32 

Dunn County Historical Society 

Loyal Order of Moose 

Menomonie Area Chamber of Commerce 

Menomonie Lions Club 

Our Savior's Lutheran Church 

Stout Blue Devil Gridder Booster Club 

Wisconsin Register of Deeds Association 

Authorized and Paid for by Herb D. Schutz, 1214 - 6th Ave., Menomonie, Wis. 


Cheek out "Outer Space" Specials on 
Friday, October 22! 

Crater Cookies featured all day. 
Saturn Cheeseburgers and Moon Chips 

Available from 3:00 - 7:00 p.m. 



Campus organization and resident hall homecoming candidates par- 
ticipated in the annual skit night Tuesday evening in the Snackbar. The 
skits are only one part of the ordeal candidates go through in striving for 
the king and queen positions. First place winner of skit night was CKTO. 
(Stoutonia photos by Kim Steen) 

Grey Star 

awarded for 
best costume! 

In the Snack Bar 8 p.m. to 1 2 a.m 

FREE! With your Stout I.D. 

8 — Thursday, October 21, 1982 


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Dick Shoemaker Works for You 

•Representative Dick Shoemaker supported increases in 
university budgets which the Governor vetoed. 
Shoemaker voted to override. 

<gy _ 

•Representative Dick Shoemaker supported reducing the 
Republican cuts in university budgets. 

•Representative Dick Shoemaker worked closely with 
campus officials to secure funding for the Pierce Library 
remodeling into the Vocational Rehabilitation Center . 

•Representative Dick Shoemaker has maintained strong 
lines of communication with students, staff, faculty and 

•Representative Dick Shoemaker knows and understands 
student concerns and issues important to Stout. He is a 
Stout graduate. 

Dick Shoemaker I 

State Representative M 

Authorized and paid for by Friends of Dick Shoemaker, P.O. Box 701 , Menomonie, Wl 54751 , Terry Utzig, Treasurer. 

Vol. 73 — No. 9 

University of Wisconsin-Stout Menomonie, WI 54751 

Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Celebration ends in arrest for 180 

Police Actions 

Campus Reactions 

By Gail Koeske 
Associate Editor 

An estimated 180-190 arrests 
were made Saturday night during 
a UW-Stout Homecoming celebra- 
tion that ended in a march towards 
1-94 in which police used tear gas to 
disperse the crowd. 

Wayne Heikkila, Menomonie 
police chief said that the number of 
arrests doesn’t necessarily reflect 
the number of people arrested. “A 
few were charged with two viola- 
tions,” he said. Most were released 
that night after posting bails of 

The decision to declare a state of 
emergency was made about 12:30 
a.m. after Heikkila considered the 
manpower in comparison to a 
larger crowd than anticipated; one 
which began to move north. 

“Declaring a state of emergency 
helped us to get mutual aid from 
the surrounding communities of 
Dunn, Chippewa and Eau Claire 
counties,” he said. 

George Langmack, city 
manager met with Heikkila to 
discuss the proclamation, and im- 
mediately after it was signed, 
Heikkila said the whole area of 
Broadway up to Pine Street was 
told to close 90 minutes early. 

Langmack was not available for 

In reference to the closing of 
Ted’s Pizza Palace, Heikkila said 
he handled a few problem phone 
calls after a police dispatcher had 
difficulty relaying the order. “I 
told him he should get people out as 
quickly as possible, I probably 
wasn’t as specific as I could have 
been. There was a time element in- 

Heikkila described the crowd 
and their actions as worse than any 
before. “We arrested people who 
didn’t leave the areas affected by 
the order. He said it was obvious 
that additional people would be 
pushed out onto the streets but felt 
it was better to “deal with it im- 
mediately rather than prolonging 

The crowd had already reached 
the 1-94 bridge by the time the 
emergency was declared, the point 
at which Heikkila said it became 
apparent there would be problems 
and confrontations, and where one 
student was injured. 

“The students arrested were the 
ones who refused to leave,” he 

What about the future of 
Homecoming at Stout? Heikkila 

said it was obvious that the outlook 
could not be as optimistic as this 
year’s had been. “We have to con- 
sider the pattern and tradition 
there is to go wild and be lawless,” 
he said. 

“This kind of attitude attracts all 
kinds of undesirables from out- 
side the community and any kind 
of campaign won’t reach them,” 
he said. 

At one point, Heikkila said he 
guessed students composed only 10 
percent of the crowd marching 
towards the highway. 

“Outsiders here think this is a 
time to tear up a town other than 
their own,” he said. 

It is not likely that streets will be 
blocked off for future Homecoming 
festivities. According to Heikkila, 
the geographic setting of 
Menomonie that uses North-South 
Broadway as its main 
thoroughfare for ambulances and 
fire tucks, makes the situation uni- 
que from State Street and Water 
Street, that maybe blocked off. 

Those arrested in connection 
with the Homecoming incident will 
appear in court Nov. 3. 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 

“The reaction was one of sur- 
prise and disappointment. There 
was every indication it was going 
to be an orderly and successful 
event,” John Enger, university 
spokesperson, said about the inci- 
dent in Menomonie early Sunday 

As reported in The Stoutonia last 
week, officials were expecting a 
good weekend with relatively few 
problems. “All indications prior to 
the weekend were good,” Troy 
Bystrom, Stout Student Associa- 
tion president, said. “The condi- 
tions were right-the weather was 
good, Stout won the football game, 
and a lot of people were in town.” 

Enger said that the Communi- 
ty/University Relations Commit- 
tee had worked hard to mitigate 
problems. Tavern owners had also 

“The student government, 
university officials, the Chamber 
of Commerce and Menomonie 
Police Department had been work- 
ing together trying to eliminate 
problems,” Enger said. 

Bystrom said students may try 
to blame another area. He believes 
individuals were responsible, not a 
group such as the police or univer- 

“People don’t realize how close 
we’ve come in the past to losing 
Homecoming,” Bystrom said. 

“There was a feeling that the cy- 
cle of Homecoming disorder had 
been broken,” Enger said. He said 
the combination of a large group in 
a small area along with alcohol 
consumption may have created the 

Enger said that they were able to 
determine that the event was not 
planned. “We will take a look at 
what went wrong to prevent it from 
happening again,” he said. 

Another university official has 
expressed the concern of finding 
out the makeup of the crowd by ex- 
amining the arrest records. 

Besides the incident on Saturday 
night, Enger said there were vir- 
tually no other problems on cam- 

Arrested student 

A UW-Stout student who asked to 
be unidentified described the 
events that led to his arrest as 


This restful scene was quite a contrast from the hysteria in downtown 
Menomonie Saturday night. This photo was taken behind the UW-Stout 
baseball field. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

follows: “I was curious and just 
wanted to see what was going to 
happen.” He said that he had 
followed the crowd over the Lake 
Menomin bridge. Then, with a 
friend, he escaped arrest by walk- 
ing towards North Menomonie. 

They returned later to cross 
back into South Menomonie and 
saw “a bus and cops.” “We didn’t 
think we’d be able to get through,” 
he said. 

They talked to the police of- 
ficers, who asked what the 
students had been doing. They 
replied with “just walking 

He said at that point they were 
frisked and told to “shut up and get 
on the bus.” According to the stu- 
dent, they weren’t told what they 
were being arrested for. 

They were transported by a bus 
to the Menomonie Police Depart- 
ment. After a lengthy wait, they 
were moved to the Dunn County 
Fairgrounds where they were pro- 

He was asked for his name and 
before giving it said he wanted to 
know what the charges were. 
“Then I was arrested for 
obstructing an officer ($356) and 
taken back to the Police Depart- 
ment.” He was also fined for 
disorderly conduct ($132.88). 

The student added that even 
though he had been arrested the 
same time as a friend, the arrest 
times were recorded differently. 

Because of the fine, the student 
is not sure about being able to stay 
in school next semester. 

“I know I’ll never do that again. 
It will deter those who were ar- 
rested from doing it again, but not 
friends or anyone who got away,” 
he said. 

Student reactions 

Another student who followed 
the crowd but was not arrested 
said, “I think most of the crowd 
was there to see what people would 
do, just out of curiosity.” 

He said it seemed as if the police 
wanted to get everyone out of the 
downtown area and away from the 

Scheibe explained how one police 
officer came across the bridge and 
sprayed tear gas. “You could not 
see there was so much smoke. ” 

In describing the behavior of the 
crowd, Scheibe said, “It wasn’t ab- 
normally violent, through there 
were problems with cars driving 
on Broadway.” 

See Reactions p. 6 

2 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 


News Briefs 


According to the chairman of the Wisconsin 
Credit Union League, Wisconsin credit union 
members are increasing savings at near record 
rates ; a trend that is expected to continue through the 
1980’s. Savings in these institutions are expected to in- 
crease 25 percent compared to the 13 percent growth 
of 1981. The increased savings rate is attributed to 
lower marginal tax rates, new accounts, lower infla- 
tion and population changes. 

Wisconsin dairy farmers will have a chance in two 
weeks to speak at public hearings on whether a por- 
tion of their income should be used for advertising, 
research and promotion of their products. Boosters of 
the proposed milk marketing order are trying to sell 
the value of advertising to farmers, rather than tak- 
ing a non-ref undable amount from their milk checks 
for marketing programs. Declining consumer de- 
mand and a large milk surplus have led the American 
Dairy Association and 17 cooperatives to launch the 
$52,000 promotion attempt. Three previous attempts 
with the program have failed. 


Chevron U.S.A. and Phillips Petroleum have an- 
nounced the discovery of one of the most significant 
American oil finds in a decade. The giant offshore oil 
field, located 40 miles west of Point Conception, 
California, contains at least 100 million barrels of oil. 
This confirms an industry view that off-shore Califor- 
nia is one of the most promising drilling prospects in 
the nation, and analysts have suggested the presence 
of an additional 400 million barrels in the geological 

Authorities have found an eighth bottle of Extra 
Strength Tylenol laced with cyanide. The bottle is 
believed to have come from the Chicago suburb 
Wheaton, and investigations continue as unrelated 
outbreaks of poison tamperings with food and drugs 
continue around the nation. 

Just two days after investors pushed Dow Jones to 
record levels, the market plummeted more than 36 
points Monday. This is the biggest single-day drop 
since the 1929 market crash. Economists who say the 
market has advanced 33 percent in the past few mon- 
ths, feel the recent three percent drop was to be ex- 
pected, and is not reason for alarm. The Federal 
Reserve Board is pinpointed with the blame, for its 
refusal to lower key interest rates. 


An accumulation of economic disputes, brought 
Secretary of State George P. Schulz together with 
Canadian officials to restore amiable relations this 
week. One official said the discussion centered on how 
the two countries could work together to turn around 
the impression that U.S. Canadian relations were go- 
ing downhill. Almost 50 percent of Canadian industry 
in owned by U S. interests, and U.S. businessmen and 
members of Congree are not satisfied with Canadian 
efforts to place its key economy sectors under tighter 
control. The Canadian government meanwhile, is 
concerned over pending legislation in Congress that 
would effect Canadian sales of timber, uranium and 
cross-border licenses for truckers. 

U.S. officials expect to get intelligence information 
from a defector who served as a high-ranking Polish 
banker, working with payment rescheduling of 
Poland’s $26 billion foreign debt to the West. The CIA 
and FBI agents are carefully guarding the details of 
his espionage activities. Officials hope to obtain infor- 
mation on Polish intelligence personnel, targets and 
operational methods. 

Stale of emergency declared 
entailing all taverns to close 

By Francis Nied 
Staff Reporter 

At 12:30 a m. Sunday, the city of 
Menomonie declared a recess and 
all the kids were let out to play. 

The playground was South 
Broadway and the game was the 
annual version of “1-94 or bust”. 

The declaration of a state of 
emergency entailed an order for 
all downtown taverns that sell li- 
quor to close. In the estimation of 
Lynn “Emmet” Goldney, owner of 
the Meet Market, the order "put 
about 700 people in the street in 15 
minutes, where there were only 
100-200 before.” 

“My definition of a state of 
emergency is complete chaos,” 
Goldney said. “Do you see any 
broken windows? Any missing 
parking meters? Calling a state of 
emergency in that situation is like 
trying to put out a fire with 

Sue Corder, an employee of a 
South Broadway business she did 
not want to identify, said “Closing 
the bars in my opinion was a 

mistake. That extra hour could 
have kept a lot of people off the 
streets and gave the police more 
time to be ready for closing. ” 

She talked about an incident of a 
stopped car at the intersection of 
6th Avenue West and South Broad- 
way. People who had been stan- 
ding outside of overcrowded bars 
swarmed around a car. Its driver 
stopped and got out, apparently to 
fight with someone who had kicked 
his car. 

“If the cops would have been 
there when you needed them," 
Cordier said, “The situation would 
have gone better." 

The incident occured about mid- 
night, and according to 
eyewitnesses the police didn’t 
show up for ten minutes. 

The order to close the bars 
reached as far as the Piranha Bar 
and Motel in North Menomonie. 
“It’s a bunch of baloney to close it 
up here,” said Harvey Probst, 

Probst said his bar had to close 
but not the others in North 
Menomonie. He said most of his 

customers at the time were 4d-50 
years old and that they go to his 
bar to get away from the excitment 
downtown. “You never have to 
worry about it up here,” Probst 

Judy Nelson, owner of the Hilse 
Inn building commented that tax- 
payers and citizens are getting 
tired of the Stout Homecoming 
situation. “People are fed up with 
a few who are stupid, ” Nelsop said. 
“Those few should be punished. 
The city should have cracked down 
harder years ago. ” 

Lonnie Shaffer, an employee at 
the Hilse, said he felt that the pro- 
blem was caused by mostly young 
people who "want to live up the 
refutation of 1-94 or bust. ” 

“They’re just doing it for atten- 
tion,” Shaffer said. “Stout ought to 
foot the bill for having other police 
departments come here. ’ ’ 

Not by police order, but on ad- 
vice, Don’s Super Valu closed from 
about 12:30 until 3:30 h.m. Store 
Manager Dean Ormson said the 
store experienced no major pro- 

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Thursday, October 28, 1982 Stoutonia — 3 


Wellness” leads to higher quality of life 

By Joni Lenius 
News Editor 


One way of getting into shape is by lifting weights, an exercise good for 
toning different muscles. Safety is a big part of weight lifting. Bill Hintz 
(standing) spots or watches to make sure nothing goes wrong while Greg 
Mishodoes his work-out. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Beginning a regular exercise 
program, dealing with emotions, 
managing stress, eating the right 
foods, and choosing a career are 
all parts of a Wellness program. 
Wellness, according to UW-Stout’s 
Wellness Committee, is each in- 
dividual picking and choosing the 
best lifestyle, so that his years are 
long, rich and satisfying. 

“It is the choices each of us 
make that affect our everyday 
life,” Ann Ramage, assistant 
director of residence halls and 
Wellness program coordinator, 

There are six different areas of 
Wellness, each important to reach 
total Wellness. 

Physical/Nutritional Wellness 
deals with fitness and reduction. 
Exercise and the types of food a 
person eats are important factors 
in reaching this type of Wellness. 

Intellectual Wellness is using 
knowledge to achieve greater 
satisfaction in life and becoming 
more aware of new ideas, thoughts 
and concerns. 

Understanding feelings is part of 
Emotional Well Being, along with 
knowing and accepting oneself. 

Social/Environmental Sen- 
sitivity involves family, com- 
munity and the world. It is the 
realization that each person has 
some responsibility to others 
around them. 

Developing one’s potential and 
choosing a vocation which 
enhances one's talent is Occupa- 
tional/Vocational Wellness. In this 
area, satisfaction in one’s job is 
directly related to one’s life. 

Spiritual Wellness, which is 
more than attending church and 
believing in God, deals with choos- 
ing values and ethics. 

“There are all kinds of choices 
people make for themselves,” 
Ramage said. She said that a 
healthy person focuses on spirit, 
mind and body, which all affect the 
quality of life. 

Dave McNaughton, University 
Counseling Center director and 
Wellness program coordinator, 
agreed, saying that some believe a 

longer life is important, “but more 
important is the quality of the life 
we live.” Wellness is making each 
and every day the best possible. 

An underlying concept of 
Wellness is self responsibility. 
“Each of us is responsible for our 
own well being,” Ramage said. 
Desire to improve is also a factor 
in increasing one’s Wellness level. 

“Each Ci us has the potential to 
control our lifestyle and be a deter- 
minative factor,” McNaughton 

Ramage said that Wellness is a 
concept occurring in industry a lot. 
“Industry is putting money into 
programs for employees. They are 
finding less absenteeism and peo- 
ple are happier on the job,” she 
said. Because people are healthier 
and happier, they are more pro- 
ductive, which increases company 

According to McNaughton, 
Stout’s objective is to be produc- 
tive and highly concerned about 
people. “Our profit is in terms of 
the quality of the educational ex- 
perience,” he said. 

Starting a Wellness program 
begins with assessing oneself and 
defining present lifestyles. After 
this assessment, one must decide 
what is important to change. The 
next step is setting appropriate 
goals. “One must set realistic 
goals, something that can be 
achieved,” Ramage said. 

A Lifestyle Assessment Ques- 
tionnaire (LAQ) is helpful in these 
steps to achieve a quality lifestyle. 
“The LAQ’s purpose is to help each 
individual review his lifestyle in 
terms of present decisions. It also 
serves as a basis for making 
changes,” Ramage said. 

For a small fee, anyone in the 
Stout community can take the 
LAQ. After completing the ques- 
tionnaire, the person receives a 
computer printout with a variety of 
information. Health age, life ex- 
pectancy and major hazards are a 
few of the things included on the 

“All of these are based on the 
premace you don’t change,” 
Ramage said, “but you can change 

It lists possible changes that can 
be made in a persons’s lifestyle in 
order to achieve a longer life ex- 
pectancy. “It leads you to 

resources which could be helpful in 
developing a healthier lifestyle- 
including materials, films, books, 
academic courses and resource 
people. This is one of the most 
helpful of the LAQ aspects,” 
McNaughton said. 

According to McNaughton, 
another section on the printout 
gives the opportunity to compare 
results of present lifestyle choices 
with others. 

“Changing lifestyle habits is a 
slow process. It doesn’t happen 
overnight,” Ramage said. She said 
that it can be risk taking, but then 
the outcome makes the individual 
feel better about himself. 

“The Wellness program is 
helpful because when an individual 
begins to improve aspects of his 
life, he feels better,” McNaughton 
said. He said that it is highly 
motivating to receive the self 
esteem and worth that comes from 
taking charge of one’s life. 

Ramage agreed that motivation 
to take on something else comes 
from the ability to change in 
another area. “It is a motivating 
factor to see that you have done 
it,” she said. 

Wellness programs have become 
popular across the nation. “There 
are programs around the country 
and books on the subject,” 
Ramage said. She gave examples 
at Stout that included intramural 
activities, The Ministry and stress 
reduction programs, which “all 
improve the quality of life.” “We 
could do more in the food service 
area, but the salad bar is a good ex- 
ample of wellness,” she said. 

The Stout Wellness Committee is 
sponsoring Wellness Week next 
week. “The purpose is to develop 
programming based on the 
assumption that teaching staff will 
be able to teach better, and others 
will be more productive and learn 
better, all developing a positive 
lifestyle,” McNaughton said. 

He said that though it will be 
Wellness Week, there are oppor- 
tunities for developing a Wellness 
lifestyle each day of each week of 
the year. 

“Individually, people are going 
to enjoy a higher quality of life if 
they choose a higher level of 
Wellness in their lifestyle,” 
McNaughton said. 

By Karen Schubert land for $35,000 from the library 

Staff Reporter board. 

, “The $863,000 figure is 29 percent 

In June 1977, the Menomonie below the architect’s estimate,” 
Municipal Library Board ^ was Barnard said. Construction at this 

established. The board was time could save money and create 

operating under state statutes and jobs. The proposed building would 
it was its job to acquire a library ^ s j x times larger than Tainter 
building or site or develop a library Library and would operate longer 
building or site. hours with the same number of 

“Since 1977, the Menomonie staff, according to Barnard. 

Library issues 
to be viewed * 

Municipal Library Board has been 
studying sites or possible remodel- 
ing, purchased a site, hired an ar- 
chitect, and worked to develop an 
efficient, low maintenance 
building,” Kay Barnard, president 
of the library board said. 

The cost of the new library pro- 
posed to be located just north of the 
Highway 25 bridge overlooking 
Lake Menomin, is $863,000. The 
lakeshore site was purchased in 
November 1980 for $70,000. 

There is room on the land north 
of the library building for commer- 
cial development. Tax Increment 
District No. Ill will purchase this 

The new library would have ad- 
jacent land to provide adequate 

public and staff parking. In addi- 
tion, all services will be on one 

Shelving for books will be ar- 
ranged for easy browsing and 
selection, which in the present 
library is eliminated because the 
shelving of books is so high a lad- 
der is required for retrieval and 

On Jan. 15, 1977, the Menomonie 
City Council appropriated $125,000 
to the library board for their pro- 
ject. On June 4, 1979, the City Coun- 
cil bonding fund included $300,000 

for the library. 

“We started out with $425,000, 
spent $125,000 on site and architec- 
ture costs and with interest have 
roughly $500,000 so far,” Barnard 

The main conflict now is with the 
City Council. “I appeared before 
them twice and in June they realiz- 
ed we had the power to spend the 
money,” Barnard said. 

In mid-July, a petition was cir- 
culated for a referendum on the 
November ballot. “The referen- 
dum was presented to the city 
council on Aug. 2, as an advisory 
referendum,” Barnard said. The 
goal now of the library board is to 
see the referendum pass on elec- 
tion day. 

“We honored the request of the 
people by putting the advisory 
referendum on the ballot,” Jackie 
Dotseth, City Council said. The Ci- 
ty Council represents the majority 
of the people. 

“The advisory referendum is not 
binding and we will review the out- 

come on Nov. 2, accordingly,” 
Dotseth said. The general public 
will be asked to voice their opinion 
on the proposed library issue. "We 
cannot dictate to the library board 
and hopefully we can come up with 
a solution which benefits the ma- 
jority,” Dotseth said. 

Another conflict remains with 
the other board involved, the 
Mabel Tainter Literary and 
Education Society. “The library is 
their building and their opposition 
is in the preservation of it,” Bar- 
nard said. 

The library board is busy cir- 
culating pamphlets to the com- 
munity expressing a desire and to 
get everyone to vote on the ad- 
visory referendum on Nov. 2. 

The present library is 90 years 
old. It has served well, but it is 
small and inefficient. “The present 
library was also built to serve a 
lumbering community at the turn 
of the century, not a community of 
14,000 in 1982,” Barnard said. 

4 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 


Profile : 

Dr, Bolstad’s teaching techniques unusual 

By Jody Jacobson 
Staff Reporter 

Bolstad wants students to try 
some different things to achieve 
their goals--take risks. For in- 
stance, he suggested talking to a 
person about what you have learn- 
ed or recording your thoughts 
about what you have learned, on a 
tape recorder. 

“You have to come up with in- 
sights of your own and share them, 
and that’s slightly threatening to 
some people” Lampi said. 

After Bolstad’s students have 
taken some risks-completed the 
means column-they have to 
establish how they are going to 
evaluate themselves. 

“We don’t evaluate ourselves 
because in our culture we are con- 
stantly waiting for someone, 
(professors), up here to tell us, 
(students), down here, how well we 
are doing,” Bolstad said. 

Bolstad has found that it is very 
hard for some people to make the 
transition to a class such as his. 

“At the middle of the term there 
are still quite a few people saying, 
what is it that you, as a teacher 
want,” Bolstad said. 

Bolstad said he wants to know 
what the students’ goals are and 
how they expect to achieve them. 
The goals are the students, not his. 

“We need to grow ourselves,” 
Bolstad said. 

“Learning is meaning making,” 
Bolstad said. “If something is not 
important to you, you won’t learn 
it. The only way we really learn is 
to tie ourselves into what we are 
learning-what does this mean to 
me?” Bolstad said. 

Bolstad would like to make a pro- 
posal that no one be allowed to 
enter UW-Stout until they have a 

“Instead of being here because 
Mom said so or because all my 
friends are here or because it is the 
only way to get a job— people ought 
to come here with an idea of what it 
is they are after," Bolstad said. 

Regardless of Bolstad’s 
somewhat unusual teaching 
philosophy, he does have a lot to of- 
fer. In the opinion of John Lampi, 
"Dr. Bolstad is one of the finest ex- 
amples of an educator that the 
university has to offer.” 

“Everyone is a psychologist 
There’s no way to live without be- 
ing a psychologist,” Dr. Dennis 
Bolstad, professor of education 
and psychology, said. 

Bolstad has been teaching at 
UW-Stout for 21 years, but he’s 
hardly your typical college pro- 

“He does have some unusual 
teaching techniques,” said one of 
Bolstad’s students. “If you’re late 
for his class, he gives you a hug,” 
senior Maggie Tolliver, home 
economics in business, said. 

“People say ‘ah ha’, look who’s 
crazy-I get that all the time,” 
Bolstad said. Bolstad believes that 
people should be willing to take 
risks to achieve their goals. 

“Usually in school we are far too 
narrow,” Bolstad said, “Teachers 
say read this book or talk to 
someone in their field.” 

Bolstad expects more than this. 

Every student in his classes 
recieves a contract, which con- 
tains a goals column, a means (ac- 
tion) column and an ends (criteria, 
products) column. 

It is up to the students to 
establish their own goals, establish 
means for learning these goals and 
establish criteria for testing 

“You have to be a real person," 
John Lampi, junior industrial 
education said, “You can’t just sit 
there and let the teacher feed you 



Collegian Retreat at Eau Claire County Youth 
Camp this weekend. Leaving Friday evening 
and returning Sunday afternoon. Cost $10. Con- 
tact Tim at 235-2619. See “Who’s Meeting" 
Halloween Road Rally on Friday Oct. 29th. 
Meet at Riverside at 7:00 p.m. Cost $1.00 per 
person, .50 with costume. Refreshments after- 


Dr. Dennis Bolstad, Professor of Education and Psychology, has some 
rather unusual teaching methods, he stresses taking risks to achieve 
goals. (Stoutonia photo by Mary DuCharme) 

IN 1983? 


1700 Tainter St. Plaza 

(across from K mart) 

( 715 ) 235-4291 

EMERGENCY NO. 235-0016 

The 15th annual UW Soviet Seminar Tour 
(300-250, 2 credits), which includes a 15 day 
visit next March to the Soviet Union, is 
getting organized. There is room for about 
15 Stout students. Cost is projected at $1550. 
An informational meeting will be held on 
Monday, November 1, at 7:00 p.m. in the 
International Room of the Union. Call the 
Social Science Dept., X-2287, for further 

Open daily 
7:30 - 4 

•walk-ins i 




10 - 6:30 I 

Thurs. 1 

Thurs. ' 

& Sal by 
i appointment 
k only 

Able and Willing to Continue Doing the Job 

Authorized and paid for by Herb D. Schutz, 1214 6th Ave., Menomonie 


Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Stoutonia — 5 

Schedule hooks 
cause frustration 

By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

A delay in the printing of class 
schedule books caused an upset on 
campus for some students and ad- 

The books were to be distributed 
on campus beginning Oct. 18, but 
because of printing delays they 
were not available. 

According to Gary Cowles, prin- 
ting liaison officer, the books were 
ordered on Oct. 1. The printing con- 
tract was to be for eight days and 
books were to be completed and 
returned to Stout by Oct. 15. 

“Because of economic condi- 
tions, the printing companies let 
inventory run as low as possible so 
they wouldn’t have so much inven- 
tory at one time,” Cowles said. 

The printing company did not 
receive the paper until Oct. 19. 
“The books have been printed and 
should be here on Oct. 25,” Cowles 

The delay caused problems 
because pre-registration for spring 
semester began on Monday. Those 
students who were to register then 
did not have schedule books 
available to them. 

Since the books were not out, the 
Registrar’s Office made 100 copies 

of the book in computer printout 
form. “It took two people almost a 
day to put the printout together. It 
did cost us time and money to do 
this, but it made us feel good that 
students seemed to appreciate our 
effort,” Sharon Steward, registrar, 

The printouts are located at 
various points where students are 
likely to have easiest access to 
them. They are placed at dor- 
mitory front desks, Home 
Economics 211, the Memorial Stu- 
dent Center, Tarvis Hall, and Ap- 
plied Arts. Program Directors 
were also given copies in order to 
help students in planning classes. 

The reaction to this delay is 
stronger by juniors and seniors 
because they are affected more 
readily. “It hampers those who 
have to register now,” said Lori 
Morgan, junior. 

“It’s really a mess up. It 
wouldn’t be so bad if I got the same 
information about what was going 
on, but I got told different things 
from different places,” said Patti 
Correll, senior. 

Another Stout student believes 
the same. “It’s inconvenient, con- 
fusing, and a big hassle,” said Bet- 
ty Klotz, senior. 


Joan Hunter and Bill Wagner were the 1982 homecoming King and Queen. They represented the Ap- 
plied Math Club. (Stoutonia photo by Mary DuCharme) 

Let’s Go to the TAP 






Open Seven Days a Week - 12 Noon 
512 Crescent St., Menomonie, Wl 


Halloween Specials 


Mixed Drinks 

50 * Kamikaze 




October 30 & 31 

Swing Crew Daze 

NOV. 1314 

During his first term 
in Congress, Steve Gunderson 
has emerged as one of the 
brightest young leaders in 

And to 40,000 in Western 
Wisconsin, he has provided 
a strong voice for our interests. 

He s fighting to keep 
adequate mnding levels for 
grants and loans and has 
joined with a group of Con- 

S ressmen to form the 
oalition Against Reductions 
in Education. 

His Student Report 
focuses on legislation of 
concern and reaches every 
college student in the district. 
And he has organized a 


25-member council represent- 
ing each campus to meet with 
him throughout the year. 

These are impressive 
credentials for a freshman. 

Imagine what he’ll do as 
a sophomore. 

For R)da\, RirTomorrow. 




6 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 





affecting your 
school work, 
your life? 


Call the 




( 232 - 1211 ) 

and ask for Toby 

New minor 
helps food 
industry majors 

By Grace Spillane 
Staff Reporter 

A job in the food industry could 
be waiting for UW-Stout students. 
A new minor, titled food 
technology could be your advan- 
tage to get a job in food research, 
quality control, food packaging 
and many others. 

Dr. Anita Wilson, department 
administrator for foods and nutri- 
tion, said, “The new minor is for 
dietetics, home economics in 
business, foodservice administra- 
tion or even hotel and restaurant 
management students. 

The minor can be combined with 

other majors as well as for advanc- 
ed backgrounds in the food in- 
dustry. “It is particularly good for 
industrial technology majors. It is 
a good combination with packag- 
ing and many others,” Wilson said. 

Th e fo od industry employs two 
million people and is continuing to 
grow. When talking about the in- 
dustry, Wilson said, “The old way 
there was no turnover of jobs, but 
now all the jobs allow you to move 
up the corporate ladder.” 

Excellent placement is expected 
for entry-level positions and the 
ability to move up quickly is a 
main advantage. 

The minor could also be combin- 
ed with a business administration 

major to help achieve ad- 
ministrative positions in the food 
industry. It is beneficial however, 
for these students to have prior 
training in food technology. 

Training is also particularly im- 
portant for applied math students 
who will be employed in statistics 
and research in the food industry. 
This is also true for industrial 
technology students involved in 
food packaging or plant engineer- 

Science makes up most of the 34 
credit minor. Many of the courses 
may overlap with the ones re- 
quired within some majors, so the 
student may only need a few addi- 
tional classes to complete the 


“The minor meets the Institute 
of Food Technologist’s basic re- 
quirements for a food technology 
major,” Wilson said. 

This unique preparation for the 
food industry will be advantageous 
to many students, since a shortage 
of trained graduates in food 
technology is expected. Fortunate- 
ly the largest percentage of food- 
related jobs are in this part of the 

This new minor can open new 
jobs for many students. If students 
have an interest in any aspect of 
food-related fields, this new minor 
could be that extra needed to get 
the job. 

Reactions from p. 1 

Senior Amy Bublitz said, “I 
think it was senseless for people to 
do that.” She added that closing 
the bars seemed strange and that it 
caused more problems. 

“It was mostly the students’ 
fault, but the police could have 
handled it better,” Bublitz said. 
She also believed that the “police 
kind of waited for something to 

Tom Schmitt, also a senior, said 
he was at the band in the Memorial 
Student Center at the time the 
state of emergency was announc- 
ed. “It motivated people to go up- 
town instead of home,” he said. 

“The police handled it like an 
angry mob of people instead of a 
drunk crowd looking for excite- 
ment,” Schmitt said. He attributed 
the problem to a lot of conflicting 
interests and overreaction on both 

“I understand police enforce- 
ment is necessary,” senior Traci 
Watts said, “but I think the cops 
really overreacted.” She believed 
that overall the crowd was not as 
drunk as it had been in the past. 

“I didn’t think it was any worse 
than past years,” she said, referr- 
ing to the crowd in the street. 
Watts also thought blocking the 
streets off would be a possible 
alternative for future Homecom- 

Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Stoutonia — 7 

Reenactment of war 
by University Theatre 


The University theatre presented “A Sleep of Prisoners ” last weekend at the Harvey Hall 
Auditorium. The play was performed with only four actors, Scott Ryburn, Jon Fivecoat, Dennis 
Seiberlich, and Dave Johnson. (Stoutonia photo by Mary DuCharme) 

By Sara Jane Harkness 
Staff Reporter 

A small part of World War II was 
reenacted this past weekend when 
University Theatre presented “A 
Sleep of Prisoners,” a play telling 
the story of four American soldiers 
who find themselves held prisoners 
by the Nazis in an abandoned 
church in Germany. 

The play was executed extreme- 
ly well, especially in terms of the 
acting. The four men who starred 
in the production all had very 
diverse characters to play, yet 
every one of them did a terrific job 
of creating totally original, in- 
dividual, and strong personalities. 
The play seemed to lean heavily on 
the conflicts that were produced as 
these four unique personalities 
tried to learn to live together in the 
same secluded area. 

Also excellent was the beautiful 
and haunting set. Everything 
about this visual image in tones of 
gray and army green was ex- 
tremely authentic and detailed. 
Tall, ancient pillars surrounded a 
high pulpit which overlooked the 
scene, a cross was suspended on a 
long pole in the background. In 
contrast to this spooky, deserted 
church stood four separate bunks, 
a scene of sleep and dreams for 
each of the prisoners. Over the 
front of each bunk a blanket was 
draped to serve as a block to hide 
the audience’s eyes from the 

movements of the characters 
between scenes. 

Costumes were very authentic. 
Each of the men wore some type of 
army garb which was tattered and 
soiled, typical of a weary prisoner. 

The story itself was where the 
play started to lose its appeal. The 
story offered in the program stated 
that “each soldier has a dream 
suggested by the pains of war, and 
by the biblical images the church 
calls up in their imaginations. The 
other soldiers act out the 
characters in their dreams. By the 
end of the fourth dream, the 
message of the Bible account br- 
ings them hope.” 


In the play, it was clear enough 
that the soldiers were dreaming, 
yet sometimes it was not so clear 
what exactly their dream was sup- 
posed to mean to the audience. The 
dreams all relied heavily on stories 
from the Bible, which is fine except 
for those in the audience who 
might not have had a very broad 
religious background. It was quite 
easy to get lost and lose all 
understanding when not sure what 
the story being portayed was real- 
ly all about. 

The dreams did succeed, 
however, in getting across a feel- 
ing of frustration at being locked 
up and losing all self-control. All 

dreams had a sort of nightmare 
quality to them as in the beginning 
they try to defy all humanity and 
drive hope away. 

The dreams go from a very in- 
tense, scary dream in the beginn- 
ing to the final dream where a 
sense of hope, brought about by the 

Bible’s message, finally seems to 
give the prisoners a will to keep on 
living and trying. 

The play was beautifully done, 
and aside from the somewhat con- 
fusing story line, was well worth 
viewing. Perhaps the program 
could have offered a broader ex- 

planation of the stories to the au- 
dience, or maybe the examples us- 
ed on stage could have been defin- 
ed just a little bit better. It seemed 
that most of the audience left the 
theatre wishing that they had paid 
just a little bit more attention in 
Sunday school. 

Dynamic band “doing it cool” 

In the Spotlight 


Jane Murphy 

In a 40’s “swing style,” navy 
blue linen suit complete with 
baggy pants and bright yellow 
shirt, Pat McCurdy nonchalantly 
walked onto the stage with his 
band. His stare seemed to pierce 
the thick smoke that hung on the 
glare of the stage lights as he look- 
ed out on the crowd that pushed 
and shoved to get closer to the 

Some came to see a band that 
would play high-energy pop with a 
50’s-60’s beat, while others knew 
that McCurdy had changed his 
style with the move from his 
former band, Yipes, to McCurdy 
and the Men About Town. Some 
were surprised at the change in the 
performance they got from this 
man who played at last year as the 
lead singer of Yipes. Some may 
have been surprised, but none 
were disappointed. 

Real style 

Strutting across stage, tossing 
his head and snapping his fingers, 
McCurdy, a tall, thin man with the 
kind of hypnotic, intense look in his 
eyes that successfully woos the 
women, began a lively perfor- 

mance in the snackbar Saturday 
night. His show was a combination 
of reggae-influenced tunes, some 
40’s swing and some 50’s rock and 
roll. McCurdy’s goal for the new 
band is to create their own sound 
and style, and he’s on the way to 
just that. 

“Yipes was based on the 60’s 
approach-two loud guitars and one 
voice screaming over the top of 
them. This band is based on 
keyboards and a 40’s and 50’s 
sound updated with a beat,” Mc- 
Curdy said about his new band. 
“We deal with some more adult 
topics now; we’re more subtle. A 
close parallel to us might be the 
band, Squeeze. Their sound is 
heavier than ours though,” McCur- 
dy said. 

McCurdy’s show is certainly a 
sophisticated and professional one. 
His band, the Men About Town, is 
definitely a fine and talented 
group. McCurdy, Peter Strand on 
bass, and guitarist Mike Hoffman 
with new-comers Bob Pachner on 
keyboards and Rich Cook on 
drums make up the group. 


Style is vital to a McCurdy per- 
formance. And he has just the right 
amount of charisma to pull it off. 
The combination of the band’s ter- 
rific musical talents and Mc- 
Curdy’s stage presence are in just 
the right amounts for a successful 

McCurdy likes to take people 
with him during his show. “Let’s 
pretend we’re in the sleaziest bar 
in Menomonie,” he said as he put a 
cigarette to his lips and gazed off 
into the lights. The man is truly a 
musician and an actor. This began 
a slow introduction into “I Don’t 
Want To Be Alone.” He played 
several slinky, bluesy tunes, in- 
cluding a fitting one for this year’s 
Homecoming, “There’s A Riot 
Goin On.” 

Great plans are in store for Mc- 
Curdy and the Men About Town. 
“Eventually, when we work on 
things, I’d like to have three guys 
on horns,” McCurdy said after the 
show, gesturing toward the stage 
as if he could really see his dream 
come true. His eyes open even 
wider than usual as he thinks about 
the future of the band. “I’d like it to 
be like a smali combo in the 40’s-a 
reaj,show-a mixture of Broadway, 
the band’s talent and my 
charisma, and we’ll just do it 
cool.” He’d like his band to be 
somewhat like Cab Callaway’s 
band in the movie “The Blues 

Brothers.” .. 


With non-stop energy and con- 
stant enthusiasm, the group played 
two 70-minute sets with only a 
short break between. “When 
you’ve been doing this for a long 

on the way to the top 

time, when you call yourself a pro- 
fessional, you have to give 110 
percent-it’s like being an athlete,” 
McCurdy said. He said he feels 
guilty if he doesn’t perform giving 
everything he’s got. 

Hot and dynamic-the only way 
to describe McCurdy and the Men 
About Town. The members of the 
audience never stopped dancing in 
place, clapping their hands or bop- 
ping their heads. McCurdy was in 
complete control of the crowd. 

“Our new music won’t be so easy 
to date,” McCurdy said. 
Therefore, it can be easily assum- 
ed that Pat McCurdy and the Men 
About Town will always be in style, 

simply because they’ll never lack 
style. With the determination Mc- 
Curdy has and all the plans he has 
in mind for the band, I’m sure he 
and the Men About Town will be 
“doing it cool” all the way to the 


2:30 and 9 p.m. 

THURS. Mike Johnson 
FRI.Tim Slaney 
SAT. Robert Swanson 
SUN. Frank Herbert 
MON. Dean Sankey 
TUES. Chuck Stokke 
WED. John Midthum 

4 & 7 p.m. 

THURS. “Who Cares!” LauriLien 

FRI. “Abortion: Who has the Right?” 

Steve Hitt 

SAT. “Welcome to the Machine” 

Kerry Hafner 

SUN. “Athletes Need Supporters” 

Connie Sunquist 

MON. “Registration and the Draft” 

Dan Hansen 

TUES. “Pool Players Problems" Tim Sexton 
WED. “R.A.’s and Single Rooms" 

■ ^ ■ _ Ruth Navrestad 


8 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Understanding stress 
can help to understand 
unavoidable fact of life 

Such changes include a job loss, a 
change in lifestyle, financial loss, 
an illness or injury, family pro- 
blems, death and retirement. 

Recognizing stress is the first 
step to handling this problem. 
Common signs of a person under 
stress include nervousness, diz- 
ziness, trembling, inability to 
relax, abnormal eating habits, 
pounding heart and troubled 

Being under stress is something 


Midwestern Wisconsin was hit by a prewinter snow fall last week. The 
snow, preceded by a day of drenching rain, lifted many spirits while 
others were dampered. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 



that all of us have come into con- 
tact with. Being able to recognize 
these symptons will enable you to 
help yourself get over a stressful 
situation. Regular exercise, 
organizing your time, talking to a 
friend, taking a break from your 
day, learning to relax, being 
realistic about your goals and 
avoiding too many big changes in 
your life will help you to avoid 

If you find yourself severely af- 
fected by stress, do not be afraid to 
seek some professional help. 
Resorting to alcohol, drugs and 
cigarettes is only an escape from 
reality, not a solution. 

Remember not to let stress get 
you down. Everybody has their ups 
and downs in life, without them, 
life would be very boring. Keeping 
a good attitude helps a great deal 
when you are going through those 
difficult times. 

Stress is a very big problem with 
college students as well as other 
people. Being able to recognize and 
to help yourself and others will 
allow you to get a hold of stress 
before it gets a hold of you. 

Do you ever get the feeling that inside. Most people are affected 
your insides want to burst? Or do daily from one type or another, 
you ever want to scream, cry or hit Anxiety and depression are corn- 
something for no apparent reason? mon forms of stress. 

If you have answered yes to either Since stress affects your mental 
question, you are a typical college and physical being, it is vitally im- 
student bothered by stress-an portant that you understand stress 
unavoidable fact of life. in order to relate better to this pro- 


Stress is pressure from the out- The main causes of stress relate 
side that makes us feel very tense to a change in your environment. 

What’s Happening? 


University Cinema. Student Bodies. 
Showtimes: 6:45 & 9:15 p.m. 210 A. A. 

The Cinema of Literary Adaptions. The Tar- 
nished Angels. (1957) Starring Rock Hudson 
and Dorothy Malone, this film concerns a 
newspaperman who becomes involved in the 
lives of World War I ace, his wife and their 
adoring son. 

Menomonie Theater Guild presents Solid 
Gold Cadillac. 2 p.m Mabel Tainter Theater. 

fllontnly besL Pad Calendar " 
LA Ttpeburiief Paper •) 
Rubber Cement •> 

\^L Pilot Pens*) 


The Pawn presents Barry Drake, singer and 
songwriter. 8 : 15 p.m. 

Menomonie Theater Guild presents Solid 
Gold Cadillac. 8 p.m. Mabel Tainter Theater. 


University Cinema. Student Bodies 
Showtimes: 6:45 & 9: 15 p.m. 


to ‘IMLerTir 

Create your own 
Halloween Costume. 

'°u've got the 
Sssfei? ®'*e got the ® eet 

336 Main Street 


»»onn & Larson Di* 1 - 

Campus Rep 

_ Joseph Pomereing 

Mon. - Sat. 

Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Stoutonia — 9 

Oklahoma” to begin Friday 

By Sara Jane Harkness 
Staff Reporter 

Hildebrand) sing “People Will Say 
We’re In Love,” as they plan to be 
married. Ado Annie (Marcia 
Nelson) is one of the liveliest on 
stage. Her voice has a cute, 
twangy, teasing quality yet is 
strong and very polished. The en- 
tire cast combines for a well- 
rehearsed, harmonious sound, full 
of smiles and charm. 

and polished group numbers, the 
dancing in itself could make the 
whole show worth attending. 

“A brand new state” will be in- 
troduced by the Menomonie Senior 
High School beginning Friday. 
This new state is, of course, the 
state of “Oklahoma,” a musical 
comedy which is sure to please. 

This musical, introduced on 
Broadway in 1943, has been a 
favorite among audiences since it 
opened so many years ago. It is 
largely a love story, but it also 
deals with the never-ending battle 
between the rancher and the 
farmer and the settling of the 
Oklahoma territory. The story line 
is carried along with such favorite 
and familiar songs as “Oh, What a 
Beautiful Morning,” “I Cain’t Say 
No” and, of course, “Oklahoma.” 

Finally the acting is done quite 
well. The lines are clear, easy to 
understand and done with feeling. 
The lead characters have all been 
chosen accurately for their parts 
and play their characters to the 
fullest potential. 

Costumes used in the production 
are colorful and obviously the 
result of many hours of sewing and 
fitting. The girls wear ruffled, 
swinging prairie dresses; the boys 
wear a variety of jeans, overhauls, 
leather chaps, western shirts, 
cowboy hats, and bandanas. 

Another outstanding element of 
this play is the smooth, effortless 
dancing. The choreography, by 
Director Terrace A. 
Motscheubacher, is creative, fit- 
ting, and executed very well, con- 
sidering the fact that this play is 
done by amateur performers. Con- 
sisting mostly of cute partner dan- 
cing and some well-coordinated 

If looking for something dif- 
ferent to do this weekend or the 
next, attending this musical could 
definitely be it. Also, for those who 
want to save a few bucks, there is 
an opening night special being of- 
fered: buy one ticket and get the 
second ticket in the same price 
range for half price. Student 
tickets cost $2 and adult tickets 
cost $3. All performances (Oct. 29- 
30 and Nov. 4-6) are at 8 p.m. For 
more information, call Menomonie 
Senior High School at 232-2606. It’s 
sure to be a fun-filled evening 
worth attending! 

The Menomonie students fill this 
play with energy and fun. One 
can’t help but smile as lead 
characters Laurey and Curly 
(played by Sally Nystuen and Scott 


Chuck Mitchell entertained the Pawn audience during Homecoming 
weekend with his mellow and laid back tunes. Mitchell set the mood by 
starting his sets with original tunes. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 


Elect ' . ' MJk. 

i Wendy DHtmann 

Dunn County 


College Graduate, B.A. in 
Business Administration 

Business Office Experience 

Stout Community Women 
Secretary, 1982-1983 

Dunn County Historical 
Society, Volunteer 

Authorized and paid for by Dittmann for Clerk 
of Court Rill Portpr Treasurer. 


Menomonie High School will be presenting Oklahoma, a musical introduced on Broadway in 1943, on 
the evenings of October 29, 30 and November 4, 6 at 8 p.m. in the Menomonie High School auditorium. 
Directing the play will be Terrace Motscheubacher who has also created the choreography for the pro- 
duction. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

Vl Rrice 

16 oz. Shake Or Malt 
With Purchase Of A 
Double Burger 


Turntable and Cartridge Clinic 


•EME Audio Systems and Signet Cartridges are proud to offer you 
this Free Turntable and Cartridge Clinic. 

•Two Signet factory engineers will tune up your turntable and 
cartridge using over $15,000 worth of test equipment. 

•There will be store-wide savings on turntables and cartridges 
during the clinic. 

The Quality Name in Sound and Service 

125 MAIN 

MENOMONIE, Wl 54751 


Limit 1 Coupon Per Customer Per Visit. 
Redeemable Only On Items Selling At Regular Price. 
This Coupon Not Redeemable With Any Other Coupon Offer. 

This offer void in any stole or locality prohibiting or regulating 
these coupons. Consumer must pay any sales tax included. 
Any other application of this coupon constitutes fraud. 

*U.S. Pat. Off., Am. D.Q. Corp. 

Mon. - Sot. 9:30 - 5:30 
Thurs. 9:30-9:00 

10 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 



On the left we see the negative 
results of Homecoming evening. 
To the right we see the lighter, 
positive side of the week’s events. 
Fitting the theme, “Space-The 
Final Frontier,” Troy Bystrom, 
SSA President, paraded through 
Menomonie as a farout creature 
during the Homecoming parade. 
(Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Laughing Stock? 

It takes more than brains to go to col- 
lege. It takes money. For tuition, room and 
board, and books. 


The Army College Fund is designed to 
help you get that money for college while 
serving your country. 

If you qualify, you can join the Army 
College Fund when you join the Army. For 
every dollar you put in, Uncle Sam puts in 
five. Or more. 

We are having a 


on our "overstock" 
with savings up to 

So, after just two years in the Army, 
you can have up to $15,200 for college. Af- 
ter three years, up to $20,100. 

To get your free copy of the Army Col- 
lege Fund booklet, call or visit your local 
Army Recruiter. It could be the most im- 
portant book you’ve ever read. 

University Bookstore sale located in the 

Blue Devil Room 

on Wednesday, November 3 

9-4 p.m. 




Pat McCurdy, former lead of “The Yipes,” performed with his new 
band "The Men About Town” for Homecoming last Saturday evening. 
McCurdy performed a combination of the 40’s and 50’s sounds with an 
upbeat tune. (Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 

Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Stoutonia — 11 

6 ‘First band on the moon 
drifts through snackbar 

By Jim Deady 
Staff Reporter 

Flickers of lights briefly il- 
luminated blaze orange spacemen 
as the space intro of Snopek drifted 
throughout the snackbar. 

Blast off! The show was 
under way with a brilliant white 
surge of light as the “first band on 
the moon” reached terminal 


The first song they did after the 
intro was “Radio Hearts,” from 
their Thinking Out Loud album. 
Sigmond Snopek Ill’s playing on 
the keyboards added eerie space 
undertones to the song while the 
others moved slowly in time with 
the song, as their voices clearly 
and harmoniously sang out. That 
embarked them on an evening of 
fun and sometimes bizzare songs. 
“Baby Oogloo” had a near punk 
sound to it, as Snopek highlighted 
the song with facial expressions 
that seemed to eminate from his 

The song “First Band On the 
Moon” which they performed is 
also the title of their latest album. 
The song definitely has the space 
over- and undertones which has 
become the trademark of the 
bands’ music. 

The one song that seemed to hyp- 
notize the audience was “Motors.” 
It started out sounding very 
mechanical, but quickly moved in- 
to a rock beat while keeping the 
strong overtones of machinery. 
Then Snopek left the keyboards 
and turned towards the audience 
and went through the motions of a 
robot, slow and deliberately. Still 
the keyboards played on while a 
metallic voice spoke. 

No one else on stage was even 
near a microphone as they were 
too busy mechanically playing 
their instruments. It was Jeff Tap- 
pendorf who was running the light 
show, but he had a keyboard and a 
mike next to the lightboard. What 
he was using was a voice activated 
synthesizer, called a vocord. “Be- 
ing a four-piece band,” Snopek 
said, “we have to economize.” We 
asked Jeff if he would help us on 
that particular song and he agreed. 
Tappendorf’s talents on the vocord 
were utilized several more times 
during the show. 

“San Francisco Radio” was 
another of the band’s mesmerizing 
pieces, mixing keyboards, bass 
and lead guitars, drums, and a 
haunting flute interlude. The au- 
dience loudly applauded when the 
song was over, and chants of 
1 ‘More ! More ! ’ ’ were heard . 

Snopek and Byron Wieman III 
work together to compose the 
words and music for most of the 
group’s songs. Snopek is the main 
energy of the band, and that is 
where the name of the band comes 
from. He started playing the piano 
when he was seven and has been 
playing keyboards ever since. He 
writes most of the melodies, and 
has taught classes in electronic 
keyboard music at UW- 
Milwaukee. Wieman writes most 
of the lyrics and plays lead guitar. 
Brett, a newcomer to the band, 
plays a mean bass guitar, while 
Mike Lucus plays the drums with a 
decisive and explosive style. 

Their music encompasses many 
types of music combined together 
to come up with the “Snopek” 
sound. “Our music has evolved 
over the years,” Snopek said. “It 
uses a bit of everything, but is 
more oriented. We know exactly - 
what we want when we sit down to 
write a song.” 

The entire show was spacy, fun 
and very enjoyable. Snopek also, 
played several songs from their 
up-coming albums entitled Roy 
Rogers Meets Einstein, and Feel- 
ing American. If audience 
response is any indicator, both 
albums will sell very well. 








Throw Our 
Football Through 
the Center of a 
Truck Tire from 
the 20 Yard Line 
at the 

STOUT vs. 




Dick Shoemaker would have you believe that a full-time legislator is 
good for the 41st Assembly District. Bob Harer knows that the facts tell 
a different story. 

Fact 1: Since the beginning of his term Shoemaker has spent 32% more time 
in Madison and away from his district than Bob. 

Fact 2: Over the same period he spent 40% more on personal expenses billed 
to the state than Bob. 

Fact 3: Again in that same time period he cost the state 31% more for staff 
than Bob. 

Fact 4: This past session while Bob Harer was voting to lower office expense 
levels, Shoemaker was supporting high expense accounts. 

Fact 5: The so-called full-time legislator that cost all that money missed more 
votes on the floor of the Assembly than legislator and farmer Bob 

Those are the facts. 

He's one of us." 

The NEW 41st Assembly District 

Paid for by Bob Harar for Aaaambly Commlttaa, Jamaa Harar, Traaaurar. 


12 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 




By Julie Breidenstein 
Staff Reporter 

November, the month for elec- 
tions, is rapidly approaching. The 
November General Election will 
be held in Menomonie on Nov. 2. 
Polls will open at 7 a.m. and close 
at 8 p.m. Instructions on how to 
vote may be obtained at the polls. 

The ballot will include 10 
referend questions. Each voter is 
requested to vote either yes or no 
to each question. Nine of the ques- 
tions are state referendas. 

Referenda number one deals 
with changing gender wording in 
the constitution. Number two deals 
with dirrecting the redistricting 
provision. Number four amends 
the constitution in dealing with 
election of legislative officers. 

Number three, five, six, seven 
and eight deal with removing ob- 
solete references in the con- 
stitution. Number nine adjust the 
terms of office for the Justices of 
the Supreme Court. 

The tenth referendum is a city 
referendum. The question reads, 
“Do you favor building a new 
public library?” According to 
Vada Husby, city clerk of 
Menomonie, “It is a poorly worded 
question, but fairly self- 

There are alsc 
for on this ballo 
Governor and a 
nor, Secretary 
Treasurer, Att 
United States Se 
tative in Congi 
District, Repre: 
Assembly of tl 
County Clerk, C 
Sheriff, Clerk ( 
District Attorney 

The Republica 
Governor and L 
nor are Terry K 
Olson. Kohler isi 
WI. He is the cha 
became interes 
Olson is original 
IL. He was el 
Governor in 1978 
Governor Lee Dr 

The Democrat 
Governor and l 
nor are Anthony 
Flynn. Earl serv 
the Departme 
Resources durinf 
is from Chicag 
elected to the 

Running for I 

Tony Earl 

Terry Kohler 

Paul Offner 

Steve Gunderson 





















V i 


ave TF 


v Li 




[■Ej T+ if! m' iH Bja 



!■ 5>] B ?3 B f^B; 

Stoutonia — 13 

Thursday, October 28, 1982 

: 3 offices to vote 
The offices are: 
eutenant Gover- 
of State, State 
orney General, 
nator, Represen- 
ess to the 3rd 
•entative to the 
>e 41st District, 
Dunty Treasurer, 
f Circuit Court, 
i and Register of 

Congress of the 3rd District is 
Steve Gunderson, Republican, and 
Paul Offner, Democrat. 

Gunderson is originally from 
Eau Claire, WI. He was elected to 
the House of Representatives in 
1980. Offner is originally from Ver- 
mont. He served in the Assembly 
in 1974, and the Senate in 1976 and 

The candidates for Represen- 
tative to the Assembly of the 41st 
District are Robert Harper, 
Republican, and Richard 
Shoemaker, Democrat. 

Harper comes from Baldwin, WI 
and has served in the Asslmbly in 
1978 and 1980. Shoemaker is 
originally from Beloit, WI. He also 
served in the Assembly in 1978 and 

There are 11 wards in 
Menomonie. Wards 1st and 2nd are 
to vote at the Thunderbird Mall. 
Wards 3rd and 4th vote at the Court 
House, while wards 5th and 7th 
vote at the Fire Station. 

Ward 6th votes at River Heights 
School. The Leisure Service Center 
on 6th Street is where wards 8th 
and 9th vote. Ward 10th votes at the 
Dunn County Electric Cooperative, 
while ward 11th votes at Faith 
Lutheran Church. 

i candidates for 
eutenant Gover- 
Dhler and Russel 
from Sheboygan, 
irman of a large, 
business who 
ed in politics, 
y from Chicago, 
:cted Lieutenant 
and served under 

c candidates for 
eutenant Gover- 
Earl and James 
d as Secretary of 
it of Natural 
fhe.l970’s. Flynn 
), IL. He was 
.enate for three 

epresentative in 

William Proxmire 

Scott McCallum 

State Legislature 




Dick Shoemaker 

Bob Harer 



14 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 




U.W. Stout 

November 1-5 1982 

Ae^ecf uaT 

Wellness Week Program Schedule 


"Health Fair" 

10 a.m. -4 p.m. West Central Ballroom 

(Booths related to various Wellness areas will be on display) 

"General Wellness Overview" Loyd Platson 

10-11 a. m. East Central Ballroom 

"Dance for Life" Anne Piojda 

12-1 p.m. East Ballroom 

"Mini-workshop on Relaxation Massage" Robert L. Hoyt 

1-2 p.m. GwenEllyn Anderson, East Ballroom 

"Managing Stress and Lifestyle Changes" Loyd Platson 

1- 3 p.m. West Ballroom 

"Interviewing Tapes" Ruth Thomas 

2- 3 p.m. East Central Ballroom 

"Lifelong/Yearlong Fitness" Barney Klecker 

3- 4 p.m. West Ballroom 

"Spiritual Openness" Jim Brummer 

3-4 p.m. International Room 

Folk Dancing Workshop 

8:30-9:30 p.m. 

Rugby Demonstration 

8:30-9 p.m. 

Karate Demonstration 

8:30-9 p.m. 

More New Games 

8:30-9 p.m. 

Weight Lifting Demonstration 
9-9:30 p.m. 

More New Games 

9-9:30 p.m. 

Dance Studio 



"Dance for Life" Anne Piojda 

10-11 a. m. West Central Ballroom 

"On Learning Styles" Harlan Misfeldt 

12-1 p.m. Renaissance Room 

"Interviewing Tapes" Ruth Thomas 

2-3 p.m. West Ballroom 

"Off-Campus Living Can Be Energy Efficient!" . . . Bob Massey 
4-5 p.m. West Ballroom 

Self- assessment is the first step toward getting yourself in shape Where do you stand? This test will help you find out. The questionnaire 
is based on a more detailed instrument- the Lifestyle Assessment Questionnaire— developed tor the University of Wisconsin Stevens 
Point Institute foi Lifestyle Improvement To learn how you con take that questionnaire through the mail, write Lifestyle Assessment 
Questionnaire, Institute for Lifestyle Improvement, UWSP Foundation, 2100 Main Street, Stevens Point, Wl 54481. 

To score this questionnaire, give yourself one point for each "yes" response, except where we've indicated that a "yes" counts (or 
more than one point A "no' response doesn't count at all. If you tally 50-60 points, you're in excellent shape — keep it up:' 4C 
4V you're doing relatively well, but there's always room for self-improvement. 30-39— you're about average but devoting more 
attention to your weaker areas would definitely benefit your overall well-being, below 30— you're taking far too many health risks ana 
mighl seek professional health counseling to get at the root of your problems and set self-improvement goals. 

Note. The Self-Tost is not intended to diagnose illness or minimize the value of regular physical exams by your own physician 


"Relaxation Techniques” Donna Roe 

10-11 a. m. West Ballroom 

"Winter Cycling" Larry Theberge 

12-1 p.m. West Central Ballroom 

Panel on Dual Career Families .... Jeanette Coufal and Greq _ 

Brock, Lorna ond Clifford Gauthier DIET NUTRITION 

2- 3 p.m. West Central Ballroom 

"To Conceive or Not To Conceive? 

That Is the Question" Tina Feigal 

3- 5 p.m. West Central Ballroom 

1(T. I walk or bike whenever possible. Yes □ 

No □ 

17. I participate in a strenuous sport Yes □ 
(running, tennis, swimming, hand- No □ 
hall, basketball, etc.) two or more 
limes per week. 

18. If I am not “in shape,” I avoid Yes □ 
sporadic strenuous exercise (once a No □ 
week or less often). If you are in 
shape and question does not apply, 
answer "ves. " 

19. Within five minutes of strenuous Yes □ 
exercise my heart rate is below 120 No □ 
beats per minute. 

20. After vigorous exercise, I “cool Yes □ 
down” (do very light exercise such No □ 
as walking) for at least five minutes 
before sitting or lying down. 



35. My resting pulse is 60 or less. Yes □ 
Score tu u points for "yes" response No □ 
Answer "no" if you don't know 

36. I have a Pap test regularly (as Ves □ 
recommended by my physician). No □ 
Score two points for "yes" re- 
sponse. Males, giue yourself two 
points and go on to next question 

37. I have an up-to-date immunize- Yes □ 

tion record. No □ 

38. I examine my breasts or testes Yes □ 

on a monthly basis. No □ 

39. 1 have my breasts or testes exam- Yes □ 

ined yearly by a physician. No □ 

40. I know how to measure my pulse Yes □ 
myself. No □ 

41.1 know my blood pressure. Yes □ 

No □ 

42. I know my cholesterol level (or Yes □ 
more specific lipid levels such as No □ 
high density lipids or triglycerides). 

1. I maintain my appropriate weight Yes □ 
(see height and weight chart, page No □ 
10(1). Score two points fur a "yes" 

2. I intentionally include fiber in mv Yes □ 

diet on a daily basis. No □ 

3. Whenever possible, I minimize Yes □ 

salt (sodium 1 intake. No □ 

Men's Awareness" Men's Awareness Group 4 ] lnt .| ud , f resh and uncooked Yes □ 

1 P m - West Ba room f ruds and vegetables in my daily No □ 

‘Alcohol and Relationships" Charles Barnard d j e t 

1- 3p.m. West Central Ballroom 5 . ] usuully or always eat breakfast. Yes □ 

‘Future Focus of Wellness" Ray Barlow NO □ 

2- 3 p.m. West Ballroom f, j eaI a cliet that includes appro- Yes □ 

Relating More Effectively With Others" Sue Stephenson printe amounts of vitamins and No □ 

4- 5 p.m. West Central Ballroom minerals. 

’Reflection on Meditation" Panel of local practitioners I minimize funds in my dirt that Yes □ 

5- 6 p.m. of meditation, Commons 1 10 contain a large proportion ol sugar No □ 

foqo Demonstration Geetram Ramsamooa (candy bars, soft drinks, pastries, 

21. I enjoy my work (includes being Yes □ 
a homemaker). Score two points for No □ 
"yes" response. 

22. My work is challenging. Yes □ 

No □ 

23. I feel my job responsibilities are Yes □ 

consistent with my values. No □ 

24. 1 feel good about my spiritual Yes □ 

life. No □ 

25. Prayer, meditation, and/or quiet Yes □ 
personal reflection are important in No □ 
mv life. 

26. I find my job relatively free of Yes □ 

excessive stress and pressure. No □ 

27. I feel positive about myself in Yes □ 

general. No □ 

28. Overall, my emotional life is Yes □ 

stable. No □ 

29. 1 am able to develop close, inti- Yes □ 

mate relationships. No □ 

30. 1 know how to manage my time. Yes □ 

No □ 

31. 1 usually can set limits for my- Yes □ 

self and stick to them. No □ 

32. If it were necessary, I would feel Yes □ 
curnlortable seeking professional No □ 
help to hetter understand and cope 

with my feelings. 

33. 1 usually set realistic objectives Yes □ 

for myself. No □ 

34. 1 know how to relax my body and Yes □ 

mind without using drugs. No □ 


43. I don’t smoke. Score four points Yes □ 
if you answer "yes, ” meaning you No □ 
don't smoke. A "no" answer means 

you do smoke. 

44. I do not drive under the in- Yes □ 
fluence of alcohol or drugs. Score No □ 
three points for "yes" response. 

45. 1 get enough sleep to meet mv Yes □ 

needs. No □ 

46. I always wear a safety belt Yes □ 
and/or shoulder harness when I am No □ 
in a motor vehicle. 

47. I drink two alcoholic drinks or Yes □ 
less per day on the average. A "yes" No □ 
answer means you drink two drinks 

or less. A "no" answer means you 
drink more than two drinks. 

48. 1 limit my consumption of caffeine. Yes □ 

No □ 

49. 1 follow the instructions provided Yes □ 

with any drugs I take. No □ 

50. 1 avoid the use of stimulant drugs Yes □ 
(“uppers” — e.g., cocaine, ampheta- No □ 
mines, “pep pills,” etc.) and de- 
pressant drugs (“downers” — e.g., 
barbiturates. Quaalude, etc.). 

Thursday, October 28, 1982 

Stoutonia — 15 

Stout gets victory 
from Stevens Point 

By Neal P. Daley 
Staff Reporter 

UW-Stout’s Blue Devils battled 
their way into second place of the 
Wisconsin State University Con- 
ference by defeating UW-Stevens 
Point 35-28. The victory leaves 
Stout just a half game behind con- 
ference leading UW-La Crosse, 
and should improve its ranking of 
14 in NCAA Division III ratings. 

The Blue Devils fell behind in the 
first quarter as the Pointers of- 
fense took control. Point’s first 
possession of the game was set up 
by a 11-yard punt by the Blue 

Having good field position at the 
Stout 47, the Pointers drove the 
distance and took an early 7-0 lead. 

On their next drive, Point mixed 
the run with the pass and scored 
again to increase their lead to 14-0. 

In the second quarter Stout final- 
ly got things together when 
quarterback Glen Majszak 
directed the Blue Devils to a 75- 
yard scoring drive. A fumbled 
snap on the extra point try was 
turned into a two point conversion 
when Majszak passed to tight end 
Dave LaPree. 

A Pointer fumble recovered by 
defensive end Maurice Britts set 
up the second Blue Devil score. 
The Devils scored on nine running 
plays with the offensive line open- 
ing holes for Bob Johnson and full 
back Tod Zimmerman. The two 
point conversion scored earlier 
loomed even larger as the extra 
point attempted by Clay Vajgrt 
was blocked. 

The Pointers scored two more 
times before the end of the half. 
One score was set up by a Majszak 

fumble. The other came on a pass 
interception and return for a 
touchdown by Pointer defensive 
back Ron Whitmore. 

The first half ended 28-20 with 
the Pointers on top, but the Blue 
Devils had the momentum. “The 
second quarter was our turning 
point,” Blue Devil’s Head Coach 
Bob Kamish said. “We started 
playing with some emotion and 
played like we know we can. ” 

The second half of the game 
belonged to the Blue Devils. 

The offense was the key in the 
third quarter. “They had the wind 
advantage,” Kamish said, “Our 
defense didn’t give their offense a 
chance to use the wind advantage 
by controlling the ball.” We had a 
16 play drive that used up over 
seven minutes of the third quarter, 
we missed a field goal attempt but 
the key was the long drive,” he 

In the fourth quarter, the Blue 
Devil defense stacked up the 
Pointer offense on a fourth down 
and goal situation at Stout’s one 
yard line. “In that instance the 
defense was really hitting hard. If 
they had scored there, our offense 
would have had a tough time get- 
ting us back in the game,” Kamish 

The goal line stand generated 
momentum and the Blue Devil of- 
fense unnerved the Pointer defense 
on a 98-yard touchdown pass from 
Majszak to split end Mike 

“They forget about Majszak, and 
he threw a perfect pass to Kraimer 
who had the Pointer secondary 
completely turned around,” 
Kamish said. “It also gives tribute 


Is this a new form of Ballet? In actuality, John Livingston stutter-steps 
to the right to evade Stevens Point in Saturday’s Homecoming game. 
(Stoutonia photo by Kim Steen) 


While Blue Devils Jesse Hughes (24), and Tod Zimmerman (32) blocks, running back Bob Johnson 
breaks to the outside for a first down. Johnson carried the ball for over 70 yards Saturday. He now needs 
approximately 190 yards to break Stout’s rushing record. (Stoutonia photo by Dave Fredrickson) 

to our offensive line which gave 
Majszak time to throw. ” 

From that point on, with the 
score tied at 28-28, the Devil 
defense shut down the Pointer of- 
fense completely. 

The Pointers were led by David 
Geissler, an all-state selection in 
high school, but were not able to 
unravel the radar defensive puz- 

With the defense allowing the 
Blue Devil offense to take control, 
the Devils scored the winning 
touchdown in just three plays, 

climaxed by a half back option 
pass from Bob Johnson to split end 
John Livingston. 

The Blue Devils came away with 
a 35-28 victory over Stevens Point. 

“Our people were in better shape 
for this game,” Kamish said. 
“They just started getting tired. 
We’re just ecstatic of the way we 
came from behind. It proved how 
good we really are.” 

Being down 21-0, the combina- 
tion of the defense settling down, 
and the offense getting on track 
was the key in a come from behind 

The Stout offense had 508 yards in 
total offense, 34 first downs, 
(which is second in Wisconsin 
history only to the University of 
Wisconsin) and a 98-yard pass play 
which is the second longest pass in 
Wisconsin history. 

The Blue Devils next contest will 
be against Valley City of North 
Dakota. “Although its a non- 
conference game,” Kamish said, 
“we have to win to keep us in the 
ratings race.” The game will be at 
Nelson Field, with kickoff at 1 p.m. 

Lady Devils tennis team 
acheives their season ’s goal 

By Jean Saxton 
Staff Reporter 

“I was very pleased with our 
doubles play and also the way we 
came back in the playbacks,” 
Coach Bob Smith said after the 
women’s tennis team finished their 
fall season last weekend at the 
Wisconsin Women’s Inter- 
collegiate Athletic Conference 

“Our goal this year was to finish 
better than last year,” Smith said. 
“We came very close to achieving 
that. I am very proud of this group. 
They never stopped trying and it 
would have been easy to do that 
this year.” 

The Lady Devils finished fifth 
with 14 points, just four points 
behind UW-Stevens Point. UW-La 
Crosse and UW-Whitewater topped 
with WWIAC, both tallying 44 

Scoring for the Blue Devils was 
the No. 1 doubles team of Ginny 
Southard and Nancy Zedler. They 
finished an impressive 3rd overall. 
They came out and defeated the 
UW-River Falls team 6-3, 6-1: then 

lost to Whitewater 6-4, 6-4. In the 
playback the team came back to 
beat Stevens Point 6-4, 3-6. 7-5 to 
take third. 

The No. 2 doubles team of Lisa 
Harrison and Lisa Fitterer also 
took third place. They lost the first 
round to Whitewater 6-2, 6-4, but 
came back with two strong wins 
over UW-Eau Claire 6-4, 6-4 and the 
Whitewater team that beat them 
earlier 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. 

The No. 3 team of Jill Garritson 
and Amy Grieswell also scored for 
the Lady Blues, taking fifth place 
by coming back after two losses to 
take the pair from Stevens Point 1- 
6, 6-1, 6-2. 

In singles play Nancy Zedler 
finished in fifth place by defeating 
her River Falls opponent 6-2, 6-3. 
She came up short to Stevens Point 
and UW-Oshkosh, but secured fifth 
by defeating River Falls for a se- 
cond time 6-1, 6-0. At No. 4 Lisa Fit- 
terer finished sixth, while Ginger 
Armstrong also placed sixth at No. 
5 and Donna Sommerfeldt did the 
same at the No. 6 position. 

Commenting on the teams per- 

formance Nancy Zedler said, “I 
think the whole team did well in 
doubles. We played the best we 
have throughout the season.” 
Southard agreed. “All three 
doubles teams won their last mat- 
ches and we finished as well as we 
have in the past." 

“In doubles Nancy and I were 
seeded third and we came in third. 
We would have liked to upset a 
team to place second and move on 
to nationals, but we did well at 
third,” she said. 

“I think we were nervous in the 
singles, so we didn't pull through. 
However, in the doubles we did. As 
far as overall season’ is concerned 
we started out slow,” Zedler said. 
"We lost some good players from 
last year and this year we really 
didn’t have the experience.” 

Both she and Southard mention- 
ed the fact that they lost a lot of 
close 5-4 matches that could have 
turned the season around for them. 

“Next year I am anticipating us 
to do better,” Zedler said. “We will 
get some new players in and we 
will have more experience, plus we 
all get along great. “ 


16 — Thursday, October 28, 1982 


Fall teams have improved over years 

The fall sports season is quickly 
winding to a close. Already the 
nen’s golf and women’s tennis 
earns have had their conference 
ournaments, with the tennis team 
aking fifth and the golfers seven- 

The women’s cross country team 
leads south to Milwaukee for their 
(inference meet this weekend, 
ioping to finish in the top six so 
hey can go on to the NCAA 
tegionals at Rock Island, IL. 

The men’s cross country squad 
as the weekend off as they 
repare for their conference meet 
>ext weekend at Stevens Point. If 
he team can place in the top three 
hey will automatically qualify for 
he NAIA national meet, or have 
he option of going to the NCAA 
egional at Rock Island if they are 
nywhere in the top four. 

The Lady Devil Volleyball team 
as their last match of the season 
oming up a vyeek from Saturday 
hen they host UW-La Crosse and 
r W-Platteville in their own tourn- 

And the Blue Devil gridders have 
tree games left on the regular 
eason schedule--one non- 
onference and two very, very im- 
ortant conference matches. They 
ill be at UW-Eau Claire next 
eek and home for the final WSUC 
It against UW-River Falls on 
ov. 14. 

The team is still in the champion- 
hip race, but needs either UW- 

Moher Sports 


Mike Moher 

Whitewater or Eau Claire to knock 
off La Crosse to gain a tie for the ti- 
tle. After that the chance of an 
NCAA playoff bid is a possibility, 
but that starts getting pretty com- 

Overall this fall has been a pret- 
ty good one for the men’s teams. 
(Even though the golfers finished 
seventh, they did it with one junior 
and five freshmen on the varsity 
team.) How