["item",{"itemId":"3111","public":"1","featured":"0","xmlns:xsi":"http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance","xsi:schemaLocation":"http://omeka.org/schemas/omeka-xml/v5 http://omeka.org/schemas/omeka-xml/v5/omeka-xml-5-0.xsd","uri":"https://archives.uwp.edu/exhibits/show/rangernews/item/3111?output=omeka-json","accessDate":"2019-07-16T17:16:33-05:00"},["fileContainer",["file",{"fileId":"4879"},["src","https://archives.uwp.edu/files/original/65fdcb3edfe357fbd359eb29f513f079.pdf"],["authentication","dcf13c979de1ccdd7726bbd513b364a7"]]],["collection",{"collectionId":"8"},["elementSetContainer",["elementSet",{"elementSetId":"1"},["name","Dublin Core"],["description","The Dublin Core metadata element set is common to all Omeka records, including items, files, and collections. 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Note that facsimiles or images of texts are still of the genre Text."],["elementContainer",["element",{"elementId":"97"},["name","Issue"],["description"],["elementTextContainer",["elementText",{"elementTextId":"70931"},["text","Volume 12, issue 16"]]]],["element",{"elementId":"96"},["name","Headline"],["description","Used for newspapers, the Headline element describes the main article of the issue."],["elementTextContainer",["elementText",{"elementTextId":"70932"},["text","Advising changes recommended"]]]],["element",{"elementId":"95"},["name","Series Number"],["description","The series number of the original collection."],["elementTextContainer",["elementText",{"elementTextId":"70942"},["text","UWPAC124 Ranger News"]]]],["element",{"elementId":"1"},["name","Text"],["description","Any textual data included in the document"],["elementTextContainer",["elementText",{"elementTextId":"91168"},["text","Vol. 12, No. 16 University of Wisconsin-Parkside\r\nAdvising changes\r\nrecommended\r\nby Jennie Tunkieicz\r\nNews Editor\r\nThe Coordinating Council on\r\nGeneral Education (CCGE) approved\r\nthe proposal to recommend to\r\nthe Administrative Council that an\r\nAcademic Assistance Center be established.\r\n\\\r\nThe entire proposal contains\r\nthree documents: a description and\r\na statement of the function of the\r\nAcademic Assistance Center, a description\r\nof how such an advising\r\nsystem would be implemented in\r\nconjunction with the proposed new\r\nadmissions policy, and a proposed\r\npolicy for the UWP Faculty Senate.\r\nThe whole of the document must\r\nbe approved by the Academic Policies\r\nCommittee (APC), and the last\r\ndocument must be approved by the\r\nAdministrative Council and\r\nadopted by the Faculty Senate before\r\nthe Academic Assistance Center\r\ncan be implemented and become\r\noperational.\r\nThe purpose of an Academic Assistance\r\nCenter is primarily to serve\r\nas a centralized location where students\r\nwho have an undeclared\r\nmajor or area of interest can go to\r\nbe advised by trained volunteer faculty\r\nmembers. After the student\r\nhas declared a major or area of interest,\r\nhe/she would be assigned to\r\nan advisor in the respective department,\r\nwhich does not differ from\r\nthe current Parkside advising system.\r\nThe Center would also provide\r\nsupport to those volunteer faculty\r\nmembers, as well as provide continuous\r\norientations to keep them\r\naware of departmental changes and\r\nuniversity requirements.\r\nArthur Dudycha, Chariman of\r\nthe CCGE Advising Subcommittee,\r\nsaid, \"Although this isn't the ideal\r\nplan, it is certainly a step in the\r\nright direction.\" Dudycha said that\r\na \"tremendous number of hours\"\r\nhave gone nto developing the policy\r\nwhich has been in the works since\r\nSeptember. Professors David Beach\r\ncontinued to page 3\r\nVice Chancellor\r\ncandidates\r\nVice Chancellor candidate Michael\r\nRiccards (left) and Search and\r\nScreen committee chairman Ron\r\nPavalko held an open meeting with\r\nstudents Monday. The second of\r\nthe five finalists, Marvin Loflin,\r\nwill hold an open meeting with students\r\non Wednesday, Feb. 1 in\r\nUnion 207 f rom 1-2 p'.m.\r\nCorporate sponsorship\r\ncommittee established\r\nA committee has been established\r\nto help determine the\r\nstatus of individual events that\r\nrequire corporate sponsorship.\r\nThe issue of corporate sponsorship\r\nreached its pinnacle\r\nwhen administrators said that\r\ncertain sponsorships — specifically\r\nthose by beer companies —\r\nmight be turned down in the future.\r\nPSGA President Jeanne\r\nBuenker-Phillips and Vice President\r\nMike Scoon met with Assistant\r\nChancellor Carla Stoffle\r\nlast week to discuss the issue\r\nand set up the committee that\r\nwill formulate guidelines concerning\r\ncorporate sponsorship.\r\nThe three-member committee\r\nwill be comprised of Coordinator\r\nof Student Activities Buddy\r\nCouvion and Executive Committee\r\nmembers of SOC (Student\r\nOrganization Council) and PAB\r\n(Parkside Activities Board).\r\nThe committee will submit its\r\nrecommended guidelines within\r\na month to the PSGA Senate\r\nand Chancellor Alan Guskin for\r\napproval. The actions of the\r\nstanding committee, which will\r\nhave the same make-up as the\r\nformulating committee, will be\r\nforwarded to the Chancellor or\r\nhis designee, said Scoon.\r\nINSIDE...\r\n\"Final\" decision irks psych, students\r\nJoffrey ballet to perform\r\nOverlooked movies of 1983\r\nMessage boards bring news to campus\r\n/ ' v \" * , 10 • > C* s < - , - v r .,\r\nWomen's volleyball team tours Germany\r\nAlcohol survey\r\nThe Union administration is considering changing policies concerning\r\nalcoholic beverages on campus, because when the new drinking age\r\neffect takes July 1, many students at Parkside will be under the age to\r\nconsume alcohol.\r\nNo definite plans have been agreed upon as yet, and the Union administration\r\nis taking student input on what would be the best solution\r\nto the upcoming problem. The Parkside Union Advisory Board will\r\nalso be discussing the issue next week.\r\nThe tentative plan is to discontinue the serving of pitchers of beer,\r\n20 ounce beers and carafes of wine in an attempt to keep people from\r\n\"sharing\" alcohol with underage drinkers. Other plans include limiting\r\neach patron to only one alcoholic drink purchased each trip the bar,\r\nand for the bartenders to ID patrons more regularly.\r\nIn order to measure student reaction to these proposed policies,\r\nRanger is conducting the following survey. The three questions deal\r\nspecifically with the discontinuation of the large-size alcoholic beverages.\r\nThere is also space available for any ideas, suggestions or comments\r\nthat you might have.\r\nNow is the time that students can have some input. If you don't do it\r\nnow, don't complain later.\r\n• •••••••'••\r\n1. Do you agree that the large containers of alcohol should be discontinued\r\nand only 12 ounce beers and single glasses of wine should be\r\nsold?\r\nYES NO\r\n2. Do you agree that the large containers of alcohol be discontinued,\r\nbut that larger beers should be served (14 o r 16 ounces?)\r\nYES NO\r\n3. Do you disagree with the proposal to discontinue the large containers\r\nof alcoholic beverages?\r\nYES NO\r\nCOMMENTS, SUGGESTIONS, IDEAS:\r\nUse additional sheets of paper if necessary, or WRITE A LETTER TO\r\nTHE EDITOR!\r\nDrop off the completed survey at the Ranger office, WLLC D139, n ext\r\nto the Coffee Shoppe.\r\n^jVADofC*\r\navST* \\ awry\r\nRANGER\r\nLetters to the Editor\r\nPsych, student agrees\r\nTo the Editor: .\r\nI agree 100 pe rcent with \"name\r\nwithheld\" over the issue of the Psychology\r\n260 class. I must also add\r\nthat he wasn't as angry as I!\r\nMr. Pavalko has no empathy\r\nover this matter, whatsoever. I sat\r\nthrough all of t hose weeks in a class\r\nwhere attendance was mandatoryas\r\nwell as our tuition payment. I\r\nbought the required books, I read\r\nthe required material. I met every\r\nrequirement of this class-I even\r\nwaited an hour to hear that there\r\nwas no final.\r\nMy gripe with you, Mr. Pavalko,\r\nis that you c an't work out a basic\r\nfinal for us students who study extensively\r\nfor our finals.\r\nWe need action.\r\nCarolyn Thompson\r\nRanger appreciated\r\nTo the Editor\r\nI would like to commend you on\r\nyour efforts to make the Ranger\r\nthe best paper in the UW System. I\r\nthink that John Kovalic is one of\r\nthe best feature editors. I think that\r\nstudents should write more letter\r\nto show everyone that other things\r\ncan help. I really enjoy the classisection.\r\nRick Luehr's \"psychoible\"\r\narticle is very funny and\r\nentertaining! The whole staff does\r\na terrific job at what they do.\r\nI am looking for ward to writing\r\nmore letters in the future to tell\r\nyou what I like and dislike. I'm also\r\ngoing to continue to write more\r\nclassifieds during the remainder of\r\nthis semester.\r\nKen Meyer, I think that you're\r\none of the best editors that the\r\nRanger has ever had! I just wish\r\nthat there would be a lot more\r\nmusic and movie reviews. So keep\r\nup the good wo rk! U. W. Pa rkside\r\nstudents need to know what jhey\r\nreacl- Joey Traughber\r\nWrite\r\na letter\r\nto Ranger\r\nCORRECTION\r\nJulian Brown was incorrectly\r\nidentified as a member of the\r\nGospel Truth Crusaders in last\r\nweek's front page picture.\r\nBrown, a drama major at Parkside,\r\nspoke at the Martin Luther\r\nKing, Jr. Commemorative prorgram\r\non January 16.\r\nTimes sure are changing\r\nTimes-they are a'changing, even at ol' Parkside.\r\nWhen I first attended this prairie university in the\r\nfall of 1979, the apathy ran rampant but so did the fun\r\nfor those few students who got involved. Now, the\r\napathy runs rampant but the few involved students\r\ndon't have nearly as much fun. Let me explain...\r\nThen, as now, there are not 50 eve nts happening at\r\nthe same time to choose from in order to find some\r\nfun. But in those days students who wanted to could\r\neasily find something to have fun with.\r\nTake for example the men's basketball games. In\r\nthose days the team had its infamous \"Chicago connection\"\r\nthat made the program look as respectable as a\r\nstreetwalker standing under a red light. But we didn't\r\ncare. Our team kicked ass as well as the best of them.\r\nThat's why the home games had a pep band, a group\r\nknown as the Rambunctious Ranger Rowdies (mostly\r\nRanger staff members) and a regular following from\r\nthe major student organization members.\r\nWhile these glory days of fan participation are long\r\ngone, one reminder is still with us-the Geritol Dixieland\r\nband that plays in Union Square after the games.\r\nIt's a good band...the first time, the fifth time, the\r\neighth time and the thirteenth time.\r\nSpeaking of Union Square, let's bring up the Winter\r\nCarnival and the administrative policies concerning alcohol\r\non campus. If 1979 r epresented day, 1984 is far\r\nworse than night. A t otal eclipse is more like it.\r\nThe first full-fledged Winter Carnival was in February\r\n1980. (Ranger won that competition along with the\r\nfollowing year's, but has since fallen away, showing\r\nthat apathy hits everywhere.) In those days the Union\r\nran a special that wouldn't even be considered now —\r\na 32 ounce mug of beer. Pay $1.75 or so for the full\r\nmug and get refills all Winter Carnival week for only\r\naround a buck.\r\nNow administrators want to get rid of pitchers and\r\n20 ounce beers because of the impending doom caused\r\nby Ken Meyer\r\nby the 19 year old drinking age. Is nothing sacred anymore?\r\nWinter Carnival has always been fun, especially\r\nwhen Ranger was winning. The only major change now\r\nis that the opening parade is running in the opposite direction-\r\nleading away from the Union instead of ending\r\nup there to drink 32 ounce mugs of beer.\r\nThe Winter Carnival parade also now disallows the\r\nuse of motorized vehicles. That seems to make sense,\r\nhowever, remembering how the Ranger filled the Concourse\r\nwith exhaust fumes add noise pollution on our\r\nway to victory ...and the Union for our 32 ounce mugs\r\nof beer.\r\nBut everything must change sooner or later. Even\r\nRanger followed this depressing scenario. The days of\r\ncompetition with other student organizations (be it\r\nfootball, basketball or volleyball) are long gone. So are\r\nthe days of weekly migrating to the Union to socialize\r\nand espouse life's meaningless moments. Back then we\r\ntried to do it every day that ended with the letter \"y.\"\r\nU\r\n9\r\n*00\r\n&\r\nKen Meyer Editor\r\nJennie Tunkieicz News Editor\r\nJohn Kovalic Feature Editor\r\nPatricia Cumbie Sports Editor\r\nMichael Kailas J Photo Editor\r\nAndy Buchanan Business Manager\r\nCatherine Chaffee Advertising Manager\r\nJill Whitney Nielsen Distribution Manager\r\nPat Hensiak Asst. Business Manager\r\nWRITERS\r\nJanice Chase, Carl Chernouski,\r\nKari Dixon, Michael Firchow, Bob\r\nKiesling, Kendyl-Marie Linn, Rick\r\nLuehr, Robb Luehr, Dick Oberbruner,\r\nBill Stougaard, Nick\r\nThome, Sarah Uhlig\r\nPHOTOGRAPHERS\r\nRobb Eichhorn, Todd Herbst, Dave\r\nMcEvoy, Karen Trandel.\r\nRanger is written and edited by students of UW-Parkside and they\r\nare solely responsible for its editorial policy and content. Published every\r\nThursday during the academic year except during breaks and holidays.\r\nRanger is printed by the Racine Journal Times.\r\nAll correspondence should be addressed to: Parkside Ranger, University\r\nof Wisconsin-Parkside, Box No.,2000, Kenosha, Wis. 53141.\r\nLetters to the editor will be accepted if typewritten, double-spaced on\r\nstandard size paper. Letters should be less than 350 words and must be\r\nsigned with a telephone number included for verification purposes.\r\nNames will be withheld for valid reasons.\r\nDeadline for letters is Tuesday 10 a.m. for publication Thursday.\r\nRanger reserves the right to refuse letters containing false and defamatory\r\ncontent.\r\nRANGER\r\nYMCA\r\nStudy atmosphere promoted\r\nby John Kovalic\r\nRanger Hall, the Racine YMCA\r\nthat doubles as Parkside's only dormitory\r\naccommodation, has implemented\r\nnew policies geared toward\r\na new academic emphasis for students.\r\n\"We're trying to get more of a\r\nstudy-type of atmosphere,\" said\r\nJose Yamat, a Ranger Hall Residence\r\nAssistant. \"Last semester\r\nthere were many low GPA's. It was\r\ndecided that it was a function of\r\nthe school to serve students' educational\r\nneeds foremost, and that's\r\nwhat we're trying to do now.\"\r\nOne of the guidelines concerns\r\nthe \"quiet hours\" on the student\r\nfloors. Since the YMCA began operating\r\nRanger Hall, these hours\r\nwere designated to begin at 11\r\np.m., and earlier during finals.\r\n\"The new hours start at 9 every\r\nnight,\" said Yamat, \"and we'll be\r\nstricter on the enforcement of the\r\nhours this semester as well. We\r\nshouldn't hear any noise in the\r\nhalls after this time.\"\r\nStudents will be able to take advantage\r\nof a study hall that has\r\nbeen established from 9 p.m. to 1\r\na.m. An RA will be on duty there\r\nfor most of that time to \"keep\r\nthings quiet,\" Yamat said.\r\nAlong with stricter enforcement\r\nof these policies, the YMCA will\r\nalso be providing incentives to the\r\nresidents.\r\n\"The person with the most improved\r\nGPA will get a reward, like\r\na sort of candy, really. Only the incentive\r\nwill either be $100 off your\r\nnext semester's rent or a gift certificate\r\nfor the same amount if the\r\nperson is leaving,\" said Yamat.\r\n\"It's a sort of goal for the students,\"\r\nhe added.\r\nA th ird policy change is to make\r\nthe RAs themselves more noticeable.\r\nThe RA on duty will spend\r\ntwo hours every night at the front\r\ndesk when many of the residents\r\nwill be returning from Parkside.\r\n\"We want people to see the RAs as\r\nsoon as they get in,\" said Yamat.\r\nAlso the RAs want people to\r\ncome to them more often, without\r\ngoing to the YMCA a dministration\r\nright away.\r\n\"I suppose it's just a need of the\r\nRAs to feel more independent,\"\r\ncommented Yamat, \"and to take\r\non more of the responsibility themselves.\"\r\nThe RAs will not hold mandatory\r\nmeetings once a week to discuss\r\nproblems and ideas.\r\n\"Overall, we want to improve\r\ncommunications and relationships,\"\r\nsaid Yamat, \"and make living\r\nhere more comfortable for\r\neveryone.\"\r\nUnion gate closing changed\r\nby Jill Whitney Nielsen\r\nThere will soon be a new policy\r\nin effect at UW-P concerning the\r\ngate between Molinaro and the\r\nUnion concourse. Although most of\r\nthe buildings stay open until midnight,\r\nthe Union building closes at\r\n11 p.m. The change was made two\r\nyears ago due to a slack in business\r\nafter 11 p.m. in the Union Square\r\nand Rec Center, causing some students\r\nto be either locked in or out\r\nof the rest of the building at\r\nstrange times.\r\nBill Niebuhr, Director of the\r\nUnion, explained that the gates are\r\nlocked at 11 pm. for security reasons.\r\nThere have been vandalism\r\nand some break-ins in the past, including\r\na major one at the Union\r\nInformation desk.\r\nAs part of their nightly duties,\r\nthe Student Union supervisors lock\r\nthe gates, usually after the Union\r\nSquare has closed, although some\r\nstudents have found the gate locked\r\nmuch earlier. Niebuhr was apprised\r\nof this problem and stated, \"That's\r\none thing we can do something\r\nabout.\" He further added that after\r\nthe Square and the Rec Center\r\nclose, the students have no real reason\r\nto be in the building.\r\n, \"If we wanted to keep the gates\r\nopen past 11 (for the convenience\r\nof those students who don't want to\r\nwait outside,) it would cost between\r\n$750 and $1200 to keep an\r\nemployee over,\" said Niebuhr.\r\nThat money would come from\r\nsegretated fees.\r\nwould come from segretated fees.\r\nAfter much discussion between\r\nNiebuhr and Mike Menzhuber, Rec\r\nCenter manager, a compromise was\r\nreached. It was decided that Union\r\nsupervisors will wait until all students\r\nleave the Union Square and\r\nRec Center before locking the\r\ngates. It was also suggested that the\r\nduty of locking the gate be made\r\nthe last on the supervisor's list.\r\nThis compromise should rectify\r\nmost of the problems students have\r\nencountered. The only other problem\r\nwould be with student organizations\r\nin either building who\r\nchoose to work late. This will be\r\nrectified by sending memos out to\r\nthe individual organizations informing\r\nthem of the new policy.\r\nInternational Studies\r\nmajor developed\r\nHow do foreign countries view\r\nAmerica's increasingly tough military\r\nposture?\r\nAre the world's nations moving\r\ntoward a single, international economy?\r\nWhy is it important for persons\r\nof various countries to be aware of\r\nfundamental cultural differences\r\nthat might influence, and seriously\r\nimpede, cross-cultural communication?\r\nThose are the kinds of questions\r\nbeing probed in the newly organized\r\nInternational Studies major at\r\nParkside. -\r\nAuthorized three years ago by\r\nthe UW System Board of Regents,\r\nthe program has been expanded,\r\nboth academically and in terms of\r\nefforts to bring the examination of\r\ninternationally important topics to\r\nresidents of Kenosha and Racine.\r\nThe international studies major\r\nis being offered at UW-Parkside\r\nwith four areas of specialization:\r\nEuropean civilization, developing\r\nnations, international relations and\r\nworld cultures.\r\nAlthough only a small number of\r\nstudents have officially declared international\r\nstudies as their major,\r\nthe program is the source of increasing\r\ninterest by business majors\r\nand other interested in fortifying\r\ntheir studies with a solid knowledge\r\nof world affairs.\r\nJohn Harbeson, program coordinator\r\nand Parkside political science\r\nprofessor, said efforts are\r\nunderway in cooperation with local\r\nschool systems to promote the\r\nstudy of international topics in local\r\nprimary and secondary schools.\r\nOverseas study programs for\r\nParkside students currently are\r\nbeing explored, and additional\r\n\"outreach\" projects including community\r\npresentations by faculty and\r\nworkshops on matters of international\r\nconcern are being planned.\r\n\"It's a multi-disciplinary effort,\"\r\nHarbeson said. \"And that's how it\r\nshould be. We've got 45 faculty\r\nmembers representing the humanities,\r\nbusiness, science, the social\r\nand behavioral sciences and the\r\narts participating in the program.\r\nThere's a wealth of expertise on\r\nthis campus that can be applied to\r\ninternational studies and we're\r\nharvesting in it.\"\r\nA survey currently is being conducted\r\namong Parkside faculty and\r\nstaff-many of whom have lived and\r\nworked abroad-to determine professional\r\nand personal backgrounds\r\nthat could contribute to the study\r\nof world affairs.\r\nHarbeson said the increasing\r\ninter-dependence of nations make\r\nan international studies program\r\nmore important than ever.\r\n\"Also, however, from a career\r\nstandpoint, a grasp of international\r\nissues is extremely important,\" he\r\nsaid. \"It's hard to think of a career\r\ntoday that doesn't have some kind\r\nof an international connection.\"\r\nFor more information on the\r\nprogram call Harbeson at 553-2612.\r\nRanger photo by Michael . Kailas.\r\nThe recent cold spell brought about scenic beauty around the Parkside\r\ncampus.\r\nComputer back on line\r\nby Pat Zirkelbach\r\nIt was the \"first problem for a\r\nlength of time.\" That was a brief\r\ndescription of the situation last\r\nweek at the Computer Center by\r\nthe Center's Director, William Misamore.\r\nThe main computer, a Digital\r\nEquipment Corporation PDP-\r\n11/70, stopped working when a disc\r\ndrive made by the System Industries\r\nfailed late Sunday night. The\r\nproblem was discovered Monday\r\nmorning when the Computer Center\r\nstarted for the semester.\r\nA System Industry repair man\r\nwas called in from Madison who\r\nworked on the problem to no avail.\r\nTuesday, more parts were ordered\r\nfrom Chicago but those also didn't\r\nhelp. Tuesday night, Tom Leih, Systems\r\nProgrammer at the Computer\r\nCenter, called a System Industry\r\nmanager in California for help.\r\nWednesday morning more SI repairmen\r\ncame in and started loading\r\na diagnostic program onto a\r\nback-up tape drive, which also\r\nbroke down. Since the tape drive\r\nwas not made by System Industry,\r\nanother repairman had to be called\r\nin from Chicago. After he assessed\r\nthe problem, more parts were ordered\r\nfrom Milwaukee.\r\nAgain System Industry's program\r\nwas loaded and once again the tape\r\ndrive failed. The DEC repairman\r\nordered parts from California and\r\nby Thursday the tape drive was\r\nrunning, allowing the other repairmen\r\nto begin on the original problem.\r\nFriday morning the drive failed\r\nagain and System Industry was\r\ncalled once more. Finally the drive\r\nwas repaired and as of Monday it\r\nwas running and available for normal\r\nuse.\r\n\"The PDP-11 is up 98 percent of\r\nthe time and is quite reliable,\" stated\r\nMisamore. \"The last time anything\r\nof these proportions happened^\r\nit only lasted for three days.\"\r\nAdvising\r\ncontinued from page 1\r\nand Michael Bassis played key roles\r\nin developing this policy.\r\nDudycha feels that the Academic\r\nAssistance Center, if approved,\r\ncould be in operation by the fall\r\nsemester. \"The Center needs to be\r\nin operation in the fall if the plan to\r\nimplement the new admissions\r\npolicy the following year is approved.\r\nThis way the wrinkles and kinks\r\ncan be smoothed out,\" said Dudycha.\r\nIf t he proposed admissions policy\r\nis approved, those students who\r\nwould be placed under Conditional\r\nAdmissions would be advised by\r\nEducational Services and not the\r\nAcademic Assistance Center until\r\nthey are moved to a Standard Admissions\r\ncategory.\r\n\"The goal of the university is the\r\nretention of students. Hopefully\r\nthis (the implementation of the\r\nAcademic Assistance Center) will\r\ndo a better job of directing students,\r\nwhich will keep thefii from\r\nfeeling lost in the cracks,\" added\r\nDudycha.\r\nRANGER\r\nStudents unhappy with \"final\" options\r\nby Bob Kiesling\r\nStudents in Dan Poulson's Psychology\r\nof Personality class, after\r\nwaiting for more than an hour for\r\ntheir professor to show up for the\r\nfinal last semester, found out they\r\nweren't going t o have a final.\r\nPoulson, a psychology department\r\nlecturer who was teaching the\r\nclass, had attempted to take his\r\nown life, apparently the night before.\r\nOne of the students finally went\r\nto the psychology department and\r\ntold the department that Poulson\r\nwas not there.\r\nThe class was visited by Ronald\r\nPavalko, chairman of the Behavioral\r\nSciences Division, and David\r\nBeach, the psychology department's\r\nprogram coordinator, who\r\nsaid they spoke with the students to\r\ndiscuss the options.\r\n\"We were even more confused\r\nthan the students,\" said Beach.\r\n\"We tried to reach Dr. Poulson. We\r\ndidn't know what was happening.\"\r\nFinally, Beach and Pavalko decided\r\nthat the students would be offered\r\nfour options: to take the midterm\r\ngrade as the grade for the\r\ncourse; to receive credit for the\r\ncourse with no grade, to retake the\r\ncourse without charge, or drop the\r\ncourse.\r\nBeach said the department's idea\r\n\"was to try to offer to the students\r\nevery viable alternative we could\r\nthink of within the constraints we\r\nhad.\"\r\nSome of the students, however,\r\ndisagree. Several have said that the\r\noptions and said they had special\r\nrequirements that made all options\r\nunacceptable.\r\n\"Granted, this is a unique situation,\"\r\nsaid John Allen, one of the\r\nstudents.\r\n\"It looks like they just didn't\r\nwant to deal with it,\" he said. \"Administratively,\r\nit all looks neat and\r\nfine.\"\r\nHe said that one of the possible\r\noptions mentioned by Beach, to retake\r\nthe exam at a different time,\r\n\"would have been fine.\" Beach and\r\nPavalko had mentioned that as a\r\npossible option to the class.\r\nHowever, Beach said, at that\r\ntime, to the best of the department's\r\nknowledge, Poulson did not\r\nprepare a final. It would have been\r\nunfair to the student, he said, because\r\nthe department does not\r\nknow, specifically, which material\r\nPoulson had covered.\r\nVet stress subject of study\r\nThe Veterans Administration has\r\nannounced plans to conduct a\r\nmajor study of the extent of posttraumatic\r\nstress disorder and other\r\nreadjustment problems among\r\nVietnam-era veterans. VA Administration\r\nHarry N. Walters said the\r\nmdepth study will be the first of its\r\nkind to examine the post-war readjustment\r\nproblems of Vietnam-era\r\nveterans-male and female-on a nation-\r\nwide basis.\r\nVA issued a request for proposal\r\nfor the study from private contractors\r\non January 20. Mandated by\r\nCongress under Public Law 98-160,\r\nthe study will include both veterans\r\nwho served in the Vietnam theater\r\nand those who did not, as well as a\r\ncomparison group of n on-veterans.\r\nThe survey will focus on veterans\r\nwho now have or have had readjustment\r\nproblems and those who\r\nmade the transition to civilian life\r\nwith little or no difficulty. It will be\r\ndesignated to provide data on the\r\npsychological and social aspects of\r\nVietnam veterans' lives, with particular\r\nattention to female veterans\r\nand service-connected veterans.\r\nThe VA als o intends the study to\r\ndevelop data regarding post-war\r\npsychological proble ms among veterans\r\nfrom minority groups, veterans\r\nwith physical disabilities, veterans\r\nwith substance-abuse problems\r\nand incarcerated veterans.\r\nVA is required to submit to Congress\r\na report on the findings of the\r\nstudy by October 1, 1986. Findings\r\nshould assist VA in planning fo r the\r\nfuture needs of Vietnam-era veterans\r\nin the area of readjustment\r\ncounseling. Data should also promote\r\nan increased understanding of\r\nthe nature of post-traumatic stress\r\ndisorder.\r\nInterested parties may obtain a\r\ncopy of the request for proposal by\r\nsubmitting a written request to\r\nMark B. Franklin, Contracting Officer,\r\nVA Procurement Service\r\n(93A), Office of Procurement and\r\nSupply, 810 Vermont Avenue N.W.,\r\nWashington DC 20420. Responses to\r\nsolicitation must be received at the\r\nabove address no later than April\r\n19. A pre-bid conference for prospective\r\nbidders will be held at 9\r\na.m. on February 21 in VA Central\r\nOffice, Room 119. ' CHAMP cited exemplary\r\nParkside's CHAMP program , designed\r\nto encourage and motivate\r\nminority high school youth to prepare\r\nfor post-secondary education\r\nhas been cited as exemplary by the\r\nNational Commission on Excellence\r\nin Education.\r\nThe citation is the result of a national\r\nstudy of 3,30 0 post-secondary\r\ninstitutions by the commission\r\nwhich analyzed, among other areas,\r\ncooperative programs between high\r\nschools and universities that facilitate\r\nthe transition of s tudents from\r\nsecondary to post-secondary education.\r\nAn article about the study that\r\nincluded a description of Par kside's\r\nCHAMP program appeared in the\r\nDecember issue of the American\r\nAssociation for Higher Education\r\n(AAHE) Bulletin magazine.\r\nParkside was one of 17 U.S. universities,\r\ncolleges, community colleges\r\nand technical schools cited in\r\nthe AAHE re port.\r\nAbout 600 stud ents currently are\r\nenrolled in CHAMP (which stands\r\nfor Creating Higher Aspirations and\r\nMotivations Program), which was\r\nestablished in 1979. The four-year\r\nprogram consists of stu dents in 9th\r\nthrough 12th grades who attend sixweek\r\nsummer sessions at Parkside\r\nwhich include educational workshops,\r\ncareer and personal counseling,\r\nand field trips. Close contact is\r\nmaintained with the CHAMP students,\r\ntheir parents and counselors\r\nduring the regular school year.\r\nTeachers and counselors in Racine\r\nand Kenosha schools identify\r\nparticipating students who have potential\r\nfor academic success. About\r\n300 8th g raders from the two communities\r\nhave been attending twoday\r\nCHAMP orientation sessions at\r\nParkside the last two weeks. About\r\nhalf of these are expected to join\r\nthe program as 9th graders next\r\nfall.\r\nPizza winner\r\nStudent John Enderle won himself\r\na pizza last week by b eing the\r\nfirst person to notice an error in\r\nthe Housing Office poster distributed\r\nthroughout the campus.\r\nThe Housing office sponsored the\r\ncontest and Heritage Food Service\r\ndonated the pizza.\r\nEnderle reported the misspelling\r\nof the word \"roommates\" within\r\nan hour of the distribution of the\r\nRanger announcing the contest.\r\n\"I really feel strongly that they\r\nshould try to be generous,\" said another\r\nstudent who asked not to be\r\nnamed because he/she is seeking\r\nan appeal. The student said that\r\nPavalko \"flat-out told me his hands\r\nwere tied.\"\r\n\"His statement to me was an untruth,\"\r\nthe student said, \"because\r\nhe and Beach sat down and decided\r\nit. That's my main beef, how\r\nthey've offered the options to the\r\nstudents.\"\r\nBeach said, however, that the department\r\nwas trying to strike a balance\r\nbetween solving the problems\r\nas quickly as possible and keeping\r\nthe students' interests in mind.\r\nBeach commented that the finals\r\nweek, coming as it does right before\r\nChristmas, is one of the busiest\r\ntimes of the year, and the department\r\nwas shorthanded, which is\r\nwhy they hired Poulson as a lecturer.\r\n\"He had always been very dependable,\"\r\nsaid Beach of Poulson,\r\nwho has taught other classes for the\r\ndepartment. Because of a shortage\r\nof psychology professors, he said,\r\nPoulson had been rehired to teach\r\nthe course and had not been closely\r\nmonitored.\r\n\"There were a lot of opti ons that\r\ncould not stand up to reality,\"\r\nBeach said. \"We felt it was absolutely\r\nimperative that we got to\r\nthem within that time frame so\r\nthat we could do as much for them\r\nas we could.\"\r\nThe two students interviewed\r\nsaid they would take the midterm\r\ngrade as the grade for the course.\r\nAllen said he was planning on attending\r\nprofessional school and had\r\nto ship transcripts out this semester.\r\nThe other said that Poulson\r\nhad told him he got a B-plus on the\r\nmidterm, but the grade the department\r\noffered him was a B. The student\r\nsaid that out of a class of 82\r\nstudents, only eight students got\r\nA's.\r\nBeach said that Poulson had recorded\r\nthe midterm scores on a\r\ncomputer printout and had marked\r\nthe letter grades on the same sheet.\r\nHe said that clerical errors may\r\nhave occurred, which may account\r\nfor the student's grade difference.\r\n\"I really don't fault Mr. Poulson,\"\r\nAllen said. \"My general impression\r\nis that he really didn't play\r\na part in this.\"\r\nHe said, however, that he was\r\nbothered by the lack of consideration\r\nfor the student's time in class.\r\n\"You're not getting any credit\r\nfor those last eight weeks,\" he said.\r\n\"It's just out the window.\"\r\nJoffrey II to perform\r\nTickets are now on sale for the\r\nJoffrey H Dance Company, which\r\nwill open the 1984 Accent on Enrichment\r\nseason on Monday, Jan.\r\n30 at 8 p.m. in the Communication\r\nArts Theater.\r\nThe Joffrey II performance is\r\nbeing co-sponsored by the Parkside\r\nActivities Board, a student group\r\nand AOE. Joffrey II tickets are\r\navailable at the Union I nformation\r\nCenter (552-2345).\r\nSeason ticket sales for the entire\r\nAOE season of f our productions are\r\nstill continuing while individual\r\ntickets for the Joffrey II performance\r\nare being sold. Individual tickets\r\nfor the remaining AOE p roductions--\"\r\nMaster Harold and the\r\nBoys\", Feb. 19; \"The Soviet\r\nEmigre Orchestra,\" March 5; and\r\n\"Weekley and Arganbright,\" duo\r\npianists, April 7, will go on sale\r\nJan. 30, al so at the Union Information\r\nCenter.\r\nJoffrey H consists of the most\r\ntalented young dancers from the acclaimed\r\nJoffrey Company, which\r\nhas come to define ballet excellence\r\nand beauty in the U. S. The\r\n12-member Joffrey II ensemble,\r\nwhich the New York Times called\r\n\"the best small classic ballet company\r\nin the country,\" is both an intense,\r\ncompetitive training ground\r\nand a showcase for Joffrey stars of\r\ntomorrow.\r\nSelections to be performed by\r\nthe dancers to taped music are:\r\n\"Pas Des Deeses,\"\r\nchoreographed by Robert Joffrey\r\nand performed to music by John\r\nField. The work was inspired by a\r\nRomantic lithograph of 1846 by the\r\nartist Bouvier, and at the ballet's\r\nbeginning, the dancers assume a\r\npose from that famous work of art.\r\nEach subsequent variation demonstrates\r\nqualities made famous by a\r\nquartet of great 19th century dancers,\r\nLucile Grahn, Fanny Cerrito,\r\nMarie Taglioni and Arthur St.\r\nLeon.\r\n\"Beginnings,\"\" choreographed\r\nby Choo San Goh and performed\r\nto \"Serenade for Strings, Op. 12,\"\r\nby composer Lennow Berkeley,\r\npremiered by Joffrey II this summer.\r\n\"The 'Mary' Chapter...'\"\r\nchoreographed by Catherine Hills\r\nand performed to music by the late\r\nsinger-songwriter Jim Croce, including\r\nthe works \"I'll Have to Say\r\nI Love You In a Song,\" \"Salon and\r\nSaloon,\" \"Dreaming Again\" and\r\n\"These Dreams.\"\r\n\" I n Kazmidi t y , \"\r\nchoreographed by Ann Marie De\r\nAngelo and performed to selections\r\nfrom \"Sylvia,\" by Leo Delibes. The\r\nfantasy work tells the story of a\r\nfeminist kingdom inhabited by the\r\nsouls of unfulfilled ballerinas who\r\ncapture mortal young men and\r\ntransport them to \"Kazmidity,\"\r\nwhere \"life is everlasting and the\r\nfreedom of d ance prevails.\"\r\nThe Joffrey II prepares its young\r\nperformers to be soloists for the\r\nJoffrey Ballet as well as other professional\r\ndance companies.\r\nFounded in 1969, the Company also\r\nserves as a showcase for emerging\r\nchoreographers, composers and\r\nlighting and costume designers as\r\nwell as training-arts administrators\r\nand production personnel.\r\nHotline training\r\nThere will be Crisis Intervention\r\nHotline training for Innovative\r\nYouth Services of Racine beginning\r\nthe first week in February. The\r\ntraining session will last approximately\r\n55 hours and the regular\r\nwork hours are four hours per week\r\nfor six months. College credit is\r\navailable. If interested, contact\r\nMichelle McCarthy at 637-9557.\r\nRANGER 5 Thursday, January 26,1981\r\nMessage boards light campus\r\nprogrammed in Dallas; therefore,\r\ncampus information must be sent\r\nDon't forget -or ignore -the survey on page 1 concerning the proposed\r\nchanges in the alcohol policies on campus. Remember -student input now\r\nor never.\r\nPAB relocates by Walter Hermann\r\nParkside Activities Board (PAB)\r\nhas moved its office from Union\r\n202 to a new location behind the\r\nUnion Information desk in the old\r\nposter shop.\r\nPAB made the move in order to\r\nobtain more space for storage and\r\nmaking signs. According to PAB\r\npresident Mark Scholzen and vicepresident\r\nKeith Harmann, the old\r\noffice was like \"a large closet.\" The\r\nnew office has three rooms: a\r\ndressing room for visiting bands, an\r\noffice for Scholzen and Harmann\r\nand a larger office for PAB committee\r\nmembers.\r\nAlong with the move, Scholzen\r\nand Harmann expect the number of\r\nPAB members to grow from the\r\napproximately 65 people now involved.\r\nScholzen an d Harmann feel\r\nthat the new office will encourage\r\npeople to feel less inhibited and\r\nwill allow for creativity to be stimulated.\r\nPAB events for this semester include\r\nthe Joffrey H Dancers on\r\nMonday, Jan. 30 a t 8 p.m. in the\r\nCommunication Arts Theater (tickets\r\nare $3 for students and $5 fo r\r\ngeneral admission), and the continuing\r\nfilm series, which will feature\r\nsuch films as Hair, Trading\r\nPlaces, Meatballs and many more.\r\nFor more information about\r\nPAB or upcoming events, pick up a\r\nschedule at the Union Information\r\ndesk or call PAB office, 553-2650.\r\nQueen wanted\r\nHoney Queen Wanted by t he Racine-\r\nKenosha Beekeepers Association.\r\nMust be available the first\r\nWednesday of each month from 7:\r\n30 to 9 p.m., and the first two\r\nweeks in August (Racine and Kenosha\r\nCounty Fairs, Wisconsin\r\nState Fair...admission and mileage\r\nwill be paid.) There will be three\r\nstate Honey Producers Association\r\nmeetings, in March, July and\r\nNovember. County queens compete\r\nfor the state honey queen title in\r\nNovember.\r\nThe club is looking for a person\r\nwho is friendly, outgoing and\r\nhealthy. Great beauty is not necessary;\r\na pleasing personality and\r\nneat appearance are more important,\r\nas well as a willingness to\r\nlearn about bees and honey and an\r\ninterest in marketing or product\r\npromotion. You will have opportunities\r\nto speak before very diverse\r\ngroups of people. The club\r\nwill provide you wi th all the honey\r\nyou can eat, recipes to try out and a\r\nsubscription to The Badger Bee.\r\nIf you are interested, please\r\ncome to the meeting of the Beekeepers\r\nAssocation on Feb. 1 at 7:\r\n30 p.m., Racine County Building,\r\nHwys. 20 and C, just west of 1-94.\r\nPrepare a brief resume to tell why\r\nyou would like to be Honey Queen.\r\nIf there are any questions, call Marilyn\r\nWeschnefski at 654-7964 or\r\nclub secretary Carolyn Fanelli at\r\n551-7781.\r\nSpeaker\r\nSeven Social Science Roundtables\r\nfeaturing discussions on educating\r\ngifted black students,\r\nWisconsin's state-share revenue\r\nprogram, the social consequences\r\nof depression and the U. S. presidential\r\nprimaries ard scheduled at\r\nParkside.\r\nAll Roundtables are free and\r\nopen to the public and begin at\r\nnoon on Mondays in Union Room\r\n106. Participants are encouraged to\r\nbring their lunches. Programs\r\nbegin with 20-25 m inute talks by\r\nguest speakers followed by questions\r\nand comments.\r\nProgram dates, topics and speakers\r\nare:\r\nJan. 30 \"The World Bank\r\nin Africa: Supply Side Imperialism?\r\nPartes to speak\r\nAlejandro Portes, internationally-\r\nknown sociolo gist, will speak at\r\nParkside on Friday, Jan. 27 at 1\r\np.m. in Molinaro 107. Professor\r\nPortes, currently at the Johns Hopkins\r\nUniversity, will speak on\r\n\"Latin American Class Structures.\"\r\nHis talk is free and open to the public.\r\nPortes comes to Parkside under\r\nthe auspices of the Exxon Foundation\r\nand Parkside's International\r\nStudies Program. The Program,\r\ncontinuing its series of s peakers on\r\ninternational affairs, will also feature\r\ntalks on the destruction of the\r\npopulation in Sri Lanka, on the arts\r\nin the Soviet Union and two on\r\nAfrican politics and culture.\r\nPortes, born in Cuba, received\r\nhis PhD from 1970 from UW-Madison.\r\nHe has taught at the University\r\nof Illinois, the University of Texas\r\nand Duke University and held numerous\r\nfellowships including fellowships\r\nfrom the Torquato di\r\nTelia Institute, Buenos Aries and\r\nStanford University. He has published\r\nwidely in the fields of migration,\r\nurbanization, poverty and development\r\nin Third World countries.\r\nto the company two weeks before\r\nthe information appears.\r\nFour more systems from The\r\nCampus Source, a company in East\r\nBrunswick, New Jersey, will be\r\nprogrammed on campus and will\r\npresent strictly campus information.\r\nTwo large panels will accompany\r\nthe revolving message: one\r\npanel for a monthly events calendar\r\nand one to display an ad for the advertiser\r\nof the month. It hasn't\r\nbeen determined where or when\r\nthe four new systems will be installed.\r\nBoth services are free to the\r\ncampus; therefore no student dollars\r\nor tax dollars were involved in\r\nobtaining the services, aside from\r\nthe cost of mounting the boards.\r\nThe companies providing the services\r\nreceive profits from the sale of\r\nadvertising segments that are\r\nbroadcast or displayed.\r\nThe advertising on the systems\r\nwill be low key and will exclude\r\nsuch products as cigarettes or alcohol,\r\nsaid Union Director Bill Niebuhr.\r\nEligibility to qualify for these\r\nsystems is based on the campus student\r\npopulation. \"These types of\r\nsystems have only recently been\r\nmade available to campuses of our\r\nsize...hundreds of other campuses\r\nalready have such systems,\" said\r\nNiebuhr.\r\nNiebuhr and Buddy Couvion,\r\nCoordinator of Student Activities^,\r\ninitiated the request to obtain these\r\nsystems.\r\nNiebuhr said that the decision to\r\nget the message boards was largely\r\ndue to the positive responses that\r\nthe systems have generated on\r\nother campuses.\r\n\"What we're trying to do with\r\nthese systems, in addition to the\r\nRanger, posters and fliers, is to increase\r\ncommunication on campus\r\nto let people know about things\r\nthat are happening,\" said Niebuhr.\r\nThe installation of these systems\r\nwas approved and authorized by\r\nthe UW-Parkside Outreach Committee,\r\nchaired by Chancellor Alan\r\nGuskin.\r\nschedule set\r\n\" with Parkside political science\r\npressor John Harbeson, who has\r\nconducted extensive on-site research\r\nin Africa, particularly into\r\nrural development programs.\r\nFeb. 6 \"The Black Gifted\r\nand Talented: Keys to Success,\"\r\nwith Parkside education professor\r\nBarbara Shade, who has researched\r\nextensively the education of black\r\nstudents in the U. S.\r\nFeb. 13 \"Wisconsin's\r\nRevenue Sharing: Good or Bad?\"\r\nwith state Senator John Maurer (DKenosha),\r\nwho is the majority caucus\r\nchair of the senate's Joint Finance\r\nCommittee.\r\nFeb. 20 \"Compared to\r\nWhat? The Issue of Comparable\r\nWorth,\" with Parkside economics\r\nprofessor William Rie ber.\r\nFeb. 27 \"What Cost Misery?\r\nThe Social Consequences of\r\nDepression,\" with Parkside psychology\r\nprofessor Michael Gurtman.\r\nMarch 5 \"The Presidential\r\nCaucuses and Primaries,\" with\r\na panel of Parkside political science\r\nfaculty including Willie Curtis,\r\nHarbeson, Ken Hoover, Samuel\r\nPernacciaro and Sue Strickler.\r\nThe Roundtable Series is cochaired\r\nby professors Hoover and\r\nNorman Clotier, economics, and is\r\nsponsored by Parkside's social science\r\ndivision and by the UW Extension\r\nDepartment of Governmental\r\nAffairs.\r\n10% DISCOUNT\r\nTo Parkside students and\r\nfaculty members only, on\r\nall merchandise in our\r\nstore and all repairs.\r\nParkside I.D. required.\r\nGraduate Gemologist\r\nGraduate Diamontologist\r\nJEWELERS\r\nKenosha Diamond Center\r\nPHONE: 658-2525 DOWNTOWN KENOSHA\r\nby Jennie Tunkieicz\r\nNews Editor\r\nParkside is becoming a more information-\r\nrich campus with the addition\r\nof electronic revolving message\r\nboards that are being installed\r\nto increase campus communication\r\nand awareness of upcoming events.\r\nThe campus will receive a total\r\nof six electronic message systems\r\nthat will present local, national and\r\nworld i nformation.\r\nThe two boards currently operating\r\nin the Coffee Shoppe and the\r\nUnion Square were provided by\r\nBruner Broadcasting Company of\r\nDallas, Texas. This system provides\r\nworld and national news and\r\nsports, and most of th is information\r\nis changed three times a day. Each\r\nof th e segments is sponsored by national\r\nadvertisers.\r\nCampus news, provided by the\r\nParkside Public Information Office,\r\nis also broadcast on the message\r\nboards. The Bruner boards are\r\n6 Thursday, January 26, 1984 HANGER\r\nISO\r\nISO (International Student Organization)\r\nwill be holding a meeting\r\nFriday, Jan. 27 at 1 p.m. in\r\nUnion 207. At the meeting they will\r\nbe discussing the budget, International\r\nWeek and an upcoming\r\nparty.\r\nASPA\r\nASPA (American Society of Personnel\r\nAdministrators) will be having\r\na pizza party on Friday, Jan. 27.\r\nA meeting will be held at 1 p.m. in\r\nMolinaro 112 and the pizza party\r\nwill be held after the meeting in\r\nUnion Square. Pizzas will be\r\nprovided by ASPA. New members\r\nare encouraged to come to the\r\nmeeting and the party.\r\nDPMA\r\nDPMA (Data Processing Management\r\nAssociation) will hold its\r\nfirst meeting of the semester on\r\nWednesday, Feb. 1 at 1 p.m. in\r\nMolinaro 114. Important discussions\r\nwill take place concerning upcoming\r\nelections of new DPMA officers,\r\nWinter Carnival participation\r\nand available IBM internships.\r\nNew members and those interested\r\nin finding out more abou DPMA\r\nare encouraged to attend.\r\nPeer Support\r\nScholarships of $50 each have\r\nbeen awarded to two Parkside\r\nadult students by Peer Support, a\r\ncampus organization of students\r\nage 23 and older.\r\nThe students are Michele Harper,\r\nof Pleasant Prairie, who is majoring\r\nin psychology and education,\r\nand Carol Barina, of Racine, who is\r\nmajoring in life science.\r\nApplications for Peer Support\r\nscholarships can be obtained in the\r\norganization's office, Room D-175\r\nof the Wyllie Library-Learning Center,\r\nor by c alling 553-2706.\r\nLaw officers training program\r\ndeveloped by campus profs\r\nA tra ining program for Wisconsin\r\nlaw enforcement officers developed\r\nby University Extension professors\r\nat Parkside and Milwaukee was\r\nturned over Jan. 17 to Gov. Anthony\r\nS. Earl by UW-Extension officials.\r\nThe program, funded by a $13,-\r\n000 grant from the Wisconsin State\r\nCouncil of the Knights of Columbus,\r\nhelps law enforcement officers\r\nrecognize and deal with the developmentally\r\ndisabled, which includes\r\npersons who are mentally retarded,\r\nor have epilepsy, cerebral\r\npalsy or autism.\r\nThe program is a training manual\r\nconsisting of audio tapes and written\r\nmaterials that were produced\r\nunder the direction and supervison\r\nof Professors Kim Baugrud, coordinator\r\nof University Extension activities\r\nat Parkside, and Samuel\r\nStellman, UW-Extension Criminal\r\nJustice Institute, UW-Milwaukee.\r\nThese training manuals will be\r\nused by law enforcement officers\r\nwho are attending the 23 police\r\nPARKSIDE UNION\r\nPRESENTS\r\nSPRINC BREAK -DA\r\nMARCH 9 - 18, 1984\r\nArrangements by\r\nECHO TRAVEL, INC.\r\nVW (Parkside)\r\n$229 QUAD OCCUPANCY\r\nTHIS QUAUIY TRIP INCLUDES\r\n• Round trip motor coach transporation via ultra-modern highway\r\ncoaches to Daytona Beach, Florida leaving Friday, March\r\n9. Unlike others, we use the newest style buses available for a\r\ntruly quality ride.\r\n• Seven nights accommodations at the exciting and well known\r\nDaytona Inn, located at 219 South Altantic Avenue in Daytona\r\nBeach. This is a deluxe oceanfront hotel located right in the\r\ncenter area of the strip. The hotel has a pool, big party deck,\r\ncoffee shop, a great bar, air conditioning, and color TV This\r\nhotel is both the center of a lot of action and a good clean first\r\nclass hotel.\r\n• Great pool deck parties, contests, or activities nearly everyday\r\nto meet people and have a good time.\r\n• Optional excursions available to Disney World, Epcot, Hawaiian\r\nluau's, party boats, and other attractions.\r\n• An entire list of bar and restaurant discounts for you to use\r\neveryday to save money, at places you would go anyway.\r\n• The services of full time travel representatives available daily to\r\nthrow parties and take good care of you.\r\n• All taxes and gratuities.\r\nThis is a trip for the student that cares about\r\nthe quality of his Spring Break vacation.\r\nIf yo u care about where you stay, what kind of bus you ride and\r\nhow good your parties, discounts, and excursions are, siq'n up\r\nbefore this trip is full. Echo Travel has been the number one\r\nquahty college tour operator to Daytona for many years, last year\r\nhandling over 9,000 people during Spring Break alone.\r\nDon t take the RISK of traveling with someone else.\r\nSIGN UP NOW AT\r\nPARKSIDE UNION OFFICE\r\nRM. 209 8-4:30\r\nOR FOR MORE INFORMATION\r\nCALL 553-2201\r\nacademies in Wisconsin, the\r\nWisconsin State Patrol, the Department\r\nof Natural Resources and the\r\nWisconsin Department of Corrections.\r\nThe Knights of Columbus grant\r\nwas the 13th to Baugrud in the past\r\n10 yean, totaling more than $30,000\r\nto fund training programs in the\r\narea of law enforcement and mental\r\nretardation.\r\nBaugrud's interest in the developmentally\r\ndisabled intensified following\r\nhis serving on a special legislative\r\ncommittee on criminal justice\r\nfor the physically and developmentally\r\nhandicapped.\r\n\"It is absolutely essential that all\r\nWisconsin law enforcement officers\r\nare able to recognize the developmentally\r\ndisabled, and to understand\r\nthat these people have some\r\nparticular problems when reacting\r\nwith law enforcement personnel,\"\r\nBaugrud said. \"They may. have difficulty\r\nunderstanding what is said\r\nto them. When questioned, they\r\nmay lack standard identification,\r\nsuch as a driver's license. Also,\r\nthey may display inappropriate behavior\r\nbecause they can't read signs\r\nor distinguish symbols.\"\r\nThe Milwaukee Police Department\r\nhas recognized the importance\r\nof this problem (how to deal\r\neffectively with the developmentally\r\ndisabled), and all their officers\r\nhave now gone through the manual,\"\r\nsaid Baugrud.\r\nPersons taking the program also\r\nbecome aware of the resources of\r\nthe Developmental Disabilities\r\nBoards (Chapter 51) in each\r\nWisconsin county.\r\nInterview\r\nworkshop\r\nAn Interviewing Techniques\r\nworkshop will be held on Wednesday,\r\nFeb. 1 from 1-2 p.m. in WLLC\r\nD-175.\r\ntk\\\r\nDon't pass up your chance to send that\r\nspecial someone a Valentine's Day\r\nmessageJ\r\nA mere 25C guarantees you a spot\r\n15 words or less to\r\nappear in a special\r\nValentine's Day section\r\nof the February 9 Issue\r\nof the Ranger,\r\nTAPE QUARTER HERE 0\r\nDeposit Valentines in box outside the Ranger\r\noffice WLLC D139C (next to the Coffee\r\nShoppe) by noon Monday, February 6, 1984.\r\nRANGER 7 Thursday, January 26, 1984\r\nAway from the Numbers\r\nCostello's'Clock': Elvis is King\r\nThe best of 1983\r\nby John Kovalic\r\nFeature Editor\r\nI woke up Thursday morning to\r\nthe strains of \"Say, say, say\" with\r\nthe horrible realization that somebody\r\nhad shot the wrong Beatle.\r\nSomething was terribly wrong with\r\nthe universe and it wasn't just the\r\nquestion of Michael Jackson's gender.\r\nThe year of 1983 is , mercifuly,\r\nover. \"Thriller,\" five singles and\r\nsixteen barf bags since its release,\r\nis finally beginning to wear a bit\r\nthin. Not that it's a bad album..or it\r\nwasn't the first time I heard it. But\r\nby about the 1,124,654th time one\r\nof its releases came through my\r\nradio I began reaching for the\r\nPepto-Bismol.\r\nThe year marked the return of\r\n\"The Establishment.\" The men in\r\nthe boardrooms of Polydor and\r\nWarner churning out profit after\r\nprofit. Forget about the musical\r\naspect. Let's try to milk another\r\nsingle off of Mikey.\r\nBut there were bright spots.\r\nSome of the handful of groups that\r\ndid the unheard of — i.e. used a little\r\nbit of musical integrity in the\r\nproduction of new and varied albums\r\n— actually made a little bit of\r\nmoney on the side.\r\nSay... you don't think it might be\r\nprofitable to actually be original, do\r\nyou? What an astounding thought.\r\nAnyway, here are the high p oints\r\nof the year. In my humble and in-\r\nAsk Dr. Bill\r\ncredibly biased opinion, I now give\r\nyou the best of 1983's alternate\r\nmusic.\r\n••••••••••\r\nElvis Costello.\r\nPunch the Clock...\r\nin which bespectacled one proves\r\nonce again that Elvis is king. Literally\r\nassaulting the listener with\r\nmore innovations than a week's\r\nworth of Q FM, \"Punch the Clock\"\r\nis a masterpiece, Costello's best\r\nwork recently, by far.\r\n\"Clock\" is biting in its sarcasm,\r\nunrelenting in its targeting of society's\r\nsacred cows and dead on target\r\nwhen it finds its mark. The depression\r\nof last year's \"Imperial Bedroom\"\r\ngives way to a more constructive\r\nview of l ife than Elvis has\r\nbeen willing t o admit to believe in\r\nin a long time.\r\nThe addition of the TKO horn\r\nsection, late of Dexy's Midnight\r\nRunners, has replaced the precise\r\nproduction of \"Bedroom\" with a\r\nreal kick where it was needed most.\r\n\"Clock\" is Costello's return to\r\npower rock tempered with the soul\r\nof his earlier \"Get Happy.\" Easily\r\nthe best of the year, this is a great\r\nalbum.\r\nDexy's Midnight Runners\r\nToo-rye-aye\r\nOne of the first albums released\r\nin 1983, \"Too-rye-aye\" was a welcome\r\nreturn of the 'young soul rebels'\r\nafter two years' relative silence,\r\nleaving their first album in\r\nthe dust as Kevin R owland got his\r\nact together in more ways than one.\r\nThe group's lineup was the\r\numpteenth since the original members\r\ndid the big split in 1980.\r\nSometimes overbearing, Rowland's\r\npretentious stoic self-denial\r\nwas masked for much of the album.\r\nThis allowed a more positive, powerful\r\nsound to emanate from the\r\nCeltic soulbrothers' respective instruments\r\nas the album turns into a\r\nBeatle-esque affirmation of youth.\r\nOff it came the year's best single,\r\n\"Come on, Eileen.\"\r\nMore than a faddish flirtation\r\nwith a soul/Celtic fusion, \"Too-ryeaye\"\r\nis a powerful album that will\r\nstay fresh for a long t ime to come.\r\nU2\r\nWar\r\nRight, I know I've been harping\r\non about U2 for the last year, but\r\ncome on, guys, this is great stuff.\r\nOne of the most promising albums\r\nin a long time, \"War\" overshadows\r\n\"Boy\" and \"October\" to\r\ngive us a view of life on Northern\r\nIreland's frontline. U2 are calling\r\nfor peace as their countrymen divide\r\nup to fight amongst themselves.\r\nThe sound is crisp as the group\r\nshifts gears throughout and produce\r\nchanging, challenging portraits of\r\nlife, from the strong beat of \"New\r\nYear's Day\" to softer \"Surrender\".\r\nWeek at the Park\r\nThe quartet has Come a long\r\nway and are one of the most exciting\r\ngroups on the scene at the moment.\r\nREM\r\nMurmur\r\nHailing from Georgia, REM has\r\nhere what is easily the best American\r\nalbum of the year.\r\nAs X stands pretty much still trying\r\nto give punk the kiss of life,\r\nREM has a sound that is new and\r\noriginal, tying strings of folk, punk-\r\n/pop and blues in a collage of\r\nsound that makes most albumoriented\r\nrock look si ck.\r\nLead singer Mike Stripe lends\r\nthe vocals a mysterious quality with\r\na haunting tone that stays with you\r\nlong after the record is over.\r\n\"Radio Free Europe\" leads the\r\nalbum off on a tour de force which,\r\nwhen aided by the rest of the\r\ntracks, make \"Murmur\" one of th e\r\nmost compelling albums of the\r\nyear.\r\nMr. Fix-it Kramer' comes to campus\r\nby Bill St ougaard\r\nOh me, oh my, what a time it\r\nwas! Few people could boast about\r\nthe exciting kind of semester break\r\nI had, mainly because all but a few\r\nhad to have had a more exciting\r\none than I did.\r\nSo, in an effort to make this article\r\nsound more interesting, I'm\r\ngoing to lie through my cuspids.\r\nOnce again I had to rise to a challenge.\r\nThis time it was that most\r\ndisgusting and vile of l abors — yes,\r\npainting the basement floor.\r\n(Enough to send you screaming\r\ninto the night, huh?)\r\nWell, anyway, being me and\r\neverything, I took the bull by the\r\nhorns, took a deep breath and\r\nbravely hid underneath my bed. An\r\nawe-inspiring sight, indeed.\r\nFinally I met my enemy (kicking\r\nand screaming all the way), the\r\nwords of my father ringing in my\r\nears: \"What man has done, Stougaard\r\ncan do,\" and \"Get your butt\r\ndown there, you lazy litt le punk.\"\r\nNow I was as ready as I would\r\never be. Mustering up the miniscule\r\namount of courage at my disposal,\r\nI tried to escape through the\r\nbasement window. I would have\r\nmade it, too, if I hadn't eaten so\r\nmuch grub over the holidays. After\r\nmy folks pried me free and\r\nthreatened to make me eat John\r\nKovalic's gerbil \"Chuck\" unless I\r\ngot to it, I started to prepare the\r\nfloor for painting.\r\nHour after hour I scrubbed, rinsed\r\nand swept. I definitely had an\r\nidea how Prometheus felt being\r\nchained to the mountain and having\r\nbirds make kibbles and bits out of\r\nhis liver. God, how I suffered,\r\nnever faltering for a moment lest I\r\nget hit.\r\nAt last I was ready to paint.\r\nGrasping my magi c roller,\r\n\"Roller,\" I proceeded to paint the\r\nfloor. For four days and nights I\r\npainted.\r\nAn endless sea of grey acrylic\r\nflowed from \"Roller.\" I took\r\nbreaks only to eat my daily morsel\r\nof Krafts cheese and macaroni (I\r\nagree with the little girl on the\r\ntube) and to watch the seven hours\r\nof soaps t hat I had recently become\r\naddicted to.\r\nAfter a momentous final effort, I\r\ncompleted the last brush stroke.\r\nLifting my enchanted roller to the\r\nheavens, I cried in a tremendous\r\nvoice filled with power, \"PHEW!\"\r\nMy par ents, being alerted by my\r\nvictory gasp, came tumbling down\r\nthe stairs and gazed upon my work\r\nwith tear-filled eyes. My father said\r\nin a trembling voice, \"You dumb\r\nputz! You were supposed to paint\r\nthe walls!\"\r\nby J anice Chase\r\nHi campers! Hope that your first\r\nweek back wasn't too bad. This\r\nweek's activities should bring you\r\nout of your first week blues.\r\n••••••••••\r\nToday \"Kramer vs. Kramer\" will\r\nbe shown at 3:30 p.m. in the Union\r\nCinema. Admission at the door is\r\n$1 for Parkside students and $1 for\r\nguests. The movie is being sponsored\r\nby PAB.\r\n••••••••••\r\n\"Kramer vs. Kramer\" will be repeated\r\non Friday, Jan. 27 a t 1:30\r\np.m. and 7:30 p.m. and on Sunday\r\nat 7:30 p.m.\r\n••••••••••\r\nThere will be a dance on Saturday,\r\nJan. 28 featuring Dwayne\r\nDecker and his band. Admission to\r\nthe dance is free with your basketball\r\ngame exchange ticket or $3.\r\nThe dance is being sponsored by\r\nStudent Life.\r\n••••••••••\r\nOn Monday, Jan. 30 t he Joffrey\r\nII Ballet will be performing in the\r\nCommunicaton Arts Theater. Admission\r\nis $3 for Parkside students,\r\nalumni and senior citizens and $5\r\nfor others. Tickets are available at\r\nthe Union Infor mation Center.\r\n••••••••••\r\n\"Seven Year Itch\" will be shown\r\non Tuesday, Jan. 31 at 7 p.m. in the\r\nUnion Cinema. Admission is free.\r\nThe movie is being sponsored by\r\nPAB.\r\nSHARE-A-RIDE\r\nINFORMATION 8t SIGN UP AT\r\nUNION INFORMATION DESK\r\n7:45 a.m.-7:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday\r\n7:45 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Friday\r\n9:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m. Saturday\r\nOnce Ober Easy\r\nOverlooked movies: Cannes it be true?\r\nby Dick Oberbruner\r\nIn the film industry, the new\r\nyear begins talk about the Academy\r\nAwards, which movies of 1983 h ad\r\nthe best so and so.\r\nA typical year at the cinema\r\nstarts out busy with a barrage of\r\nholiday showings. Spring is slow.\r\nSummer picks up with teenage\r\nstimulators and darkened mutilators.\r\nFall is slow. And the year's\r\nend begins the great money making\r\nrush: hit the public when they\r\nspend the most cash!\r\nWinter is the time of year when\r\nfilms containing big stars are favored\r\nfor accolades when the summer\r\nseason suffered from shock.\r\nOf course, there will be films ignored-\r\nthose pieces of art overlooked\r\nby the Academy, but only appreciated\r\nby a handful of avid movie\r\ngoers. Such are these presented\r\nbelow.\r\nMind you, these are only a cross\r\nsection of the many films squashed\r\nby favoritism. If you are in favor of\r\nthese fine cinema-graphic attempts:\r\nbravo!\r\n\"Tootslieg\" a musical film about\r\na transvestite seamstress striving to\r\nreach the top of Manhattan's garment\r\ndistrict. While designing his\r\nown radical creations, he falls in\r\nlove with the alcoholic kingpin of\r\nthe district and cajoles him to accept\r\nhis fashion. Boy George stars.\r\n\"Tootslieg\" is Yiddish for \"fruitcake.\"\r\n\"Return O' The Jesuit\" Set in\r\nmodern day Dublin, Northern Ireland,\r\na London priest returns to his\r\nbirthplace to aid in the fighting\r\nagainst the Irish Republican Army,\r\nwho torments his old neighborhood.\r\nThis swashbuckling adventure includes\r\nCatholic-Protestant street\r\nbattles, Jabba the Pope, and Irish\r\nguerillas soon to be sold in stores.\r\nMiles O'Keefe stars.\r\n\"Never Say 'Make My Day*\r\nAgain\" Clint Eastwood is James\r\nBond, Agent 007. His vigilante tactics\r\nget him busted, women and\r\nbusted women. He carries the law\r\nin his Magnum and blows away\r\npunks, drunks, psychos and a daily\r\ndish of spaghetti at the corner deli.\r\nHe is partnered with a rhesus\r\nmonkey (played by Sondra Locke)\r\nthat retrieves his bullets after firing\r\nthem.\r\n\"Terms of Endurance\" Moe,\r\nLarry and Curly, the Three Stooges,\r\nstar in a three-hour epic that highlights\r\nthe changes in their on-camera\r\nrelationships.\r\nHow Curly matured under Moe's\r\nspiteful guidance. How Larry comforted\r\nMoe when Curly was replaced\r\nby Shemp. How the trio's slapstick\r\nwas a metaphor for their sexual\r\nfrustration.\r\nLengthy films were meant to be\r\nblockbusters.\r\n\"Smurf's Of A Kind\" The good\r\nlooking He-Smurf gets the gorgeous,\r\ntwinkly-eyed She-Smurf\r\nwithout even acting at all. Animation\r\nworks wonders.\r\nPlenty of songs for the younger\r\nkiddies. Plenty of teeth and posturing\r\nfor the older kiddies. You know\r\nwho stars.\r\n\"Never Cry Scarface\" A lazy\r\nCuban refugee hears his name bellowed\r\nout more than once over the\r\nintercom at the grocery store where\r\nhe works. Unwilling to shave his\r\nbeard off (it hides knife marks), he\r\nis fired by his boss.\r\n\"Scarface\" plans revenge in his\r\ngarage apartment. He gathers a\r\ngang of eleven-one for each aisle.\r\nFidel Castro stars.\r\n\"Gorky Cab\" Mr. T is traded to\r\nMoscow in exchange for nuclear\r\ndisarmament in Europe. He starts\r\nhis own taxi service (Red Cab) because\r\nwhat else can he do when left\r\nto his imagination?\r\nHe is officially titled \"American\r\nblackguard of goodwill\", or Gorky,\r\nby Soviet government. He threatens\r\nvisiting diplomats by driving with\r\nbald tires over frozen lakes.\r\nThe chef of staff enjoy his intimidating\r\npower, so a missle is modeled\r\nafter him: a short, stocky million\r\ndollar warhead, know as BA-\r\n13.\r\nGorky (T) is killed in a freak accident-\r\na bookmobile takes a sharp\r\nturn in Red Square and tips over on\r\nhis cab. He is immortalized in picture\r\nnext to Lenin and Stalin, etc.\r\nArt fair\r\njudging\r\nPreliminary jurying for the Racine\r\n1984 Monument Square Art\r\nFair will be held Saturday, February\r\n4 at Wustum Museum in Racine.\r\nArtists who have not previously\r\nexhibited in the fair are invited\r\nto submit three pieces of their\r\nwork or six slides for jurying.\r\nWorks will be accepted in painting,\r\nsculpture, metals, photography,\r\nclay, leather, glass, graphics, wood,\r\nfiber, paper and plastic. Artists\r\nmust be at least 18 years old and all\r\nworks must be original.\r\nJudges for the preliminary jurying\r\nwill be Alan Schaubel and S.\r\nSusan Clewley. Alan Schuebel is a\r\nMonument Square Art Fair past\r\nprize winner. He exhibits his paintings\r\nthroughout the midwest and is\r\nthe recipient of many awards.\r\nArt works will be received from\r\njurying participants at Wustum\r\nMuseum between 11 a.m. and 1\r\np.m. on February 4. Slides may be\r\nmailed to Monument Square Art\r\nFair, Inc., P. 0. Box 1374, Racine\r\nWI53401 and must arrive by February\r\n1. Entry forms and further information\r\nmay be obtained by writing\r\nto the same address. A non-refundable\r\nfee of $5.00 will be\r\ncharged for each category entered.\r\nThe 1984 art fair will be held Saturday,\r\nJune 9 and Sunday, June 10.\r\nArtists are eligible for cash awards\r\ntotaling $2000.00. Sales for the 1984\r\nfair are expected to exceed last\r\nyear's total of $63,000.\r\nPARKSIDE FOOD SERVICE\r\nINVITES YOU TO\r\nON COMBO MEALS\r\nWITH WOODEN QUARTERS\r\n(VALUE 2 5')\r\nEverytime you purchase Special\r\nCombo meals, get a wooden\r\nquarter FREE. Spend your\r\nwooden quarters on food and\r\ndrink purchases - or - save-six\r\n(worth s1.50) and we'll redeem\r\nthem for double value up to\r\ns3.00 in food. Offer good starting\r\nJan. 30 thru Feb. 29\r\nCOMBO SPECIALS\r\nAVAILABLE\r\nUNION DINING ROOM\r\n7:30 am - 2:00 pm\r\nMon. thru Fri.\r\n&\r\nWLLC COFFEE SHOPPE\r\n\"Don't take any wooden\r\nnickles...When you can get\r\nwooden quarters!\"\r\n7:30 am - 8:00 am\r\nMon. thru Thur.\r\n7:30 am - 2:00 pm\r\nFridays\r\nRANGER 9 Thursday, January 26, 1984\r\nA stroll through Ostrovsky's 'Forest'\r\nby Patricia Cumbie\r\nHow would you like to take a\r\nwalk through an enchanted forest?\r\nThe Milwaukee Repertory Theater\r\nis staging a production of Alexander\r\nOstrovsky's \"The Forest,\" a\r\nforest not unlike one of Shakespeare's\r\nmystical glades.\r\nOn a rural estate, located in central\r\nRussia in about 1870, there\r\nlives a wealthy and stingy landowner,\r\nRaisa Pavlova.\r\nRaisa is getting on in years and\r\nmust decide who to will her money\r\nto. She could will it to her nephew\r\nwhom she hasn't seen for 15 years;\r\nor she could give it to a young man,\r\nAleksei, living with her, whom\r\nRaisa is in love with.\r\nFaced with this dilemma, along\r\ncomes Grennady Demyanich, her\r\nTheater\r\nauditions\r\nWisconsin, Illinois and Iowa theater\r\nproducers will audition actors,\r\nsingers, dancers, designers, technicians\r\nand managers at the Eighth\r\nAnnual Statewide Summer Theater\r\nAuditions, Feb. 4 and 5 in Madison\r\nat the Wisconsin Cent er.\r\nThe weekend program is sponsored\r\nby the UW Exte nsin Unit of\r\nArts Department in cooperation\r\nwith the Wisconsin Theater Association.\r\nIn addition to the auditions program,\r\non Friday, Feb. 3 workshops\r\nwill be conducted by Wisconsin theater\r\nproducers and educators who\r\nspecialize in training actors and\r\ntechnicians for employment.\r\nThose planning to audition might\r\nview the day as an opportunity to\r\n\"warm up\" with professionals who\r\nunderstand the process. Some of\r\nthe topics include: \"Strenghtening\r\nYour Audition,\" \"Resume/Portfolio\r\nEnhancement\" and \"The\r\nMusical Audition.\"\r\nParticipants who plan to audition\r\nthe following day will have an opportunity\r\nto try out prepared material\r\nand receive immediate feedback\r\nin \"An Open Critique\" session.\r\nAll workshop participants will\r\nreceive passes to observe any audition\r\nseries Saturday or Sunday.\r\nAmong th e 21 producers are The\r\nFireside Playhouse (Fort Atkinson),\r\nThe New American Theater\r\n(Rockford IL), Northern Lights\r\nSummer Playhouse (Tomahawk),\r\nPeninsula Players (Fish Creek),\r\nFriends Mime (Milwaukee), Theater\r\nOn The Bay (Marinette), Old\r\nCreamer Theater (Garrison IA), the\r\nWisconsin Shakespeare Festival\r\n(Platteville) and various colleges\r\nand university theaters. Each will\r\nbe looking fo r a talent to fill a variety\r\nof p ositions within their companies.\r\nRegistration fees are $7 for the\r\nWorkshop Day and $10 for the\r\nStatewide Auditions. WTA offers\r\nspecial discounts for members.\r\nRegistration forms are available\r\nby writing the Statewide Summer\r\nTheater Auditions, 610 Langdom\r\nSt., 724 Lowell Hall, Madison WI,\r\n53706. Inquiries can be made by\r\ncalling Richard Klemm, 608/263-\r\n6736.\r\nlong-lost ne phew.\r\nRosemary Prinz, a well-seasoned\r\nactress, plays Raisa; she is humorous\r\nas the old woman who carries\r\nher fortune around with her in a\r\nwooden box. Aleksei, played by\r\nLaurence Ballard, is not above a little\r\n\"gold digging\" to get ahead.\r\nGrennady Demyanich is a wandering\r\ntragic actor called \"Tragikov.\"\r\nHe is the bane of his aunt's\r\nexistence once she finds out he is\r\nan actor. The role is played by Daniel\r\nMooney, who exuded the right\r\npomposity his role requires. His\r\nlast role was Scrooge in the 1983\r\nproduction of \"A Christmas Carol\".\r\nOpposite Mooney is Peter Silbert,\r\nwho plays Tragikov's traveling\r\ncompanion \"Komediansky.\" Silbert\r\nplayed Jack Sumner, the shellshocked\r\nsoldier in the last Rep play\r\n\"Splintered Wood,\" a role he played\r\nwith much intensity. He is a gifted\r\nactor and his performance in\r\n\"The Forest\" is very funny.\r\nOther excellent performances\r\nwere wrought by Rose Pickering,\r\nUlita; and James Pickering, Karp,\r\nwho play aged servants of Raisas'.\r\nUlita spies in the woods for Raisa;\r\nand Karp, the hunched-over lackey,\r\ndoes her bidding. Karp's performance\r\nwas so great he almost stole\r\nthe show.\r\nOne unique feature in the play\r\nwas the set design. Tall, life-like\r\npine trees are dispersed upon the\r\nstage. In the center is the semblance\r\nof a living room, a rug and a\r\nfew chairs. All action literally takes\r\nplace in the forest.\r\n\"The Forest\" is an excellent and\r\nvery funny production. Casting is\r\nmade up of character roles, all of\r\nthem played well. \"The Forest\" is\r\nan evening of e xcellent theater and\r\nwell worth seeing.\r\nPerformances are at 8 p.m., except\r\nMondays, Jan. 20-Feb. 26 at\r\nthe Todd Wehr Theater. Tickets are\r\n$4-$12. For reservations, call (414)\r\n273-7121.\r\nMatinees are on selected Wednesdays\r\nor Sundays. A $1 discount\r\nis available for students, senior citizens\r\nand the unemployed.\r\nFunny Paper Caper\r\n[THE\r\nlfWO>\r\nBURGLARY CASE WAS\r\n[MOVING AL ONG, A T ANY R ATE..\r\n^mtGUY ON\r\nTHE. RIGHT—\r\nH£ BROKE\r\nINTO OUR.\r\ns^house;\r\n...THEN, WITH A SUDDENNESS\r\nILL-BEFITTING A WEEKLV STRIP:\r\nWild Life\r\nnext week: TH£ di&ELG/O S/STBRSf\r\nuro+os IT\r\nCftV CAST IT5 Dft&Y*\r\nSHteou OVER £V£K»-me\r\nMost optimist/c Mt>JK/?pp\r\noops IS MO BXC&pwcv.\r\nAiOTT me lOoR* Y \"THAT\r\novefc I\r\nMAtvJY cfttsj\r\npePReS5 ACorvwc-\r\n5TR\\P MUSKPftnttte\"\r\nWAP IN) geT/WjTTic\r\nC OMp^\r\nowTAnow.) 7Htr\r\nARMS Rflar AfYD\r\nTHE pKAFT.\r\nHE~ ^ JOjoerts W>HAT the\r\ncoorlo ftfVS eot*e TE>\r\nconcRe: ir «s GOIWG . He \\S\r\nBoTHt&eo & r T*e smw of\r\nTHe nation) P>NO\r\nHC is Sb*meRet> BY\r\nb\\sehse drc)D6-HT\\ ne 6\r\nB O B Y AfOO\r\n/USAW fTY.\r\nBur Utf AT Boos HIM\r\nIS The~ fact THfirr He ooes\r\nroor So /Huett Reset* &L.e a\r\nFlOSfcRW As ft RATHE* SadLY\r\nDRAwrJ ewe- UJ1TH THfc\r\ni+wes\r\n10 Thursday, January 26, 1984 RANGER\r\nDoughboy dies,\r\nSnugglebear slain! Classified ads\r\nPUBLIC\r\nSHOCKED! by Nick Thome\r\nIn recent months a wave of fanatical\r\nterrorism has been taking\r\nplace around the globe.\r\nThey have bombed sleeping Marines\r\nin Beirut. They've bombed innocent\r\nshoppers at Harrods.-\r\nThey've blown the windows out of\r\nbuildings in Washington. They've\r\nkidnapped military personnel of\r\nevery age and rank. They've sent\r\nout death squads. They've extorted\r\nmillions of dollars.\r\nAll th at is fine and well, but now\r\nthey've gone too far!\r\nA new, diabolical form of terrorism\r\nhas emerged in the last week.\r\nYes, dear readers, I'm talking\r\nabout the trend towards corporate\r\ncharacter assassinations.\r\nThose symbols we have all grown\r\nto know and love are being killed.\r\nThe police have beefed up security\r\nat the studios, but thus far, it's all\r\nbeen for naught.\r\nRemember the Pillsbury Doughboy?\r\nA member of t he People's Organization\r\nto Wipe Out Imperialistic\r\nRhetorical Symbols (POWIRS)\r\ngot him. While filming a future\r\ncommercial, Abdul Isurdosmellbad\r\nran his index finger through the\r\nhelpless doughboy. Abdul was\r\nheard screaming, \"Die you American\r\nscumball. corporate puppet!\r\nDIE!\" as the* fatal finger did its\r\nduty.\r\nThe Revolutional Order of Labor\r\nto Lacerate Economic Representatives\r\n(ROLLER) sent a man on a\r\nclandestine mission last week. The\r\nunknown assailant snuck onto the\r\nsound stage during the filming of a\r\nrecent Banner commercial with a\r\nbucket of water. That poor roll of\r\ntoilet paper was asking for another\r\ntake when the fatal flood came. His\r\nlast words were \"Dry me quick,\"\r\nbut it was too late. The soft touch\r\nbecame the soft mush quicker than\r\nyou can say we will be right back.\r\nThe final victim in last week's\r\nbarrage of barbarianism was the\r\nSnuggle bear.\r\nThe bear was abducted from his\r\nNew York penthouse apartment\r\nand taken to the laundromat in the\r\nBronx.\r\nN. Y. Police found the body of\r\nSnuggle in the bottom of a Speed\r\nQueen washer with a large economy-\r\nsize bottle of Downy and a\r\n-note.\r\nThe note, from Stop Outrageous\r\nFascist Traitor Economic Entities\r\n(SOFTEE), claimed responsibility.\r\nThe coroner reported the death was\r\ncaused by drowning. However, he\r\ndid not know that the corpse was\r\nServices Offered\r\nATTN: UW-P sunbathers: Surf's\r\nup, but our prices are low! From\r\njust $109.00, spend 7 fun-filled days\r\nin sunny Florida. Call for yourself\r\nor organize small groups and travel\r\nfor free. Great for clubs too! Call\r\nLUV TOURS at 800-368-2006, ask\r\nfor Annette.\r\nTYPING AND WORD processing\r\nby Nancy. Fast, professional work.\r\nGateway Secretarial services. Call\r\nRacine, 637-1997.\r\nFor Sale\r\n40\" x 60\" drafting table w/adjustable\r\nangle top, vinyl top protector,\r\nparallel bar, and two drawers. $200.\r\nCall 637-3477.\r\nPersonals\r\nLONDON!! IT'S a koo-koo kind of\r\nplace. It's a nutty, nutty English\r\nkind of place. Londo-on.\r\nJENNIE: SORRY I didn't invite\r\nyou to our party. You don't know\r\njust how sorry I am. I feel like a\r\ndeep down clean, fluffed up soft\r\nand had no static cling.\r\nAs I stated earlier, they have improved\r\nthe security measures, but\r\nwill this stop a really determined\r\ncharacter assassin?\r\nI really doubt it. All we can do is\r\nkeep developing new and improved\r\ncorporate images to take the place\r\nof our departed commercial comrades.\r\nFAMILY FUN DAY FOR\r\nNON-TRADITIONAL AGE STUDENTS & THEIR FAMILIES\r\nWhen: Sat. Feb. 4\r\nWhere: Parkside Rec Center\r\nTime: 12pm - 5pm\r\nFREEH!\r\n* BILLIARDS * BOWLING\r\n* TABLE TENNIS\r\n* FOOTBALL\r\n* DARTS\r\n* TABLE GAMES\r\nCall 553-2408 to reserve bowling lanes or billiard tables\r\nor just stop down and join the fun!\r\npiece of lint. I don't deserve to live.\r\nI'm sorry. Please forgive me!!! VFCAHRL.\r\nRUBE: HIFI, lofi, nofis, just fine\r\nwith me. Billy.\r\nFRISKY: WHERE'S Glunky Bee!\r\nGlunky! Glunky! Glunky! P. S.\r\nThink Bunnies!\r\nSHELLS: I want your MTV.\r\nThanks for TV dinners. ZZ.\r\nKATE: MEET me in the library on\r\nFriday! Joey.\r\nKATE, IF not in the library, try\r\nUnion Square! Joey.\r\nJILLROCK: YEAH, I mean you.\r\nBack to haunt you. ZZ\r\nMEG.: THANKS for the evening!\r\nTake care and write. Mike.\r\nJENNIE SEZ the word this week is\r\nwhiskers.\r\nPAT SEZ Jennie is right.\r\nKEN SEZ Pat is write.\r\nBILL SEZ SURE, TAKE THE\r\nCHEAP SHOT!!\r\nBLANCHE: GET serious! Cant you\r\nget that damn schedule together before\r\nthe beginning of the silly\r\nsemester?\r\nMOLLY: SUBBING...at your age.\r\nHI CABBAGE, Jodi, Jackie,\r\nKenny, Fran?, Dano, Dot, Terrucucki.\r\nZZ.\r\nHAPPY BIRTHDAY to the infamous\r\nMargaret.\r\nTO THE New Yorker: Gotta love\r\nthe new style on the head.\r\nGOOD FOR the Raiders.\r\nSTUDENTS BE warned: the funloving\r\nWinter Carnival 1984 wil l be\r\nfrom Feb. 13-17. Be ready for a\r\ngreat time!\r\nANYBODY WHO wants to go to\r\nlunch Friday, meet in the Union.\r\nDON'T FORGET to enter the Winter\r\nCarnival Competitions!\r\nGO TO lunch with who?\r\nWHEN CAN you: throw a rock?\r\nsculpt some snow? blindly bowl?\r\ntug a war? drive blood? paint windows?\r\nball a paddle? play the Dating\r\nGame? play the Grand Prize\r\ngame? toss a pie? and wear a costume?\r\nAnswer: during Winter Carnival.\r\nSign up now!!!\r\nANYBODY YOU like, stupid!\r\nBEWARE: RANGER will rule at\r\nWinter Carnival!\r\nHEY! JENNIE wants people to\r\nthrow snowballs mouth. What\r\ngives?!\r\nWHAT IS Winter Carnival? \"It's a\r\nBall!\"\r\n\"IT'S A Ball\" will start rolling Feb.\r\n13.\r\nWHAT DOES the Dating Game\r\nhave to do with the \"It's a Ball\"\r\ntheme? It depends on who the winner\r\nis, of course. Snicker, Snicker.\r\nWHAT'S A Ball? Winter Carnival,\r\nof course!!\r\nOK, YOU may ask — why should I\r\nParticipate in Winter Carnival? Be- .\r\ncause student clubs and organizations\r\nwin points and the overall\r\nw i n n e r v f r i n s e v e n mor e —\r\nMONEY. Individual event winners\r\nalso win MONEY. So be greedy\r\nnow — take part in Winter Carnival!\r\nKEFF: BITCH, BITCHBITCHBITCHBITCH..\r\nBUT I STILL LOVE\r\nYOU! BEEJ.\r\nDOUG H.: HI! When you get over\r\nyour shyness, give me a call. Sue.\r\nL&L ENTERPRIZE: Remember\r\n... when you least expect it ... expect\r\nit!! P.S. thought I forgot, huh?\r\nUse Ranger's\r\nFREE classified\r\nads!\r\nDon't forget to put in\r\na sweetheart Valentine's Day\r\nclassified in Ranger's special\r\nsection. Form is on page 6.\r\nWisconsin sports\r\ncontinued from page 11\r\nmy favorite players (Phil Niekro)\r\nhas signed with my least favorite\r\nteam (the Yankees); and the Hall\r\nof Fame has three new members:\r\nLuis Aparicio, Don Drysdale and\r\nHarmon Killebrew, who are all deserving.\r\n••••••••••\r\nCloser to home, Kenosha now\r\nhas its own minor league baseball\r\nteam. The Minnesota Twins moved\r\ntheir Wisconsin Rapids Class A a ffiliate\r\nto Kenosha for the 1984 season.\r\nIt will be managed by Duffy\r\nDyer, a former major league catcher\r\nand a Cubs coach last year.\r\nAfter a slow Big Ten start, the\r\nWisconsin Badgers basketball team\r\nhas been impressive lately. They\r\nhave beaten Michigan State and\r\nMichigan, both very good teams, in\r\nsuccessive games.\r\nFinally, one of those painful kind\r\nof stories. Last week, Cardinal\r\nStrich played in a women's Catholic\r\nCollege basketball tournament in\r\nIowa. They had originally wanted\r\nto get out of it, but at the last\r\nminute, they decided to send a\r\nteam. They now wish they hadn't\r\ngone. They lost their game 141-7;\r\ntheir leading scorer had three\r\npoints.\r\nRANGER 11 Thursday, January 26, 1984\r\nWomen lose Classic final\r\nRanger photo by Robb Luehr\r\nSnorts Shots\r\nSports in Wisconsin\r\nby Robb Luehr\r\nWelcome back to Sports Shots\r\neveryone. I trust you had a fine\r\nsemester break, and hope you're\r\nready for another semester of\r\nsports.\r\nMany of you have been having\r\ntoo much fun over break to notice\r\nwhat has been happening in the\r\nworld of sports, So I'll get you\r\ncaught up.\r\nFirst, you probably know about\r\nBart Starr losing his job (?) in\r\nGreen Bay. Well, guess what? Bart\r\nhas been hired by the Arizona Firebirds,\r\na would-be NFL expansion\r\nteam. He is director of operations,\r\nhead coach and general manager of\r\na (at present) non-existent team.\r\nThe NFL has said that it is not\r\nready for expansion, but the Firebirds\r\nare in business anyway and\r\nBart's at the helm.\r\nThe Seattle Seahawks almost\r\npulled off the impossible in the\r\nAFC playoffs. First, they got into\r\nthe playoffs as a wild card team.\r\nThey got by Denver and burned\r\nMiami, but then they ran into a\r\nmob known as the L. A. Raiders.\r\nThese men in black bullied their\r\nway to a 30-14 win, using intimidation\r\n(such as starting fights) and\r\nMarcus Allen's 154 yards rushing.\r\nWhile we're on the subject, have\r\nsome sympathy for the Rams and\r\nthe Steelers, who were subjected to\r\na couple of the worst drubbings in\r\nrecent playoff history (51-7 an d 38-\r\n10, respectively). Have no sympathy\r\nfor the crybaby 49ers. They blamed\r\ntheir loss on the officiating, particularly\r\non two calls made in the last\r\nthree minutes of the game that\r\nhelped the Redskins continue their\r\ndrive to their winning field goal,\r\nspoiling a 49er comback.\r\nThe films were reviewed by NFL\r\nofficials, who said the calls were\r\njustified. I saw the replays during\r\nthe game, and I thought they were\r\ncorrect calls. So go ahead and cry,\r\nBill Walsh; it won't do you any\r\ngood.\r\n••••••••••\r\nSwitching to basketball, our Milwaukee\r\nArena dwellers are not having\r\nthe seasons they were expected\r\nto. Marquette has had a five-game\r\nlosing streak, the worst since 1966.\r\nThe Bucks lost four in a row a\r\nweek and a half ago. In the process\r\nthey lost their lead in the central\r\ndivision to the Detroit Pistons.\r\nThey finally broke the streak by\r\nbeating the Knicks of New York.\r\nThis past Sunday, on national television,\r\nthey simply massacred the\r\nBoston Celtics. Let's hope they're\r\nback on track.\r\nAt least one Milwaukee team is\r\nhaving a good year — the Admirals.\r\nThey have the best record in the International\r\nHockey League.\r\n••••••*••*\r\nThe USFL scored their second\r\nHeisman Trophy winner in the person\r\nof Mike Rozier, who signed\r\nwith the Pittsburgh Maulers (great\r\nname, huh?). In other USFL developments,\r\nthe Arizona Wranglers\r\n(another great name) signed Steeler\r\nquarterback Cliff Stoudt, and Walter\r\nPayton was offered $2 million a\r\nyear for three years by the Chicago\r\nBlitz.\r\nSpeaking of money, there is a\r\nnew millionaire in the baseball\r\nworld. Rich Gossage signed a fiveyear,\r\n$5.5 million contract with the\r\nSan Diego Padres. It is truly a fowl\r\ncity now, with a Chicken and a\r\nGoose in residence.\r\nIn other baseball news, one of\r\ncontinued to page 10\r\nby Patricia Cumbie\r\nand Robb Luehr\r\nThe Parkside women's basketball\r\ntournament was last weekend and\r\nthe host team fared well. The lady\r\nRangers made it to the finals of the\r\neight-team tournament, but lost in\r\nthe final by three points to La-\r\nCrosse.\r\nOn Friday, Parkside played its\r\nfirst game of the tourney, against\r\nLoras College. The game was a seesaw\r\naffair, with the lead changing\r\nhands frequently. Each team led by\r\nas many as eight points, but the\r\nscore was tied in the last minute of\r\nthe game. With the score 49-49,\r\nDebbie Hanson was fouled with 27\r\nseconds left. She stepped to the line\r\nand calmly made two free throws,\r\nhitting nothing but the net on both\r\nshots. She added another foul shot\r\nin the last few seconds to make the\r\nfinal score 52-49 for Parkside.\r\nRobin Henschel led the Rangers\r\nwith 14 points, with Debbie Ambruso\r\nand Hansen adding 10 points\r\neach.\r\nThe Rangers advanced to the Saturday\r\nsemi-final, where their opponent\r\nwas Northern Michigan University.\r\nParkside got off to a fast\r\nstart and never trailed in the game.\r\nThe closest that Northern Michigan\r\ncould get was six points. The final\r\nscore was UW-P 70, NMU 60.\r\nCoach Noreen Goggin commented\r\nabout the game: \"We played\r\nreal well...it was a team effort.\"\r\nMidge Schinderle led the way with\r\n16 points, while Jean Jacobs added\r\n13 and Deb Ambruso chipped in\r\nwith 10.\r\nIn the final on Sunday, Parkside\r\nwent up against a tough LaCrosse\r\nteam. Both teams played hard, and\r\nthe game was close all the way;\r\nBut in the end, the Indians prevailed\r\nover the Rangers 71-68.\r\nGoggin stated, \"We played a\r\ngood game. The girls played their\r\nhearts out, |)ut the other team\r\nwon.\"\r\nThe key to the game was the free\r\nthrow line, where LaCrosse had 29\r\nattempts , but Parkside only had 5\r\nattempts. Robin Henschel paced\r\nIndoor track begins\r\nThe indoor track season has\r\nbegun. Two men on the track team\r\nhave qualified for the indoor nationals\r\nthat will be held in Kansas\r\nCity.\r\nThe two runners are: George\r\nKapheim, winner of the Turkey\r\nDay Race in Kenosha, and cross\r\ncountry All-Ameriean who qualified\r\nfor the three-mile with 14:16; and\r\nTim Renzelmann who ran the twomile\r\nin 9:11.5 minutes.\r\nDan Stublaski just missed qualifying\r\nby 1.6 seconds. His time was\r\n4:20.6 in the mile.\r\nAndy Serrano ran the 2000 meter\r\nsteeplechase. He set a school record\r\nwith 6:11.0.\r\n\"We will improve from here on\r\nin. By the time we get to the nationals,\r\nthe extra seconds ought to\r\nbe shaved off,\" Coach Lucian Rosa\r\ncommented.\r\nShooting team stats\r\nWednesday night Parkside I shot\r\nagainst Parkside II and #1 won.\r\nParkside I is 7-7 and II is 6-8.\r\nBrian Schuetta commented,\r\n\"We're doing OK, but we did do\r\nbetter last year. We'll be pulling it\r\ntogether as soon as some guys get\r\nmore experience.\"\r\nHere are the stats thus far:\r\nCMI.12-1\r\nSouth way Supply. 10-3\r\nBodven's.10-3\r\nMike's.9-4\r\nNational Guard.7-6\r\nAlfredo's.7-6\r\nWestern Publishing.7-6\r\nParkside #1.7-7\r\nParkside#2.6-8\r\nColonial Liquor.6-7\r\nBob's Mini Service.5-8\r\nRacine Railroad Products.5-8\r\nHennes.1-12\r\nf— WELCOME\r\nATHLETE OF THE WEEK\r\n* * * Congratulations* • •\r\nROBIN HENSCHEL\r\nWomens' Basketball\r\nIn the 4 games this week she\r\ntotaled 47 pts.\r\n2nd Woman to score over lOOO pts.\r\nthis season.\r\nH\r\nthe Rangers' scoring with 16 points. >\r\nwhile Debbie Hansen and Jean Jacobs\r\neach added 10.\r\nOverall, Goggin was very proud\r\nof her team's finish in the tournament.\r\n\"I was real pleased. We\r\nwould have liked to have won it.\r\nWe couldn't have played three better\r\ngames, though,\" she said.\r\nParkside is now at the .500 mark\r\nfor the season (8-8). They have won\r\nthree of their last four games and a\r\nare playing consistent basketball.\r\nPARKSIDE UNION\r\n10:00 m - 4:00 p\r\n• Jube Jells\r\n• Licorice Bully\r\n• Malted Milk Balls\r\n• Milk Carmels\r\n• Orange Slices\r\n• Peanut Butter Chip\r\n• Peanut Clusters\r\n• Peppermint Kisses\r\n• Rootbeer Barrels\r\n• Sour Balls\r\n• Spearment Leaves\r\n• Starlite Mints\r\n• Carmel Targets\r\n• Cinnamon Discs\r\n• Candy Pops\r\n• Corn Nuts\r\n• Assorted Perky\r\n• Assorted Royal\r\n• Assorted Toffee\r\n• Bridge Mix\r\n• Burndt Peanuts\r\n• Butterscotch Discs\r\n• Candy Coffee Discs\r\n• Carmel Bully\r\n• Chocolate Drops\r\n• Chocolate Jots\r\n• Chocolate Peanuts\r\n• Chocolate Raisins\r\n• Chocolate Stars\r\n• Jelly Beans\r\n• California Mix\r\n• Caribbean Delicacy\r\n• Carob Malted Milk Balls\r\n• Carob Raisins\r\n• Carob Peanuts\r\n• Natural Pistachio\r\n• Red Pistachio\r\n• Spanish Peanuts\r\n• Sunflower Seeds\r\n• Student Food Mix\r\n•.Yogurt Malted Milk Ball;\r\n• Yogurt Peanuts\r\n• Yogurt Raisins\r\n• Yogurt Sesame Brittle\r\n• Smoked Almonds whole\r\nThis Week's Special\r\n25% OFF\r\nCARRIBEAN\r\nDELICACY\r\n12 Thursday, January 26, 1984 RANGER\r\nby Patricia Cumbie\r\nSports Editor\r\n£ The wrestlers made a successful\r\ntrek to the 16th annual Southwest\r\nMissouri State Invitational at\r\nSpringfield, Missouri. Twelve of the\r\nbest small college wrestling teams\r\ncompeted.\r\nParkside placed fifth, which\r\npleased wrestling coach Jim Koch.\r\n\"I was real pleased with that. That\r\nwas th e best we've ever finished at\r\nthat meet,\" he said.\r\nThe other top scoring teams\r\nwere, respectively: Southern University\r\nwinning with 139; Central\r\nState Oklahoma, ranked #1 by\r\nNAIA; University of Omaha, ranked\r\n4th; Eastern Illinois, ranked in\r\nthe NCAA I.\r\nKoch added, \"It was nice to finish\r\nright behind East 111. who a re in\r\nthe NCAA Div. I. We wrestled\r\nsome caliber guys.\"\r\nMike Vania, whose record so fa r\r\nthis season is 30 wins and 5 losses,\r\ncame in second in the 126 w eight\r\nclass. He wrestled A1 Grammer of\r\nSouthern 111. Koch described Grammer\r\nas the \"outstanding wrestler of\r\nVolleyball\r\nthe tournament.\"\r\nThe other second place finisher\r\nwas Mike Winter in the 142 weigh t\r\nclass. Deciding his match with 6-2\r\nwas Ronnie James from Oklahoma\r\nwho is a three-time NAIA Champion.\r\nTwo third place wrestlers were\r\nMatt Kluge and Ted Keyes. Kluge\r\nwon five matches for third piace,\r\nand Keyes won five and lost one.\r\n\"Ted is in an extremely tough\r\nweight class; all of the tough competitors\r\nare in that class. Most of\r\nthe guys he wrestles are NCAA Ail-\r\nAmericans. He does well against\r\nthis competition,\" commented\r\nKoch.\r\nFreshman wrestler Mark Duby is\r\nmaking good. He placed fourth in\r\nthe 142 weight class. Koch commented,\r\n\"He performed exceptionally\r\nwell in this tournament. I'm\r\nexcited he placed fourth. I'm pleased\r\nwith the way he wrestled, especially\r\nall year.\"\r\nTodd Yde at 167 placed fifth. He\r\nwon four matches and lost two to\r\nGary Astel from Oklahoma, who\r\nwas fourth in the tournament last\r\nyear.\r\n\"We traveled a long way to wrestle\r\nsome good competition. These\r\nare the guys to beat to become All-\r\nAmericans, and this is the kind of\r\ncompetition you have to wrestle to\r\ndo it. All the guys did real well,\"\r\nsaid Koch.\r\nWomen tour Germany\r\nby John Kovalic\r\nf The Parkside women's volleyball\r\nteam returned this semester from a\r\nthree-week, six-match tour of West\r\nGermany, with an excellent winning\r\npercentage.\r\nThe team, 5-0-1 for the trip, played\r\nteams of mixed quality, including\r\nthe Danish National team and\r\nthe Grodesberger Volleyball Club,\r\nranked eighth in Germany's top\r\nleague.\r\n'The teams varied a lot in quality,\"\r\nsaid head Coach Terry Paulson.\r\n\"But the highlights of the trip\r\nfor us. as f ar as t he matches were\r\nconcerned, were the two against\r\ni Grodesberger and the Danish national\r\nteam.\"\r\nThe team stayed outside of Wolfenbuttel,\r\nKenosha's sister city in\r\nGermany, and spent fifteen days\r\ntraveling across the country. The\r\noriginal tour schedule was changed\r\nwhen its organizer scheduled too\r\nmany games in Denmark and Sweden.\r\n\"In mid-November we didn't\r\nhave a single contact in Germany,\r\nbut a friend of mine put me in\r\ntouch with a Frankfurt sportswriter\r\nand we were very lucky after that,\"\r\nsaid Paulson.\r\n\"Some weekends we would only\r\nget confirmation of a match the\r\nnight before the game was to take\r\nplace,\" he added. \"It was very\r\nmuch a sort of I-Spy' deal.\r\n\"But our stay was top-of-theline,\"\r\nPaulson said. \"We were\r\ntreated very, very well.\"\r\nAnother high point occurred\r\nwhen the Parkside team spent New\r\nYear's Eve at a banquet attended\r\nby the U. S. national team. Other\r\nteams included those from China,\r\nHolland, Germany, Cuba and Sweden.\r\n\"We watched the U. S. beat\r\nChina,\" said Paulson. \"It was the\r\nfirst time they had done so in eight\r\nattempts. It was very thrilling for\r\nmyself and the players. We got to\r\nsee the team playing that will be in\r\nthe Olympics..it's like we really got\r\nto know them.\r\n\"One of the most chilling experiences\r\nwe had was when we were\r\ntaken to see the East German border.\r\nAt one point Special Forces\r\nfrom the West German military\r\nboarded our bus to tell us how to\r\nact.\r\n\"It was very sobering,\" Paulson\r\nsaid. \"The Special Forces came\r\naboard our bus and warned us not\r\nto do anything silly. There were\r\ntrench posts, then 50 meters of\r\nopen field. Then there were the\r\ntrenches, machine gun posts and\r\nwatch towers.\"\r\nTwelve people took the trip, including\r\nPaulson and his wife. It\r\nwas privately financed by various\r\nfund-raising events. Overall, with\r\nthe wins and the hospitality, Paulson\r\nsaid the tour was \"just fantastic.\r\n\"Our hosts told us to give them\r\nmore warning next time, though, so\r\nthey could treat us better/' said\r\nPaulson. \"They really appreciated\r\nour coming. Maybe one day we'll\r\nget the chance to go back.\"\r\nUW-PARKSIDE\r\nRANGERS HOST\r\nRoosevelt\r\nSaturday, Jan. 28\r\nIndiana/Purdue-Ft. Wayne\r\nThursday, Feb. 2\r\n7:30 p.m. Phy Ed Center\r\nStudent tickets S1 in advance at P.E. Center\r\ns2.50 at the door.\r\nPlus post-game entertainment in Union\r\nSquare. It's free with your validated\r\nbasketball ticket! Jan. 28, Duane Decker,\r\nvocals; Feb. 2, Mustard's Retreat, vocal duet.\r\nRanger photos by Karen Trandel\r\nMike Duby (left) wrestling at Invitational.\r\nJan. 29 Feb. S Feb. 12 Feb. 19 Mar. 4 Mar, 11\r\nMarch 18 March 25 April 1 April 15\r\nNoon til 3 Cross Country Skiing Union Recreation Center\r\n($3.00/f amity member/day)\r\nNoon til 7 Bowling (50