{"@context":["http://iiif.io/api/presentation/2/context.json","http://wellcomelibrary.org/ld/ixif/0/context.json"],"@id":"https://archives.uwp.edu/iiif/3072/manifest","@type":"sc:Manifest","label":"The Parkside Ranger, Volume 11, issue 7, October 21, 1982","description":"“The Parkside Ranger, Volume 11, issue 7, October 21, 1982,” *University of Wisconsin-Parkside Digital Collections*, accessed November 9, 2024, https://archives.uwp.edu/items/show/3072.","attribution":"UW-Parkside Archives & Area Research Center","logo":"https://archives.uwp.edu/files/thumbnails/2a336483c41b815f61e29718e2d5346b.jpg","metadata":[{"label":"Title","value":"The Parkside Ranger, Volume 11, issue 7, October 21, 1982"},{"label":"Description","value":"Student newspaper of the University of Wisconsin-Parkside, Kenosha, Wis."},{"label":"Subject","value":["College student newspapers and periodicals"," Student publications"," University of Wisconsin-Parkside--Newspapers"]},{"label":"Date","value":"1982-10-21"},{"label":"Type","value":"Text"},{"label":"Format","value":"Newspaper"},{"label":"Coverage","value":"Kenosha, Wisconsin"},{"label":"Rights","value":"The Board of Regents of the University Wisconsin System"},{"label":"Publisher","value":"University of Wisconsin-Parkside"},{"label":"Language","value":"English"},{"label":"Original Format","value":"University of Wisconsin - Parkside\r\nThursday, October 21, 1982\r\nP.S.GA. Senate passes proposals and guidelines\r\nby Pat Hensiak\r\nEditor\r\nThree new programs were\r\napproved by the PSGA, Inc.\r\nSenate at their last meeting. The\r\ndevelopment of the Parkside\r\nUnion Advisory Board, the New\r\nStudent Organization Council by -\r\nlaws, and the new Student Legal\r\nService.\r\nThe Parkside Union Advisory\r\nBoard shall be so in the formulation,\r\nimplementation, and\r\nreview of the Parkside Union's\r\npolicy. It will seek to promote the\r\nParkside Union's role in the\r\ncampus and community activities\r\nand services. At the same time, it\r\nwill seek to fulfill the educational\r\ngoals of the University through\r\nthe cooperation of various\r\nelements within the University\r\nand community.\r\nThe responsibilities would include\r\nreviewing policy and advising\r\nin the areas of B uilding use\r\n(who, when, where);- Prices;\r\nPresent Service; Food Service;\r\nFacilities; Building Services;\r\nPublic Relations; Special\r\nPromotions. At the beginning of\r\neach semester, PUAB shall\r\nreview and discuss the plans\r\nrelated to the use of Union\r\nFacilities. PAB functions in the\r\nUnion, but is not a function of t he\r\nUnion.\r\nAll recommendations of the\r\nPUAB will be sent to the Dean of\r\nStudent Life for consideration. In\r\nthe case of a conflict between the\r\nPUAB, the issue will be reconsidered\r\nby the PUAB and upon a\r\n2/3 vote of the entire PUAB a\r\ndecision will be sent back to the\r\nDean of Student Life. If a conflict\r\npersists, the issue will be sent to\r\nthe Chancellor, or his / her\r\ndesignee to mediate the decision\r\nand decide it. The Chancellor's\r\ndesignee cannot be the Administrator\r\nof the Union or any of\r\nthe Union's Administrative staff.\r\nThe PUAB will be composed of\r\n12 members, 9 voting and 3 non -\r\nvoting. The voting members will\r\nconsist of 1 person elected from\r\nthe PSGA Senate, 1 person elected\r\nfrom GSOC, 1 person elected from\r\nRanger, 1 person elected by PAB,\r\n1 person elected by Peer Support,\r\n1 person elected from the Alumni\r\nAssociation, 1 seat held by a\r\nfaculty member selected by the\r\nChancellor in consultation with\r\nthe University Committee, and 2\r\nstudent at large seats, one is to be\r\nelected in the Spring election and\r\nthe other to be elected in the Fall\r\nelection.\r\nThe non - voting members will\r\nconsist of the Dean of Student\r\nLife, or his / her designee; the\r\nDirector of t he Union, or his / her\r\ndesignee; and the Student Activities\r\nCoordinator or his / her\r\ndesignee.\r\nDuring the meeting, Jim\r\nKreuser, President of P.S.G.A.,\r\nInc., said, \"This will give the\r\ndirector of the Union a chance to\r\nhear student input, which I'm sure\r\nhe wants to hear. It's our money\r\ngoing into it. I feel it's a good\r\ncommittee, it needs to be formed.\r\nI'm sure it will turn out to be a\r\nvery important committee as far\r\nas Student Life goes on policy\r\nmade concerning the Union.\"\r\nApproved also at the meeting\r\nwere the new SOC Guidelines. The\r\nguidelines were developed by a\r\ngroup of concerned students to.\r\nclarify questioned issues within\r\nrules and by - laws of SOC an d B.\r\nand R.C. previous to Nov. 15 shall\r\nbe null and void.\r\nCarla Thomas, Vice - Chair of\r\nSOC, made these comments about\r\nthe new by - laws: \"They are a\r\nvery solid foundation to build SOC\r\ninto the organization it's meant to\r\nP.S.G.A. Senate meeting.\r\nPhoto by Masood Shafiq\r\nSOC. Through these new by - laws,\r\nthe qualifications for SOC\r\nmembership, the Chair responsibilities,\r\nthe Vice - Chair\r\nresponsibilities, the duties of the\r\nExecutive Board, the duties of the\r\nSecretary, the composition of\r\nBudget and Review, and the\r\nprocess of removal from office\r\nhas all been clarified.\r\nThese rules will be implemented\r\non November 15, 1982, and all\r\nbe. I am extremely pleased with\r\nthem, and I'd like to thank all of\r\nthe Senators, SOC members, and\r\nstudents who worked so hard to\r\nrevise and complete them.\r\nThey've done an excellent job.\"\r\nThe proposal for the PSGA, Inc.\r\nStudent Legal Service was also\r\ngiven approval by the Senate. The\r\npurpose of this new service will be\r\nto assist students in identifying\r\nand resolving their legal problems\r\nso they can make the most of their\r\neducational opportunities. If a\r\nlegal problem threatens to interfere\r\nwith a student's effectiveness\r\non campus, the\r\nstudent legal service will do what\r\nthey can to resolve or minimize\r\nthe problem.\r\nAn attorney will be available to\r\nrender legal and referral services\r\nto all students who pay the student\r\nservices fee. If the type of\r\nproblem a student has exceeds the\r\nscope of the service, additional\r\nservices may be arranged for, at\r\nthe student's expense, through the\r\nattorneys in the community.\r\nIt is the goal of this service that\r\ndirect delivery of legal services\r\nwill not only remove or resolve\r\nstudent's concerns, but will also\r\nact as an educational experience\r\nin familiarizing students with the\r\nlegal rights to which they are\r\nentitled and the responsibilities\r\nfor which they, as citizens, are\r\nheld accountable.\r\n\"Needless to say,\" commented\r\nPhil Pogreba, President Pro\r\nTempore of the Senate, \"I'm very\r\nelated that the Senate passed this.\r\nAlthough I knew it had a good\r\nchance of going through. The\r\npassing of it marks the end of a lot\r\nof hard work, but at the same\r\ntime, it marks the beginning of a\r\nwhole new era of work. We now\r\nhave to get administrative input\r\nand then we'll finish up the bidding\r\nprocess, go through interviews,\r\nget the committee set\r\nup, and implement the service,\r\nhopefully by the end of this\r\nsemester.\"\r\nSocialists look to reassert themselves here\r\nby Jennie Tunieicz\r\nand Bob Kiesling\r\nDespite the fact that the\r\nWisconsin branch of the Socialist\r\nDemocratic party currently has\r\nonly 70 \"card carrying\" members\r\nand about 2,000 fellow travelers,\r\nJames Ingbretson, head of the\r\nparty in Wisconsin believes the\r\ntime is right for the movement to\r\nreassert itself politically.\r\nIngbretson said that the party\r\ndoes not intend to have any\r\ncandidates in the 1984 e lections,\r\nbut that the party should be able to\r\noffer a state ticket in 1986.\r\n\"In '86, I would like to see a\r\nSocialist Democratic candidate\r\nfor governor, lieutenant governor,\r\ntreasurer, attorney general and\r\nsecretary of state. Meetings such\r\nas what we've done here today are\r\nthe beginnings of building a base\r\nfor that,\" he said.\r\nThe meeting here Saturday was\r\nthe first in a number of meetings\r\nin the Racine / Kenosha area to\r\nreestablish the party. Ingbretson\r\nsaid that he would like to see\r\nseparate local organizations set\r\nup in the two towns, but\r\n\"would not mind a joint\r\nmovement.\"\r\nFormer Milwaukee mayor\r\nFrank Zeidler spoke of the \"high\r\nhuman cost of capitalism\" when\r\nhe outlined his party's platform.\r\nHe listed some of the socialist's\r\nachievements that, he said, have\r\nsince been adopted by the major\r\nparties.\r\nHe said the Socialist Democrats\r\nwere leaders in the field of\r\nunemployment compensation,\r\nmuch occupational safety and\r\nhealth legislation, and reform in\r\nthe areas of social welfare.\r\n\"The idea of socialism is that\r\npeople working together\r\ncooperatively can produce more\r\nfor the good of society than\r\neveryone acting on an individual\r\nbasis to promote their own self -\r\ninterest,\" said Zeidler.\r\nHe also spoke of t he importance\r\nof the party having specific\r\npolitical goals, rather than\r\nbecoming lost in their own\r\nideology, as has happened in the\r\npast. At present, the Socialist\r\nDemocratic party's goal in Racine\r\nand Kenosha Counties is to set up\r\nlocals which would act as\r\nclearinghouses of information.\r\nAlso stressed was the importance\r\nof speaking out on local\r\nissues. Ingbretson said that if the\r\nSocialist Democratic Party\r\nmakes its opinions known to the\r\ncommunity, the party will begin to\r\nbe viewed as a viable political\r\nalternative. He also stressed the\r\nimportance of factual reporting\r\nby the media.\r\nIngbretson said the Socialist\r\nDemocratic Party, was very\r\ninterested in attracting new\r\nmembers, but made it clear that\r\nany socialist movement must be a\r\ncommunity effort.\r\n\"When you join the party,\" he\r\nasid, \"we expect that you will\r\nsupport it, not necessarily\r\nfinancially, but that you will come\r\nto our meetings and contribute\r\nintellectually to our movement.\"\r\n\"For example,\" he added, \"if 1\r\nwas running for some statewidt\r\noffice, the people of Racine and\r\nKenosha locals would support mj\r\ncandidacy and circulate petitions\r\nto get me on the ballot, or woulc\r\nwork on my behalf to build £\r\npresence for the campaign.\"\r\n\"We do assume that when yoi\r\njoin the movement, you do it witl\r\nthe commitment to support it,'\r\nIngbretson said.\r\nFall Blood Drive\r\nThe Blood Center of\r\nSoutheastern Wisconsin will hold\r\nthe Parkside Fall Blood Drive\r\nTuesday, Nov. 2, from 9a.m. -3:30\r\np.m. in Union 104. This is a walk -\r\nin blood drive — appointments are\r\nnot necessary.\r\nCollege donors are extremely\r\nimportant to the Blood Center.\r\nApproximately 400 pints of blood\r\nmust be collected every day in\r\norder to keep the supply in\r\nSoutheastern Wisconsin at\r\nadequate levels. About 80 percent\r\nof these units come from mobile\r\nblood drives, such as the one at\r\nParkside. The other 20 percent\r\ncomes from donors who go to The\r\nBlood Center's Driving Stations in\r\nMilwaukee, Waukesha, Racine\r\nand Kenosha.\r\nThe Fall Blood Drive is sponsored\r\nby the Student Health\r\nCenter and the Life Science Club.\r\nPhoto by Masood Shafiq\r\nJAMES INGBRETSON\r\nCurrently, the Socialist\r\nDemocratic party is generally\r\ntrying to redistribute the nation's\r\nwealth among the working class,\r\none of their central tenets.\r\nSpecifically, the party advocates\r\nemployment by the government\r\nwhen private industry fails to\r\nprovide jobs, more emphasis on\r\nsocial services spending, rather\r\nthan spending by the military, and\r\na centralized health care system.\r\nThe party sees a nuclear freeze\r\nand environmental protection as\r\nimportant issues as well.\r\nSpeaking of the administration's\r\nefforts to shift the\r\nnation's workforce into higher\r\ntechnology fields, Ingbretson said,\r\n\"reeducation of the workers won't\r\nhave any effect.\"\r\nWomen's Resource Day\r\nWomen's Resource Day has\r\nbeen set aside to inform\r\nstudents of the various\r\norganizations and services\r\navailable to them in the\r\ncommunity as well as on\r\ncampus. The day's goal is to\r\nhelp students find out who to go\r\nto if they are in need of a\r\nservice. The program will\r\nconvene at 1 p.m. and last until\r\n3 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 27.\r\nWithin the two hours, students\r\nwill be able to stop, ask\r\nquestions and gain information\r\nfrom the representatives of\r\norganizations.\r\nThe organizations planning\r\nto attend are: Alumni and\r\nPlacement, American Cancer\r\nSociety, Child Care Center,\r\nCommunity Student Services,\r\nHealth Center, Peer Support -\r\nStudents Helping Students,\r\nAdult Crisis Center, Alcohol\r\nand Drug Center, Bread and\r\nRoses, Family Planning of\r\nRacine, Family Services of\r\nRacine, Kenoshans Against\r\nSexual Assault, Life Right of\r\nKenosha, Manpower Temp.\r\nService, Planned Parenthood\r\nof Kenosha, Women's Horizons\r\nof Kenosha, Women's\r\nResource Center of Racine,\r\nYouth and Family Services,\r\nWIC and YWCA. Take some\r\ntime to stop and talk on the\r\n271111 \r\n2 Thursday, October 21,1982 RANGER\r\nEditorial\r\nMake them pay\r\nThe United States government finally seems to be doing something\r\nabout all those people who have failed to repay their college loans. Many\r\nstudents have a problem obtaining a government student loan, simply\r\nbecause there is very little left in the pot to dish out due to the fact that\r\nmany people have neglected to repay their loans.\r\nThe people who have received loans in the past have an obligation to\r\npay back what was once given them. Many of them wouldn't be in their\r\npresent positions if they had not been given loans when they were in\r\nschool. By abusing the privilege of a college loan, it is only made more\r\ndifficult for the present college students to fight through today's loan\r\nprogram.\r\nMaybe by threatening these people with lawsuits, or reclaiming their\r\ncars, an example can be set to make others fulfill their obligation to\r\nrepay their loans. Education Secretary Terrel Bell said his department\r\nwill start to dock the pay of employees who have failed to repay student\r\nloans. The crackdown at hand is overdue, and certainly necessary.\r\nWhen it comes time for the people presently receiving loans to pay\r\nthem back, maybe it won't be such a chore for the government to\r\nreceive what is rightly theirs to loan out again.\r\nLetters to the editor\r\nTo the Editor:\r\nOn September 30,1982, Congress\r\nrenewed the Endangered Species\r\nAct for three more years. They\r\nappropriated $38 million dollars\r\nfor the act, which was renewed\r\none day earlier than expected.\r\nThe wishes of the people have\r\npresided once again, for the\r\nReagan administration had only\r\nwanted to renew the act for one\r\nyear.\r\nParkside students contributed\r\nto the renewal of the Endangered\r\nSpecies Act by signing petitions\r\nsupporting the legislation. Thanks\r\nto Jim Kreuser, Phil Pogreba, and\r\nother members of PSGA, those\r\npetitions were printed and\r\ndistributed around Parkside and\r\nother United Council campuses in\r\nthe University of Wisconsin\r\nsystem. A special thank you\r\nshould go to Pat Hensiak, editor of\r\nParkside's Ranger, for handling\r\nthe mailing of the petitions. And of\r\ncourse, all the people who cared\r\nenough to sign the petition must be\r\nincluded in another big THANK\r\nYOU.\r\nC.B. and the animals\r\nKovalic criticized\r\nTo the Editor:\r\nSexism has struck the Ranger in\r\nthe form of the poisonous pen of\r\nJohn Kovalic. This person in his\r\nsatire on \"Life at Ranger Hall\"\r\nhas asked this question:\r\n\"How long does it take for the\r\nfirst female to shack up on the\r\nmale floor?\"\r\nIn asking this question he is\r\nplacing women in the role of sex\r\nobjects and expressing his own\r\negotism.\r\nHis question is not only sexist,\r\ndistasteful and insulting, it is also\r\nanti - humanist. His remark is an\r\ninsult, not only to the women of\r\nthis campus, but to the men also.\r\nHis crass reference to personal\r\nrelationships may reflect his own\r\nbiases, but I doubt that the\r\nmajority of the students at\r\nParkside have such a synical\r\nattitude toward their own\r\nrelationships.\r\nSince sexism and racism are\r\nusually two sides of the same coin,\r\nI have to wonder whether or not\r\nhis next 'satire' will spew forth\r\nthis poison as well. In a time when\r\nmany people are expending a\r\ngreat deal of energy trying to\r\nwork out such difficulties as\r\nhuman inequality, Kovalic's\r\nquestion seems totally repugnant.\r\nHis attitude is degrading to\r\nhimself as well as o thers.\r\nI can only suggest Kovalic give\r\nup his diet of beer and tortilla\r\nchips, confine himself to bread\r\nand water and then return, pen in\r\nhand, to whatever rock he crawled\r\nout from under.\r\nM.E. Marten\r\nWriter's reply\r\nJohn Kovalic replies:\r\nI am sorry that one comment of\r\nmy last article, labeled, by the\r\nway, as SATIRE, was taken so\r\nvery seriously. However, I must\r\nstate my repugnance as being\r\nlabeled both a sexist and, for some\r\nunknown reason, a racist. I was\r\nextremely surprised, to say the\r\nleast, that someone could assume\r\nso much on the basis of one\r\nhumorous comment, and then act\r\nas judge and jury in condemning\r\nme as an anti - humanist.\r\nMaybe I could reply that Ms.\r\nMartin is perhaps an anti -\r\nhumorist? But I will not sink to\r\nher level of mud - slin ging, and I\r\nshall assume that the above letter\r\nwas written in the heat of the\r\nmoment.\r\nIf Ms. Martin had ever lived in a\r\ndorm, she should have been able\r\nto have seen the humor in the\r\narticle. Incidently, both female\r\nand male residents of the YMCA\r\ntold me they thought the article\r\nwas both well presented and very\r\nfunny.\r\nProbably the one accurate fact\r\nin the leter is that I am an egotist.\r\nAnybody has to be to have work\r\npublished. However, to brand me\r\nas sexist, anti - humanist and\r\nracist, and then to stoop to such a\r\npersonal, immature and almost\r\ninfantile level of attack just\r\nmakes me wonder if she is\r\nperhaps as biased as those she\r\npurports to fight.\r\nIn conclusion, next time you\r\nread an article of mine, Ms.\r\nMartin, I suggest you think about\r\nit, get your facts right, then try to\r\nappreciate it in the light of how it\r\nwas written.\r\n(Also try to get my name\r\ncorrect, please.)\r\nJohn Kovalic\r\nr^.K WIFE, TWO KIDS TO SU PPORT _\r\nIT CAN BE DIFFICULT WHEN YOU'RE\r\nOUT OF A JOB.\r\nBUT IT'S ESPECIALLY HARD WITH\r\nPOLITICIANS LIKE SENATOR PRQXMIRE[\r\nin government..\r\n[vote SCOnWCALUJM FOR SENATE^\r\nI CONCERNED ABOUT UNEMPLOYMENT, fj , ftFT H15( BROTHER. A JOB. ^\r\nkTOU SEE, JOHN'S MY BROTHER-J^ *\r\nr«**vT\r\n?\r\nMCCALLUM\r\nSENATE\r\nPAID FOR SY WENOS AND FAMILY OF\r\nSCOTT NA CCAU-UM> HIS MOTHER, TREASURER\r\n•WBA\r\nEditor's notes\r\nThere's a lot here\r\nby Pat Hensiak\r\nEditor\r\nThe ball seems to be rolling\r\nrather smoothly through the\r\nsemester. There hasn't been a\r\nwar, and people seem to be trying\r\nto get along. P.S.G.A. has been\r\nworking quite diligently on\r\npassing what is necessary, and\r\nmaking the school a more functional\r\nplace for those who frequent\r\nit. They passed two proposals, and\r\none new set of guidelines this past\r\nweek. Of course, that doesn't\r\nmean that the proposals or the\r\nguidelines are totally functional,\r\nbut at least it's a start. They seem\r\nto be moving in a positive\r\ndirection.\r\nPeople are doing new things.\r\nBruce Preston has just started his\r\nnew column. This week he\r\nfeatures a woman he just met, and\r\nrelates her personal experiences\r\nto the labels we often put on\r\npeople. I'm sure Bruce will introduce\r\na lot of interesting people\r\nthrough his columns. People who\r\nhave something to offer without\r\nreally knowing it.\r\nThe soccer team hasn't been\r\ndoing anything new this week,\r\nthey're still winning. They locked\r\nout Northland this past week 9-0.\r\nThe soccer team is still nationally\r\nranked, in the top 10.\r\nThe Socialist Democratic Party\r\nhas been making an attempt to\r\nstart a chapter here on campus,\r\nstory on page 1. If you're interested\r\nin the Socialist\r\nDemocratic party — get involved.\r\nPeople are having a bit of a\r\nproblem with John Kovalic's\r\nwriting. He is most certainly a\r\nsatirical writer. More than not, his\r\narticles are fiction, with the intention\r\nof trying to find some bit of\r\nhumor in a particular subject.\r\nJohn does an article this week\r\non the famous \"Dartman.\" For\r\nover a year I knew this man only\r\nas \"Dartman.\" It came to me in a\r\ndream one night, that his parents\r\ncouldn't have possibly named him\r\nthat. As the editor of this paper I\r\nrealized that Dartman must have\r\nanother name. A real name. And\r\nhe does.\r\nDon't forget about the Women's\r\nResource Day, Wednesday Oct.\r\n27! A lot of organizations will be\r\npresent at this event to help\r\nstudents realize all that is\r\navailable to help them in a time of\r\nneed. From 1 until 3 p.m. on the\r\n27th, students will have the opportunity\r\nto learn more about all\r\nof these organizations.\r\nOn Monday night, the\r\nNetherlands Chamber Orchestra\r\nappeared at Parkside for a one\r\ntime only performance. For those\r\nwho were fortunate enough to see\r\nit, it was the opportunity of a\r\nlifetime. The exactness and\r\nperfection that the group offered\r\nwas incredible. There was more to\r\nit than just the perfect sound\r\nthough. It was as if the orchestra\r\nreally enjoyed what they had tr\r\noffer. Even if he t audience had not\r\nenjoyed the performance, the\r\npeople doing the performing were\r\nhaving a good time; they really\r\nliked what they were doing. It\r\nmade a big difference. Maybe\r\nthat's the nice part about live\r\nperformance. The audience can\r\nreally feel the emotion that goes\r\ninto it.\r\nTo be honest, who would have\r\never thought that such an excellent\r\nshow could be put on here,\r\nat our very own Parkside??? Who\r\nwould have thought a group\r\nknown internationally for its\r\ngrand performance would have\r\nmade a stopover for a Parkside\r\nperformance? Throughout the\r\nintermission, people in the crowd\r\nand around my seat talked about\r\nthe wide variety of things\r\nParkside offers. From sports to\r\nfine arts, from on - campus\r\nstudent organizations to a broad\r\nbuild of community events.\r\nThe biggest problem is arousing\r\nthe interest of the people who\r\nattend Parkside daily. They seem\r\nto be the hardest to please. Never\r\nquite satisfied with what this\r\nUniversity offers. It really does\r\noffer a lot, but people have to look\r\nfor it. They have to discover their\r\ninterests. Finding interests is part\r\nof the whole experience. Maybe\r\nfind a friend to share the interests\r\nwith. Go ahead — find a rief nd and\r\nan interest, and learn all about the\r\nthings Parkside has to offer.\r\nRanger accepting\r\nstories, poems\r\nAre you a creative person? Do\r\nyou like to write? Is your life\r\nilluminated through the reading\r\nand writing of poetry and prose?\r\nCan you spell your name? If so,\r\nthen bring your short stories and\r\npoetry to the Ranger office. We\r\njust might print what you write.\r\nYes, that's right. In this very\r\nFeature Section we plan to publish\r\nshort stories and poetry by\r\nParkside students every couple of\r\nweeks. All we need are the stories\r\nand poems from you. The\r\nguidelines for submissions follow:\r\n1) All submissions should be\r\ntyped, double - spaced. (They\r\ndon't have to be, but it would be\r\nnice)\r\n2) All submissions should include\r\nyour name and phone\r\nnumber. We don't have to print\r\nyour name with your story, but we\r\nContinued On Page Three\r\nRegents approve tuition hike\r\nThe University of Wisconsin\r\nBoard of Regents approved a\r\nbudget proposal Oct. 8 calling for\r\ntuition hikes of up to $95 in the next\r\ntwo years for resident undergraduate\r\nstudents.\r\nThe budget proposal must still\r\nbe approved by the state\r\nDepartment of Administration\r\nand the legislature.\r\nThe proposal, submitted by the\r\nU.S. system administration, calls\r\nfor a tuition increase of $50 - 60 for\r\n1983-84 and $30 - 35 fo r 1984-85 in\r\nresident undergraduate tuition.\r\nSome of the Regents expressed\r\nconcern with the traditional\r\nstudent contribution of 25 perce nt\r\nof the university budget. The\r\nprecedent was affected in 1980,\r\nwhen the state's fiscal condition\r\nprompted students to pay a surcharge.\r\nThis year students contribute\r\n27.3 percent of the\r\nuniversity budget, and the 1983-85\r\nbudget request calls for a 27\r\npercent contribution by students.\r\n\"The reduction of tuition levels\r\nfrom 27.3 percent to 27 percent is\r\ncertainly a step in the right\r\ndirection,\" remarked Scott\r\nBentley, president of the United\r\nCouncil of U.W. Student Governments.\r\n\"But this is a very small\r\nstep. At this rate, assuming tuition\r\nlevels were reduced by .3 percent\r\neach biennium, the University will\r\nhave returned to the 25 pe rcent\r\nlevel by 1995.\"\r\nPat Hensiak\r\nBob Kiesling\r\nTony Rogers\r\nTori Murray\r\nMasood Shafiq\r\nNorm Couture\r\nAndy Buchanan\r\nMike Farreli\r\nJeff Wicks\r\nJolene Torkilsen\r\nganger\r\nEditor\r\nNews Editor\r\nFeature Editor\r\nSports Editor\r\nPhoto Editor\r\nCopy Editor\r\nBusiness Manager\r\nAd Manager\r\nDistribution Manager\r\nAssistant Business Manager\r\nSTAFF\r\nAken\r\n' Caro1 Bwns, Pat Cumbie, Dan Dowhower,\r\nCliff Flowers, Michael Kailas, Stephen Kalmar II, Carol\r\nKortendick, John Kovalic, Rick Luehr, Robb Luehr, Laura\r\nPetersen, Jennie Tunkieicz.\r\nuw\r\n-\r\nparkside and they are\r\nRANGERfsDHn^bv^ u\r\nU„\r\nr«\r\nin9\r\nr\r\nhe academic vear except during breaks and holidays,\r\nWritten^oe mTssT^i^Inni^l°.\r\nn Coopera,ive Polishing Co., Kenosha, Wisconsin, vvrnien permission is required for reprint of anv oortion nf banrfo\r\nparskt sr\r\nRan9er\r\n-\r\nuniversi\r\n* °\r\nf wisconsin\r\nNames will be withheld for valid reasons.\r\nreserves a°l IriitTrja'l*\r\n3 P ?' •\r\nf\r\n°\r\nr publica,ion °n Thursday. The RANGER\r\ndefamatory content Pr,Vllefles in re,us\r\n'\"9 P\"nt letters which contain false or \r\nRANGER Thursday, October 21,1982 3\r\nClinic People on Campus treats eating disorders\r\nby Jennie Tunkieicz\r\nEating disorders, such as\r\ncompulsive overeating, anorexia\r\nnervosa and bulimia are serious\r\ndilemas for many teenagers and\r\nyoung adults. The Family\r\nTherapy and Research Institute in\r\nKenosha can help people overcome\r\nthese problems.\r\nThe institute is primarily\r\nfunded through a contract with\r\nKenosha County where area\r\nfamilies are referred for consultation\r\nand therapy. Karen\r\nSchultz, a social worker, and Ed\r\nJessee, a clinical psychologist,\r\nstaff the organization. Both have\r\nhad previous experience in\r\nworking with eating disorders.\r\nAnorexia, which is the most\r\npublicized disorder, is where a\r\nperson abstains from eating.\r\nOften, an anorexic has a distorted\r\nimage of his or her self and\r\nbelieves they need to lose weight\r\n— even when they have reached a\r\nvery thin and emaciated state.\r\nMost recently people are\r\nbecoming aware of bulimia. This\r\ndisorder is characterized by a\r\nbinge and purge pattern where the\r\nperson over - eats then\r\nregurgitates or takes laxatives to\r\nremove food from their system.\r\nBulimia can cause physical\r\ncomplications. Continued\r\nvomiting causes acids to come up\r\nSecurity\r\nthrough the asophogus which\r\nbreaks down tissues and can also\r\nrot teeth.\r\n\"I think the reason bulimia has\r\ntaken longer to become\r\nrecognized is because it is a more\r\nsecretive problem,\" said Schultz,\r\n\"and it can be kept a secret even\r\nfrom family members.\"\r\nNo single factor creates these\r\nproblems. These problems can\r\noccur in anyone.\r\n\"We as an outfit tend to take a\r\ncontextual view of problems.\r\nWhat often leads to these\r\nproblems is a feeling of n ot being\r\nin control,\" Schultz said. \"We try\r\nto help the individual by looking at\r\ntheir situation and helping them\r\ngain more control over their life so\r\nthey won't have to resort to such\r\ndrastic measures,\" she added.\r\nSchultz feels that culture\r\npromotes these problems because\r\nof the strong emphasis on food,\r\neating and weight control. Also,\r\nfamilies with many rituals involving\r\nfood can make these\r\nproblems more prevalent.\r\nThe treatment process used by\r\nthe institute is to meet with the\r\nindividual and their families.\r\n\"The family can help the person\r\nchange their situation,\" said\r\nSchultz. \"We look for the important\r\npeople and other factors in\r\ntheir environment that might be\r\naffecting and creating these\r\nproblems,\" she added.\r\nSchultz concluded, \"It may\r\nbegin to feel like it is impossible to\r\nstop this pattern of eating, but it is\r\nnot something that can't be\r\nchanged. We believe that by\r\nhelping the person change their\r\nsituation and context of their life\r\nthe problem can be stopped.\"\r\nLaw school\r\nrep to\r\nspeak here\r\nProfessor Dan Morrissey from\r\nthe University of Tulsa Law\r\nSchool will be visiting UW -\r\nParkside on Thursday, October 28\r\nat 10:30 in Molinaro 367. He is\r\ninterested in talking to students\r\ninterested in attending the\r\nUniversity of Tulsa Law School.\r\nAll interested students should\r\ncontact Prof. Sue Strickler in\r\nMoln. 263 or at 553-2600 for further\r\ninformation.\r\nWith fire, preparation is the\r\nby Vincent Gigliotti\r\nFire! The mere thought of fire\r\nmay cause fear in even the\r\nstrongest of individuals. Fire is a\r\nvery traumatic experience for\r\nanyone involved. Safety of the\r\nindividual is by far the major\r\nconcern during a fire. Property is\r\nreplaceable, people are not!\r\nAlthough Parkside has never\r\nhad a major fire, that does not\r\nmean that we are not prepared.\r\nFire Protection Procedure\r\nmanuals are distributed to all\r\nfaculty. The Somers Fire\r\nDepartment makes regular visits\r\nto the campus to keep their personnel\r\naware of bu ilding locations\r\nand layout. Custodial personnel\r\nare informed of their duties in\r\naiding people evacuate the\r\nbuildings. All faculty and staff\r\nshould be aware of the procedures\r\ninvolved in case of f ire.\r\nBut what should you, the\r\nstudent, know and be aware of in\r\ncase of a fire? Because of the\r\nvaried times and places students\r\nare on campus, fire drills would be\r\nimpractical. It is the responsibility\r\nof each student to be\r\naware of his or her surroundings.\r\nAs you attend classes, be conscious\r\nof the locations of the\r\nnearest exits, stairs, fire alarm\r\npull boxes and fire extinguishers.\r\nEvery student should be aware of\r\nthese, wherever they are on\r\ncampus. It only takes a minute to\r\nlocate the nearest exit if you plan\r\nahead. In an emergency, panic\r\nmay make finding an exit more\r\nRanger accepting\r\nstories, poems\r\nContinued From Page Two\r\nmight have to get in touch with\r\nyou about your submission, so\r\ninclude your number.\r\n3) Short stories should be just\r\nthat — short. Preferably no more\r\nthan ten typed pages.\r\n4) This is not a contest —\r\nnothing will be judged. This is\r\nsimply an opportunity for students\r\nto have their creative literary\r\nefforts published in the Ranger.\r\n5) Ranger reserves the right to\r\nselect submissions, but we'll\r\nprobably print anything you have\r\nto offer.\r\n6) There is no deadline — I pl an\r\nto run stories and poems all year,\r\nbut to have something considered\r\nContinued On Page Five\r\ndifficult.\r\nIf you notice a fire starting, pull\r\nthe nearest fire alarm box. If an\r\noffice is nearby, tell someone to\r\ncall Security. If you are near a\r\nphone that is safe from the fire,\r\ncall Security. Give the location of\r\nthe fire, building and room\r\nnumber, if possible. Inform\r\nanyone you see of the fire and\r\nevacuate the building.\r\nIf there are no phones available,\r\npull the fire alarm and leave.\r\nThere are people in each building\r\nwho are instructed to call Security\r\nwhen they hear an alarm.\r\nOnce you hear a fire alarm,\r\nevacuate the building immediately.\r\nDon't stop to pick up\r\npersonal belongings. Property can\r\nbe replaced. Once outside the\r\nbuilding, never go back until so\r\ninstructed. People are often injured\r\nreturning to a burning\r\nbuilding. When you are outside,\r\nstay away from the building until\r\nthe all - clear signal is given.\r\nWhen evacuating a building use\r\nthe stairs, never an elevator. The\r\nfire may stop the electricity to the\r\nelevator, leaving you trapped\r\ninside.\r\nOrderly evacuation is much\r\nfaster than mass confusion. If\r\nthere is smoke in the hallway, stay\r\nnear the floor. If t he stairs on one\r\nside of the building are blocked,\r\nproceed to the other side of the\r\nbuilding.\r\nIf you are in a wheelchair, try to\r\nget near the stairs. Do not place\r\nthe wheelchair in the center of th e\r\nby Bruce R. Preston\r\nToo many people today suffer\r\nfrom the all - too - easy disease of\r\nlabeling others because of their\r\nbeliefs or outside appearances.\r\n\"Handicapped\", \"Woman\" and\r\n\"single parent\" are just a few\r\nlabels stuck onto Elizabeth Perry,\r\nyet she transcends mere\r\ndescription and most definately\r\nany of the se petty, superficial tags\r\nmany people place upon her.\r\nElizabeth is a junior with a\r\ncommunication and psychology\r\ndouble major. She'd like to work\r\nwith organizational behavior with\r\nan emphasis on marketing.\r\nAt home, she is raising a bright,\r\ntalented 15 - year - old daughter\r\nnamed Lisa. Lisa is, according to\r\nher mother, being brought up in\r\na very democratic environment\r\nwhich is not unlike that of her own.\r\nAs I talked with Elizabeth I\r\ncame to realize that she defies any\r\ntraditional label through her\r\nconstant state of change, which\r\nshe equates with growth. \"Staying\r\nthe same frightens me more than\r\nanything else,\" she commented.\r\n\"I really find life exciting,\" she\r\ncontinued, \"especially the\r\nchallenges.\" Not only does she\r\nwant to experience the daily\r\nkey\r\nstairs, stay to one side. Someone\r\nrunning to the stairs may knock\r\nyou down the stairs. Anyone who\r\ncomes across a disabled person\r\nshould take the time to assist them\r\nin getting out of the building.\r\nBe alert for the signs of a fire.\r\nDon't become complacent! Not\r\nevery fire alarm is a false alarm.\r\nThe time you don't leave the\r\nbuilding could be a real fire and\r\nyou could be trapped inside.\r\nchallenges but she wants to leave\r\nher mark. \"I have to know I'll\r\nmake a difference or you couldn't\r\neven get me out of bed in the\r\nmorning.\"\r\nSchool is important to\r\nElizabeth, not only for the\r\nacademic reasons but because it\r\noffers everyone a chance to\r\nescape their social tag. \"Your\r\nlabel can really be lost here,\" she\r\nremarked. \"You become a new\r\nperson facing new problems.\"\r\nWhen away from school, she\r\nenjoys old movies, jazz, rock,\r\nclassical music, gardening and\r\ngetting zany. She likes things to be\r\ncontrolled to some extent yet\r\nwelcomes surprises. \"We all have\r\na searching need for stability,\"\r\nshe stated. \"Yet, we need to\r\nchange in order to grow.\"\r\nIt is this delicate mixture of\r\nstability and change which\r\ncharacterizes and becomes\r\nElizabeth. \"Sometimes you find\r\nout something you always thought\r\nwas important was just superficial,\"\r\nshe said. \"You constantly\r\nhave to refocus and re-evaluate\r\nyour values.\"\r\n\"I may stop fluctuating,\" she\r\nsaid in reference to growing old,\r\n\"but I will always leave myself\r\nopen to change.\"\r\nSure she's just another face in\r\nthe hall, but it's her dynamic\r\nindependence, her love for life,\r\nand her active refusal to conform\r\nto social labels that make\r\nElizabeth Perry stand out in the\r\ncrowd.\r\nPARIS-LONDON\r\nDec. 26,1982-Jan. 10,1983\r\nCost: $1335\r\nIncludes: All transportation,\r\nmeals, lodging, tours,\r\nuniversity credit.\r\nContact:\r\nDr. Peter DiNeglio\r\nDept. of History\r\nUW - Platte ville\r\nPlatteville, WI53818\r\nOr Call\r\n(608) 342-1784\r\nComputer Center\r\nINFORMATION\r\nSESSIONS\r\nThe Computer Center has scheduled three information\r\nsessions for students, faculty and staff who\r\nuse UW - Parkside's Instructional and Research\r\nTimesharing System (PIRTS) or the IBM academic\r\ncomputing system.\r\nThe main idea of the sessions is to make available\r\nregular times when users can get together informally\r\nwith the Center's Operations Manager, Academic\r\nConsultant and Systems Programmer and discuss\r\nusers' questions, suggestions and concerns.\r\nThe 2nd and 3rd sessions will be held in the MOLN -\r\n111 faculty lounge on:\r\nWEDNESDAY, OCT. 27, 1 -2:30 p. m.\r\nMONDAY, NOV. 22,9 - 10:30a. m.\r\nStudents, faculty and staff are encouraged to attend\r\nany or all of the sessions.\r\nCapitol's low fares\r\n\"What a break!\"\r\nWhe r ever we fly we have the lowest\r\nunrestricted fares. That means no advance\r\npurchase, no minimum stay. We're always\r\nSlad to see you, even at the last minute.\r\nMake up your mind today—and by tomorrow,\r\nyou're on your way!\r\nFor reservations and information, call\r\nyour Travel Agent or Capitol Air at 212-\r\n883-0750 in New York City, 312-347-0230 in\r\nChicago, 213-986-8445 in Los Angeles, 415-\r\n956-8111 in San Francisco or 305-372-8000\r\nin Miami. Outside these areas, please call\r\n800-227-4865 (8-O-O-C-A-P-l-T-O-L).\r\nSERVING THE PUBLIC FOR 36 YEARS\r\nSan Francisco*\r\nLos Angeles*'\r\nChicago\r\n•ir Boston\r\n-• Brussels\r\n-•Frankfurt\r\n* Zurich\r\nMiami *^\r\nPuerto Plata* ->SanJuan\r\nSCHEDULED AIRLINE SERVICE\r\ny THE LOWEST FARE\r\n* • * * * * • • • • * • • * • * * • * \r\n4 Thursday, October 21,1982 RANGER\r\n••••••••••\r\nIVCF\r\nCSub Events\r\nInter Varsity Christian\r\nFellowship will hold a social\r\nmeeting Wednesday, Oct. 27, at 1\r\np. m. in Union 207. This is a good\r\ntime to get to know each other\r\nbetter through sharing and fun.\r\nWe are also looking forward to\r\nour special speaker Lazaro Uribe,\r\nwho will be with us Wednesday,\r\nNov. 3, to speak on \"The Sting of\r\nDeath.\"\r\nDance Ensemble\r\nThe Parkside Dance Ensemble\r\nworkouts will be Monday, Wednesday\r\nand Friday starting at 1\r\np.m. The room has been changed\r\nto Comm Arts 140. The Ensemble\r\nis open to all students, staff and\r\nfaculty. Participants are advised\r\nto wear dance attire.\r\nPhysics Colloquium\r\nJohn Jones, a Parkside physics\r\nstudent, will speak at the next\r\nPhysics Colloquium Wednesday,\r\nOct. 27. The talk is entitled \"The\r\nPhysics of F lying,\" and will be at\r\n1 p. m. in Greenquist 230.\r\nAccounting Club\r\nTickets for the Manager's\r\nDinner are now being sold in\r\nMolinaro Hall. The ticket booth\r\nwill be open Monday through\r\nFriday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and\r\nTuesday and Thursday evenings,\r\n4 - 7 p.m. Tickets are $10. They\r\nmay also be purchased from any\r\nAccounting Club officer. The\r\ndinner will be Monday, Nov. 15.\r\nThe Main speaker will be\r\nFredrick Kraegel, a CPA partner\r\nfrom Pest, Marwick, Mitchell and\r\nCo.\r\nThe Accounting Club is also\r\nsponsoring a workshop called\r\n\"Interviewing: the Office Visit\"\r\nFriday, Oct. 29 at 1 p.m. in Union\r\n104. Jim Szorcsick from the Accounting\r\nfirm Deliotte, Haskins\r\nand Sells will tell you what to\r\nexpect at the second interview.\r\nRefreshments will be served.\r\nChemistry Club\r\nOn Friday, Oct. 22 at 1 p.m., the\r\nChemistry Club will hold a\r\nmembership drive party in Union\r\n104. All members and prospective\r\nmembers are invited. Soda and\r\npopcorn will be served.\r\nThe club will meet Monday,\r\nNov. 1, at 1 p.m. in Greenquist D101.\r\nFriday afternoon, Nov. 12 is\r\nthe Miller Brewery tour. Sign up\r\nat the meeting on Nov. 1.\r\nArt Addicts\r\nA bus trip to Madison has been\r\nscheduled for Friday, Oct. 29 to\r\nsee the Edward Munch exhibition\r\nat the Elvehjem Museum. The bus\r\nwill leave from the CART lot at\r\n8:30 a.m. and return at 5 p.m.\r\nAdmission to the museum is free.\r\nBus fare is $5.50 and payable in\r\nthe Fine Arts office.\r\nThe Edible Art Bake Sale will be\r\nMonday, Oct. 15, from 9 a.m. to 4\r\np.m. Proceeds will go to cash\r\nprizes for the Student Art Show. So\r\ncome over and \"eat your art out.\"\r\nGeology Colloquium\r\n'U ' /(rL. . fcTflV vvis<\r\nSPANKY'S\r\nBar and Grill\r\nFEATURES:\r\nI MP ORT BEERS AND WI NE\r\nB EST CHARCOAL S AN DW IC HES IN T OWN\r\nDEEP FRIED SN AC KS\r\n17 OZ. B OT TLE OF MICH EL OB, $1.00\r\nT UE SD AY - I MP ORT NIGHT, F EA TU RI NG A\r\nDIFFERENT BEER EACH WE EK, O NLY $1.00\r\n2325 - 52nd Street, Kenosha, Wis.\r\n••••••••••\r\nWomen in Business\r\nWomen in Business will hold a\r\nBake Sale Wednesday, Oct. 27,\r\nfrom 8 a. m. to 2 p. m. There will\r\nbe lots of good things to eat and\r\neven some healthy snacks. The\r\nsale will be in the Bookstore\r\nalcove.\r\nScholarship help\r\n^ Dr. M. G. Mudrey of the\r\ncS&P Wisconsin Geological and Natural\r\nHistory Survey will lecture\r\nFriday, Oct. 22, in Greenquist 113\r\np. m.\r\n\"I'M AN OUTLAW BABY\"\r\nG.J.R. Productions Presents:\r\n\"WAR\r\nIN CONCERT\r\nAppearing at: Memorial Hall, 72 Seventh St.,\r\nRacine, Wis.\r\nDate: Friday, October 22, 1982\r\nAdmission: $9.50 Advance - $12 At Door\r\nShow Time: 7:30 P. M. —10:00 P. M.\r\nTickets Available At:\r\nBeautiful Day Records & Tapes, 422 Main St., Racine\r\nSound & Video Warehouse, Westgate Mall, Racine\r\nTic Toe Club, 2719 - 60th St., Kenosha\r\nBetty's Barber Shop, 424 Main St., Racine\r\nBojangle's, 1845 West Racine, Racine\r\nWE GOT THE POWER\r\nSLIPPING INTO DARKNESS\r\nWHY CAN'T WE BE FRIENDS\r\nNow is the time to plan your\r\nfinancing of next year's schooling.\r\nIn addition to government and\r\nother public aid, many supplemental\r\nprivate scholarships,\r\ngrants and loans are available to\r\ncollege students.\r\nHow does one find out about\r\nthese aids?\r\nThere are basically two\r\nalternatives — research the\r\nalternatives oneself or pay\r\nsomeone else to complete the\r\nsearch.\r\nBoth the UW - Parkside library\r\nThursday, Oct. 28, in Moln 213 at 8\r\np. m. Refreshments will be served\r\nduring an informal question and\r\nanswer period.\r\nPhysics Club\r\nThe Physics Club will meet\r\nMonday, Oct. 25, at 1 p. m. in\r\nGreenquist 230. The club is a\r\ngroup of students interested in\r\nphysics, math and astronomy. We\r\ntour government labs - bring in\r\nspeakers and do other things of\r\ninterest. This year we will be\r\ngoing to the Fermi National Accelerator\r\nLaboratory, the\r\nArgonne National Lab, Zion\r\nNuclear Training Reactor and a\r\nfew other places.\r\nAnyone can join the physics\r\nclub. If interested, come to the\r\nmeeting Monday and see Dr.\r\nLuzader in Greenquist 235.\r\nData Processing Club\r\nThe Data Processing club is\r\nsponsoring two speakers who\r\ngraduated from Parkside last\r\nsemester. Chuck McMahan and\r\nJohn Schmidt were both hired by\r\nNorthwestern Mutual Life and\r\nhave had over 35 interviews\r\nbetween them, both on and off\r\ncampus. Chuck and John will\r\ndiscuss these interviews and give\r\nideas of the role and future of men\r\nand women in the field.\r\nThe presentation will be\r\n»>:i »>;«»:«»:»»>\r\n»!•!«»!*!« I5!I I5!i »!•!« »!t« •!•!« »!•!« >T> i\"i \"i »!•!«»!•%\r\nII. W.-Parkside\r\nHealth\r\nSeminar\r\nscheduled\r\nDr. Russell J. Reiter of the\r\nUniversity of Texas at San Antonio's\r\nHealth Science Center will\r\ntalk on the pineal gland. There is\r\nevidence that, in humans, the\r\npineal gland contributes to the\r\nonset of puberty, and is responsible\r\nfor certain forms of mental\r\nillness. The seminar will be\r\nFriday, Oct. 22 i n Greenquist 103\r\nat 1 p.m. The seminar is open to\r\nthe public.\r\nN ill I I K M V N S\r\nrow\r\nStyle\r\n*\r\n/ You've\r\nGot\r\nStyle\r\nON f AP AT\r\nUNION SQUARE\r\n'2;' '£« 'g' 'ii' »;•;« »;•:« »;•;« »;•;\r\n!3!i i!J!I i7!i »5!i »!•!» ISM.M »!•!» »!•!« »!•!« »!•;«\r\n\"PAB COF FEEHOUSE PRESENTS\"\r\nOPEN STAGE\r\nand financial aids office have\r\ncopies of publications which list\r\nprivate sources of financing\r\neducational costs. One should also\r\ncheck with family members and\r\nparents, local civic organizations\r\nand businesses.\r\nThe second alternative involves\r\nusing a firm which specializes in\r\ncompiling financial aids listings.\r\nThese firms do not have exclusive\r\nlistings, but they can offer a busy\r\nstudent a legitimate shortcut to\r\nsearching by oneself. According to\r\na UW - Parkside financial aids\r\nspokesperson, a search firm will\r\nusually require a fee of about $45.\r\nThe firm will provide the\r\nstudent applicant with a list of\r\nfinancial aids alternatives for\r\nwhich the applicant is eligible\r\naccording to major, rank in class\r\nand other information which is\r\nprovided to the search firm. The\r\nstudent must still apply to each\r\nindividual source.\r\nOne such firm is The Scholarship\r\nBank. According to the\r\ndirector of that private search\r\nservice, more than 1,350 new\r\nscholarships will be available to\r\ncollege students — primarily\r\nundergraduates — n ext year. For\r\nmore information about The\r\nScholarship Bank services, send a\r\nself - addressed, stamped,\r\nbusiness - size envelope to 10100\r\nSanta Monica Blvd., #750, Los\r\nAngeles, CA 90067.\r\nLearning\r\nhow to love\r\n''E n h a n c i ng Lovi ng\r\nRelationships\" will be the theme\r\nof a four - session, non - credit\r\ncourse to be offered Tuesdays\r\nfrom Oct. 26 to Nov. 16 from 6:30\r\nto 9:30 p.m. at Parkside in\r\nMolinaro Hall Room D-128. The\r\nclass is being offered by the\r\nParkside Office of Educational\r\nOutreach.\r\nJoe Longo, who will teach the\r\ncourse, said it \"is designed to\r\nbuild on an already existing base\r\npeople have in their ability to\r\nshare positive feelings. Love is a\r\nlearned art and response. Like\r\nanything else, to get better at it\r\nyou have to learn more about it. A\r\nperson cannot live whatever they\r\ndo not dedicate themselves to. In\r\norder to dedicate yourself to love\r\nyou must forever be growing in\r\nlove.\"\r\nLongo is a special education\r\nteacher for the Racine Unified\r\nSchool District. He has attended\r\nthree presentations by Leo\r\nBuscaglia, a California teacher\r\nand author of the best seller book,\r\n\"Living, Loving and Learning,\"\r\nand also attended a \"Love in the\r\n'80s\" workshop.\r\nPre - registration is required for\r\nthe class and can be made by\r\ncalling the Education Office at\r\n553-2351. The fee is $20.\r\nNOV. 10, 1982\r\nFrom 2:00 - 5 :00 pm. in the Union Square\r\nVOCAL &\r\nINSTRUMENTAL TALENT\r\nSIGN UPS\r\nNOW TAKING EFFECT\r\nAnyone wanting to take part please contact the P.A.B. office\r\nat 553-2650\r\nbefore Oct. 28th!\r\nNOTE: Groups wanting to perform must be small. \r\nThursday, October 21,1982\r\nSo it goes\r\nA bull's\r\nby John Kovalic\r\nAll right, campers. Sit down.\r\nStay calm. Don't panic. Apparently,\r\nwith my last few articles,\r\n(three to be exact) a lot of\r\nyou out there took what I said to be\r\nkosher. The real McCoy. Totally\r\ntubular.\r\nYou believed it.\r\nSUCKERS.\r\nThat's right. It wasn't true.\r\nNot a word of it.\r\nJeeez, don't you feel STUPID?\r\nThere was no conversation with\r\nany Wargamers, nor Physicists.\r\nNor is there a Professor Stein out\r\nthere trying to discover life at the\r\nYMCA. Sure had you fooled, huh?\r\nNow, you say, why the heck (or\r\nwords to that effect) do I go and\r\nreveal all this when I had you\r\nright in the palm of my hands?\r\nBecause this week's article is\r\nactually, one - hundred percent,\r\ntotal, truth! That's it! Not one\r\nword of falsehood. Not one\r\nparagraph misleading, not one\r\nsyllable a dupe.\r\nThis is it, guys n' gals.\r\nWhat, you ask, can be of such\r\nnational, nay, world - shattering\r\nimportance, that I halt my personal\r\nvendetta against all that\r\nmay be called a veritie!\r\nYou may well ask.\r\nNow, like I said, sit down, lest\r\nthe excitement becomes too much\r\nfor you.\r\nSitting comfortably?\r\nGood.\r\nThen I'll begin.\r\nThis week, as you may well\r\nhave already guessed, I shall\r\ndiscuss none other than our very\r\nown, Parkside DART TEAM.\r\n(Stop yawning!)\r\n* * *\r\nThe Parkside Dart Team is a\r\ncompetitive sport and social (not\r\nnecessarily in that order)\r\n-eye bull session with Parkside's 'Dartman\r\norganization that is suffering from\r\nan image problem.\r\nOr, to be more specific, a lack of\r\nan image problem.\r\nYou see, they have one\r\nseemingly insurmountable,\r\nenigma.\r\nNo one takes them seriously.\r\nIt was in an effort to turn this\r\nsituation around that I obtained\r\nthe following interview with the\r\n'in de facto' head of said\r\norganization, the one, the only,\r\nDartman, aka Nick Thome.\r\nYes, that's right. Yes, I d id say\r\nDartman. Yes, I did say this was\r\nall on the level. No, don't stop\r\nreading. I need the money.\r\n\"Why is it that you feel that you\r\nare the focus for ridicule? Or,\r\nshould I say, the Dart Team is the\r\nfocus of?\"\r\n\"Well, first of a ll, I want to just\r\nsay that the majority of those that\r\njest at the expense of the UWPDT\r\n(UW - Parkside Dart Team) are in\r\nfact, non - members.\"\r\n\"Could you give me an example?\"\r\n\r\n\"One such non - member is\r\nSteve Kalmar, the current SOC\r\npresident.\"\r\n\"Why in particular the\r\nillustrious Mr. Kalmar?\"\r\n\"Recently, at the last SOC\r\nbanquet, Mr. Kalmar introduced\r\nus as, and I quote, 'The newest\r\nand most subversive group on\r\ncampus.' \" (I could trace a tad of\r\nbitterness in my host's tone.) In\r\nmy opinion, such unsubstantiated\r\nuntruths cannot do any good in the\r\npromotion of a student\r\norganization's image.\"\r\n\"Well, I could see where that\r\nwould be a problem . . . What\r\nexactly does the UWPDT consist\r\nof?\"\r\n\"The Parkside Dart Team\r\nconsists of three separate, distinct\r\ngroups. First of all, there is the\r\nDart Team proper ...\"\r\n\"Of course.\"\r\n\"Then, there is the Dart Team\r\ncheerleading squad.\"\r\n\"Cheerleading squad?\r\n\"That's right. You see, we get\r\nall these girls and ... \"\r\n\"No, no, that's O.K. I know what\r\ncheerleading is. It's just that I was\r\nrather . . . uh . . . surprised.\"\r\n\"Well, actually, at the moment,\r\nwe're a bit short on that section.\r\nLast years' squad was much more\r\nnumerous. In fact, if any of your\r\nreaders wants to become a\r\ncheerleader, female or male, they\r\nshould contact Tony Rogers at the\r\nRanger office.\"\r\n\"Why?\"\r\n\"He's the chairman of the Dart\r\nTeam Cheerleader Selection\r\nCommittee, of course.\"\r\n\"Of course.\"\r\n\"The Dart Team Support\r\nCommittees, by the way, make up\r\nthe third section of t he Dart Team\r\norganization.\"\r\n\"Committees\"\r\n\"Yes, but let me get on with the\r\nteam first. The team itself is a\r\nsquad of five people that play\r\nEnglish 301 darts against other\r\nUW schools. At this date, you may\r\nbe interested to know, UWPDT is\r\nundefeated in open competition.\"\r\n\"But you didn't actually play\r\nanyone last year.\"\r\n\"True, but we feel that is only a\r\nminor factor in our success.\"\r\n\"Oh.\"\r\n\"The cheerleading squads are\r\ngroups of five people each, one\r\nmale, one female. They are\r\npresent at all matches, and\r\nprovide moral support. The final\r\nsection of the whole team are the\r\nseven standing committees.\"\r\nWED. & FRI. Bring UW-P I.D.\r\nPlaying A Variety of Music\r\nfor Your Listening and Dancing Pleasure.\r\n3931 - 45th St. 657-3101\r\n\"Could you tell me what they\r\nare?\"\r\n\"Sure. First of all, there's the\r\nPublic Relations Committee, who\r\nare responsible for advertising.\r\nOr lack of same. They also handle\r\ncommunication from the team to\r\nour school.\"\r\n\"Vital, I'm sure.\"\r\n\"You'd be surprised. Then\r\nthere's the Tournament Committee,\r\nwho handles all the Dart\r\nTeam sponsored competitive\r\nevents, such as last years' First\r\nAnnual April Fool's Day Tricycle\r\nRace. The Social Committee is\r\nresponsible for the organization\r\nand execution of all social\r\nevents.\"\r\n\"Or parties.\"\r\n\"Exactly. You're catching on.\"\r\n\"The Fund - Raising Committee\r\nis self - explanatory. The Judging\r\nCommittee, by far our most\r\npopular, chooses the cheerleading\r\nsquads. The Activities Committee\r\norganizes all other committees,\r\nand finally there is the Antagonism\r\nCommittee. They are in\r\ncharge of writing provocative and\r\nintimidating material and sending\r\nit to any opposing teams that we\r\nmay compete against.\"\r\n\"Aha! Sort of dispiriting to any\r\nteam unlucky enough to find itself\r\nplaying you.\"\r\n\"So true. In fact, the Antagonism\r\nCommittee is sponsoring\r\nour Nasty Letter Writing\r\nCompetition.\"\r\n\"I thought that would have been\r\nup to the Tournament Committee.\"\r\n\r\n\"Oh, shut up.\"\r\n* * *\r\nThe Dart Team's policies are\r\nvery simple:\r\n(1) To get as many people involved\r\nwith as little bureaucracy\r\nas possible. (Yes, I know it doesn't\r\nmake sense either.)\r\n(2) To have at least one party a\r\nmonth to get members familiar\r\nwith each other (and to consume\r\nfair amounts of alcohol.)\r\nSo, if you like being active in an\r\ninactive sort of way, and want\r\nParkside to be less boring, then\r\nsign up! (The UWPDT has no\r\nmembership fees and doesn't plan\r\non having any in the forseeable\r\nfuture.)\r\nNote: The ability to play darts is\r\nNOT a prerequisite of membership.\r\nWhich is why I was accepted\r\nas a member.\r\nBoy, I can't wait 'till next week\r\nwhen I get to make up this baloney\r\nagain.\r\nRanger accepting\r\nstories, poems\r\nContinued From Page Three\r\nfor a particular Thursday issue of\r\nRanger, it must be submitted the\r\npreceeding Friday.\r\n7) You will retain all rights to\r\nwhatever you submit, whether we\r\nprint it in the Ranger or not.\r\n8) We may have to edit your\r\nstory for punctuation, but we will\r\ncall you first. We won't change the\r\ncontent of what you write.\r\n9) It would be a good idea to\r\nmake a photocopy of yo ur story —\r\nwe may be able to return your\r\nsubmission, but it will have marks\r\non the copy.\r\n10) This is also open to all\r\nParkside faculty and staff.\r\nThe Ranger\r\nNeeds Staffers! \r\n6 Thursday, October 21, 1982 RANGER\r\nBurned up\r\nAre cetaceans singing songs to Satan?\r\nby by CCaro arol l Bur Burns ns can provide countless hours of whale noises sound remarkat\r\nModern - day research tries to\r\navoid the situation of creating\r\ndevils workshops via idle minds.\r\nThey have come up with many\r\nvery necessary items, including\r\npadded toilet seats, inside - the -\r\negg scramblers, and gold - plated\r\ntoothpicks. One of the branches of\r\nthat research is not development\r\nof new products, but the study of\r\nexisting elements of life.\r\nChemists, physicists, and\r\nbiologists really get off on that\r\nsort of thing. Examination and\r\nanalysis of sewage runoff, soap -\r\nbubble geometry, and living\r\norganisms found in stump water\r\nWILDLIFE\r\nl C-ftue\" s usrn\r\nfl*J CXfENSlvje bo*\r\nop chocolate-\";\r\nftWD fl DOIE-KJ\r\nRed ROSES.\r\ncan provide countless hours of\r\nadventure for them. These people\r\nget especially excited when their\r\nresearch has a practical aspect.\r\nThe recently - ordained\r\nProfessor Grisley is an example of\r\nsuch a person. He's been studying\r\nthe sounds of whales for several\r\nyears. After traveling the oceans\r\nand making hundreds of tapes,\r\nhe's found that those mammals\r\nhave a patterned set of noises\r\nwhich can be likened to a regular\r\nlanguage.\r\nWhen played at normal speeds,\r\nthe sounds whales produce are\r\neerie. If the speed at which the\r\ntapes are played is increased, the\r\nwhale noises sound remarkably\r\nlike bird songs.\r\nProfessor Grisley was enchanted\r\nwith that whole idea until\r\none day he happened to play a\r\ntape backwards. It was to be the\r\nmost startling discovery of his\r\nlife. Satanic messages were encoded\r\nin the tapes!\r\nNow we have knowledge of the\r\ntrue wickedness afoot. This could\r\nprove to be a breakthrough for all\r\nthose wishing to purge evil from\r\nthe earth. It will give new life to\r\nthe \"Nuke the Whales\" campaign.\r\nBecause of their recognizable\r\nintelligence, whales must\r\nnaturally be the commandos of\r\nby John Kovalic\r\nthe rest of the animal kingdom.\r\nGod only knows how long it will be\r\nbefore they all rise up and take\r\nover the human race.\r\nWe have to prepare for this. The\r\nobvious evil in the world must be\r\nstopped. The only answer is to\r\ncompletely annihilate the animal\r\nkingdom.\r\nWe'll show 'em. There can't\r\npossibly be any demons left to\r\nundermine the human race once\r\nthe animals are gone. We'll all be\r\nsaved, thanks to Professor\r\nGrisley. Who knows, someday he\r\nmight even make saint.\r\nReeves to speak on McCarthy\r\nI FEE-L GIDDr losr\r\nD+iRJKiMCr ftfiour Hec\r\nUILBuR. I Cflu'r trPiT\r\nSLEEP ftWD UHEW S.BES\r\nNEB* I GO SHA^er Fwo\r\nSRefuc our ik) r cold\r\nSome thirty years ago the junior\r\nSenator from the state of\r\nWisconsin, Joe McCarthy, burst\r\nonto the American scene with an\r\nanti - communist campaign that\r\npolarized the nation and eventually\r\ncame to symbolize an entire\r\nera.\r\nWas Joe McCarthy an ardent\r\ndefender of all we hold dear or\r\nwas he, as most historians have\r\npictured, \"the most wicked of\r\nvillains?\"\r\nThomas Reeves, Professor of\r\nHistory at the University of\r\nWisconsin - Parkside, will look at\r\nboth sides of the McCarthy\r\nquestion at the Golden Rondelle\r\nTheater in Racine on Wednesday,\r\nNov. 3, at 7 p.m.\r\nReeves is the author of The Life\r\nand Times of Joe McCarthy, a\r\nbiography that has been\r\nnationally recognized and acclaimed.\r\nPublishers Weekly said\r\nof the book: \"Make no mistake: at\r\nawards time, this excitingly\r\nreadable biography will be\r\nremembered . . . This may be as\r\nnearly definitive a biography as\r\nTHE MILLER BREWING COMPANY\r\nPRESENTS...\r\nA.multi-image presentation of the marketing and advertising strategies that have catamite\r\nMl Her Brewing Company from seventh place in the beer industry to second place todav Th\r\nentertaining program is free and open to the public.\r\nu P'ace today. This\r\nDate: October 26th\r\nTime: 2:00 p. m..\r\nLocation: Union Cinema\r\nPresented by:\r\nPi Sigma Epsilon and The\r\nMiller Brewing Company This presentation has\r\nbeen rescheduled to 2: oo p. m.\r\nwe will ever have.\" Reeves has\r\nappeared on Good Morning\r\nAmerica and on William\r\nBuckley's Firing Line and\r\nrecently completed a national tour\r\nfor the book.\r\nReservations for this program\r\nare requested and can be made by\r\ncalling 631-2154. There is no admission\r\ncharge. The Golden\r\nRondelle Theater is located in\r\nRacine at the corner of 14th and\r\nFranklin Streets.\r\n\"War\" to\r\nperform\r\nThe band \"War\" will appear in\r\nconcert at Racine's Memorial\r\nHall tomorrow night at 7:30 p.m.\r\nAdmission is $9.50 for advance\r\ntickets, and $12 at the door. In\r\nKenosha, tickets can be bought at\r\nthe Tic Toe Club, 2719 - 60th St.,\r\nand in Racine, tickets can be\r\npurchased at Beautiful Day\r\nRecords and Tapes, 422 M&in St.,\r\nand Sound and Video Warehouse\r\nat the Westgate Mall.\r\nPARKSIDE UNION\r\n10:00 a m - 4.-00 pm\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 Ball:\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\nSmoked Almonds whole\r\nSPECIAL\r\nWEEK OF OCT. 3\r\nVi OFF\r\nYOOURT\r\nSESAME BRITTLI \r\nRANGER Thursday, October 21,1982\r\nMen's Soccer\r\nRangers improve record\r\nby Pat Hensiak\r\nEditor\r\nParkside's Soccer team is\r\nholding onto this season's winning\r\ntradition. On Wednesday, Oct. 13,\r\nParkside beat Lake Forest 2-o!\r\nAndy Buchanan and Don Theisen\r\nscored the goals and both were\r\nassisted by Kim Jensen. This is\r\nthe first time the Rangers have\r\ncome home from Lake Forest\r\nvictorious.\r\n\"That was a good win for us,\"\r\ncommented Coach Hal Henderson.\r\n\"We hadn't won there yet,\r\nand they've played a couple of\r\nother rank ball teams. In the long\r\nrun, this victory will improve our\r\nrank.\"\r\nHenderson said that part of the\r\nproblem the team has had in the\r\npast at Lake Forest has been the\r\nsmall field. \"That's been a\r\npsychological problem for us for\r\nyears.\"\r\nOn Saturday, Oct. 16, the\r\nRangers defeated Northland\r\nscoring a total of 9 goals, and\r\nlocking Northland out of scoring\r\nfor the entire game. The Rangers\r\noutshot Northland 51-1, with\r\nNorthland making 18 saves from\r\ngoal, and Parkside making only l\r\nsave from goal.\r\nScorers in the game were Don\r\nMatanowski, 1 goal, Jim Banks, 3\r\ngoals, Mike Nowak, l goal, Bob\r\nNewstrom, 1 goal, and Don\r\nTheisen, 3 goals. Jim Banks broke\r\nthe individual scoring record for\r\none season with his goals in this\r\ngame.\r\n\"This was one team we had to\r\nplay,\" said Coach Henderson.\r\n\"They are in the NAIA. So, we\r\nmust play them in either a game\r\nduring the season or in a tournament\r\nat the end of th e season. I\r\ndon't like the idea of playing a\r\ntournament at the end of the\r\nseason to decide the national\r\ntournament qualifier. We play\r\nthem in the season, so does\r\nPlatteville.\"\r\nNow that the Rangers have\r\nbeaten Northland, if they beat\r\nPlatteville they will be the district\r\nwinners, and qualify for the\r\nNationals. Currently, the Rangers\r\nrank 10th in the NCAA Division II\r\nstandings, and 18th in the NAIA.\r\nIAN HAMILTON manuevers around a Northland player.\r\nPhoto by Masood Shafiq\r\nMejia and Henderson champions\r\nGolf season recaptured\r\nby Robb Luehr\r\nAfter disappointing finishes in\r\ntheir first 3 matches, Parkside's\r\nmen's golf team pulled itself\r\ntogether and placed high in the\r\nfinal 5 meets of the season.\r\nOn Sept. 24 - 25, the team went to\r\nthe UW - Gr een Bay Invitational,\r\nand scored 822, good fo r 3rd place\r\nout of 1 0 teams. UW - Eau Claire\r\nwon the meet with 769. John\r\nSchneider led the way for UW - P\r\nwith a score of 161 — (85-76).\r\nThe next 2 days, Sept. 26 - 27, the\r\nteam was in Oshkosh for the\r\nMascoutin Collegiate Tournament,\r\nsponsored by UW -\r\nOshkosh. The golfers continued\r\ntheir strong play, ending up in a\r\ntie for third place, 27 shots behind\r\nUW - Oshkosh's pace - setting\r\nscore of 769. L eading the way for\r\nthe Rangers was Bob Sobol,\r\nshooting a 155 — (75 - 80).\r\nThe next match of the season\r\nwas at Whitewater, Oct. 4. The\r\nresults have not been determined\r\nat press time, but Parkside shot\r\nClassifieds\r\nA. A. MEETING: Every Wednesday, Moln\r\n211, between 1 and 2 p. m.\r\nFOR SALE: 1966 Olds Delta 88, good runner,\r\nbest offer. 552-9014 evenings and weekends.\r\nTYPING: Neat and accurate. No project is\r\ntoo large or little. Will edit if requested.\r\nDonna F. Call 633-1794.\r\nATTENTION SKIERS: Marketing coordinators\r\nneeded to promote high quality ski\r\nand beach trips on campus. Earn commission\r\nplus free travel. Call Summit\r\nTours, 800-325-0439.\r\nTYPING SERVICES OFFERED: For\r\nanything short essays, reports, research\r\npapers, etc. . . . Rate Charged: $1.00 per\r\npage, Electric typewriter. Call anytime:\r\n639-4195.\r\nWOULD like to share ride to Eau Claire, Wl. 3\r\nstudents to share expenses, need transportation\r\nfrom Fri., Nov. 5 • S un., Nov. 7.\r\nCall 639-4195.\r\nPERSONALS\r\nTHOUGHT FOR THE DAY: Those who\r\ncriticize true love the most have experienced\r\nlove the least.\r\nDR. DREW: Carole is really burned up. You\r\nshould know better. We have all resigned as\r\nfans of the club. Better luck later. Have you\r\ngotten dressed? I hope you don't miss the\r\nboat ride again. HAHA. Your Loyal but\r\nsomewhat distressed fans.\r\nCAROLE: Dr. Drew is certainly sorry. He\r\ncan't help himself.\r\nGOMER: Je taime aussi, U. C.\r\nGOMER PYLE: No Spanish, please. Uncle\r\nChuck\r\na 397 to finish in the middle of 10\r\nteams. On top for Parkside was\r\nJohn Scheider, who shot a 76.\r\nOn Oct. 5, 15 teams descended\r\non the Brighton Dale Country Club\r\ncourse for the Parkside Invitational.\r\nMarquette University\r\nwon with a score of 391. The\r\nRangers, led by a strong performance\r\nby Bob Sobol, finished\r\nthird scoring 400. Sobol shot a 76,\r\ngood for fourth place out of a field\r\nof o ver 90 golfers.\r\nThe final, and perhaps biggest\r\ntournament of the season, was the\r\nDistrict 14 Tournament, played\r\nOct. 10 - 12 at the Watertown\r\nCountry Club. The field of 11\r\nteams played 3 rounds of golf to\r\ndetermine who could advance to\r\nthe national finals, to be played\r\nlater this month. Only the top\r\nteam and top individual may\r\nmove on to the finals. UW - Eau\r\nClaire advanced by shooting a total\r\nof 1137. Parkside led by John\r\nSchneider's 230 — (77-77-76),\r\nended their season by finishing\r\nfourth, with a score of 1201.\r\nCoach Stephens at the beginning\r\nof the season predicted the team\r\nto improve throughout the season.\r\nWith most of the team being\r\nreturning underclassmen,\r\nParkside should have something\r\nto be optimistic about.\r\nChampion men's single player\r\nin the intramural tournament was\r\nFrank Mejia of Racine. He\r\ndefeated Matt Giovanelli for\r\nsecond and third place was\r\ncaptured by Brian Langenbach.\r\nIn the women's singles tournament,\r\nchampion honors went to\r\nJody Henderson, Casey Zahalka\r\ntook second place and in third was\r\nMargaret Houselander.\r\nThis week's game in flag\r\nfootball proved to be a neck and\r\nneck struggle. The Vikings were\r\nsuccessful in their drive for an\r\nundefeated season downing the\r\nPanzers 20-14. Team captain Jack\r\nDecker ran for each of the three\r\ntouchdowns scored by the Viking\r\nteam while Anita Ratsch and Cliff\r\nMcKenzie crossed the end line for\r\nthe Panzers. Standings at the end\r\nof four weeks of play are:\r\nVikings 2-0\r\nAll-Stars 1-2\r\nPanzers 1-2\r\nIn this week's contest, the AllStars\r\nwill play the Vikings at 4\r\np.m., Thursday, Oct. 21.\r\nROUND TWO OF INTRAMURALS\r\nBEGINS THE FIRST WEEK OF NOVEMBER!\r\nSign up deadlines occuring this week:\r\nBadminton: Monday, Oct. 25\r\n2 on 2 Basketball: Tuesday, Oct. 26\r\nVolleyball: Thursday, Oct. 28\r\nOther deadlines coming up fast:\r\nMen's Basketball Tournament: Nov. 9, 1982\r\nTurkey Trot: Nov. 18, 1982\r\nSee sheets at INFO. Kiosk, Gym of Info desk for more details.\r\nUniversity of Wisconsin-Parkside\r\nFESTA ROMA\r\n\"AN EVENING IN OLD ITALY\"\r\nSAT., NOV. 6 — 6:00 PM\r\nPARKSIDE UNION DINING ROOM\r\nFEATURING: • A W INE PUNCH RECEPTION\r\n• FIVE COURSE SERVED DINNER\r\nAUTHENTIC ITALIAN CUISINE\r\n• COSTUMED FOLK DANCERS\r\n• STROLLING MUSICIANS\r\nDANCE BAND\r\n*17.50 PER\r\nPERSON\r\nCOCKTAILS & IMPORTED WINES AVAILABLE\r\nRESERVATIONS: UNION INFO. CENTER - 553-2345\r\nas\r\nUNION SQUARE 4 PM\r\nFEATURING\r\n• T H E LIV E MU SIC OF UW-P ARKS IDE'S\r\nA WA RD WINNING JAZZ B AND\r\n• 75« , SI.00 & SI.25 O FF REG ULAR PIZZA P RI CES\r\n• S PE CI AL S1. 99 SPA G H ETTI DINNER WITH SALAD & GARLIC 8 RE AD\r\n• FREE ADMI SSION \r\n8 Thursday, October 21,1982 RANGER\r\nTyree participates in 'new' sport Men's Cross Country\r\nRunners back on their feet Renee Tyree is a person with an\r\nexciting interest. Renee is a\r\nRoller Cross Country skier. This is\r\nbasically the same as winter\r\nCross Country except the skier\r\nhas rollers on the bottom of the\r\nskis. The skis she uses are like\r\nregular winter Cross Country skis.\r\nThey are two and a half feet long,\r\nwith three wheels — two in back\r\nand one in front. The bindings and\r\npoles are the same as winter Cross\r\nCountry equipment.\r\nRenee is a freshman here at\r\nParkside, studying Pre - Med. She\r\nis an alumnus of Horlick High\r\nSchool in Racine. Renee was involved\r\nin Cross Country running\r\nand Track. Regular winter Cross\r\nCountry skiing is one of her\r\nfavorite sports.\r\nRenee became involved in roller\r\nskiing through a friend. Professor\r\nWallen also roller skis. She h as\r\nbeen involved in the sport for\r\nabout three months. Although\r\nthere is no team here at Parkside,\r\nthere are ski clinics here at\r\nParkside however, so those involved\r\ncan improve their skiing\r\nskill. Renee trains for this sport\r\nand competes in Roller Cross\r\nCountry ski races. The practices\r\nshe sets up for herself vary. It all\r\ndepends on how much time is\r\navailable and her ambition that\r\nday. She practices on the track at\r\nHorlick or the inner loop at\r\nParkside. She includes running in\r\nher program to keep in shape.\r\nThe races can be run anytime\r\nthere isn't snow. The distance of\r\nthe races is 10 kilometers. Some\r\nplaces she has been are Purdue,\r\nMadison and Chicago to compete.\r\nShe also competes in winter\r\nCross Country skiing. There are\r\nnot too many girls involved in this\r\nsport on the competitive level. She\r\ndoes very well, averaging a first\r\nor second place.\r\nRenee will be competing in a\r\nRoller Cross Country meet this\r\nweekend in Madison. Good luck to\r\nyou Renee.\r\nMen's Cross Country packed up\r\nthis last weekend at their meet in\r\nMadison. The Tom Jones Invitational\r\nyielded a Ninth place\r\nfor the Rangers. The Rangers\r\ncompeted against eleven teams,\r\nfour of who are top ranked teams.\r\nUW - Madison hosted the meet and\r\nalso won it. The weather was\r\nsunny with the temperatures in\r\nthe 40s.\r\nRich Miller and Jim Miller were\r\nboth able to run in this meet. Dan\r\nStublaski is still sustaining injuries\r\nand was not able to run. The\r\ntop three performing Rangers\r\nwere: Rich Miller placing 56,\r\n26:04; Tom Barrett 75, 26:23; and\r\nJim Miller 76, 26:24.\r\nCoach Lucian Rosa commented\r\nthat the team is looking forward to\r\ncompeting in the NCAA\r\nQualifying meet that will be here\r\nat Parkside on October 30. They\r\nall expect to do well. The next\r\nmeet is October 23, this Saturday.\r\nIt is being held at Carthage at\r\n11:00 a. m.\r\nCross country ski clinic at Parkside\r\nThe United States Ski Team and\r\nthe United States Ski Coaches\r\nAssociation together with Shaklee\r\nCorporation will be hosting a cross\r\ncountry training clinic at\r\nParkside on Saturday, Oct. 23 in\r\nGreenquist Hall 101.\r\nThe clinic is open to interested\r\nskiers, parents and coaches with\r\nno memberships required. $4 wil l\r\nbe charged per person.\r\nThe clinic will be one full day\r\nand utilizes films, slides and\r\ngraphics to teach the basics of\r\ntechnique and training, from the\r\nintermediate skier up through the\r\nvery advanced. Beginners can\r\nalso benefit tremendously from\r\nthe clinic by watching how the\r\nexperts ski, and learning more\r\nabout the sport in which they are\r\nbecoming involved.\r\nShort topics will also cover\r\ncoach - athlete relationships and\r\nhow to work better together, ski\r\ncare, basic physiology and a film\r\non the philosophy of youth sports,\r\n\"Is Winning Everything?\"\r\nThe clinic is designed to help\r\nbring the most recent and advanced\r\ndiscoveries about the\r\nsport of cross country skiing to\r\nvarious locations throughout the\r\nUnited States.\r\nTwo new technique films with\r\ninstructional booklets will be used\r\nto teach technique. Training information\r\nwill be presented as\r\nsimply as possible.\r\nIf you are interested in attending\r\none of the clinics with\r\nyour club or by yourself, contact\r\nthe following:\r\nDave Harrison, 998 Lake County\r\nCourt, Oconomowoc, WI 53066,\r\n(414) 567-1110; o r\r\nJim McCarthy, 1366 N . Dearborn,\r\nChicago, IL 60610, (312) 782-\r\n4567; or\r\nKai Hansen, President of the\r\nParkside Nordic Ski Club, 19022 -\r\n58th Road, Union Grove, WI 53182,\r\n(414) 878-2777.\r\nFor coaches wishing certification\r\nin the United States Ski\r\nCoaches Association, this clinic\r\nwill comprise the Level I certification\r\nprogram. To become\r\ncertified, coaches will have to be\r\nmembers of the Coaches\r\nAssociation, do additional reading\r\nafter the clinic, and take a written\r\nexam. Coaches working with\r\njunior athletes might be very\r\ninterested in the additional\r\nreading material, which is geared\r\ntowards helping them become\r\nbetter coaches even if they do not\r\nwish certification.\r\nThe clinics will be run by\r\nStephen Gaskill, former U.S.\r\nNordic Combined Coach and\r\nNew Cheerleaders\r\nannounced\r\nOn the evening of Sunday, Oct.\r\n10, the new 1982-83 Parkside\r\ncheerleading squad was selected.\r\nThe new squad members are:\r\nHeidi Caldwell, Sharon Kruk,\r\nCarmen Smith, Judy Spek, Portia\r\nMorgan, Lynn Brown, David\r\nKotke, Mike Stehr. The newly\r\nelected co - captain is Kris Anderson\r\nand captain is Hope\r\nStachowski.\r\ncurrently nordic technical\r\ndirector for the U.S. Nordic Ski\r\nTeam and the U.S. Ski Coaches\r\nAssociation.\r\nADDITIONAL EVENT:\r\nRollerski relay races beginning at\r\n4:30.\r\nUW-PARKSIDE\r\nUSSCA CROSS COUNTRY\r\nCLINIC SCHEDULE\r\n8:30-9:00 a.m. — Registration\r\n(Greenquist 101)\r\n9:00 a.m. — Introduction (10\r\nmin.)\r\nThe Sport In General (20 min.),\r\nfilm and short talk\r\nShort break (10 min.)\r\nTechnique — diagonal stride -\r\nfilm and talk (45 min.); double\r\npole and skating, film and talk (45\r\nmin.); downhills (5 min.);\r\nherringbone (5 min.)\r\n12:00-1:30 p.m. Lunch Break\r\n($3.00 per person)\r\nEquipment and Ski Preparation\r\n(45 min.) demonstration and talk\r\nPhilosophy of the Sport (45\r\nmin.) a film on general sport\r\nphilosophy from American\r\nCoaching Effectiveness Program\r\nShort Break (10 min.)\r\nTraining for Cross Country (1\r\nhr./15 min.) slide show, talk,\r\ndemonstrations, outside practice\r\nby everyone\r\nDiscussion of USSCA and\r\ncoaches certification (15 min.)\r\nSelling of books and material\r\nfrom USSCA (15 min.)\r\n5:00 p.m. — Roller Ski Relay\r\nRaces\r\n• RISING STAR NIGHT *\r\nMime artists, actors, comedians,\r\ndancers, magicians, and musicians.\r\nOH! FLANNERY'STAVERN\r\nis offering you the chance to perform your\r\nEvery Thursday evening, our variety show\r\nlocal talent to our customers.\r\nspecial act.\r\nwill feature\r\nAuditons will be held every Saturday\r\nmorning from 8a. m. to 11 a. m.\r\nCALL PEGGY FOR DETAILS:\r\n886-1563\r\nS ThiST-sniri w\r\nI Order now!\r\nPs'Sra\r\nSrs\r\nd7C^nT-X.c)«er\r\niPte as® P\"\r\nn,\r\nl\r\nAddress\r\nState\r\nName\r\nCollege\r\nAdult sizes\r\nT-shirt\r\nbs only. Specify quantity.\r\n$4.95 ea.,S M L XL— Amount Enclosed $_\r\nI. ^^^esJu^30j983. No p^chase^ece^ary^New York residentsadd^25% salestax^lease allow 4 to 6 weeks for shipment. • "},{"label":"Headline","value":"Socialists look to reassert themselves here"},{"label":"Issue","value":"Volume 11, issue 7"},{"label":"Series Number","value":"UWPAC124 Ranger News"}],"mediaSequences":[{"@id":"https://archives.uwp.edu/iiif/3072/sequence/s0","@type":"ixif:MediaSequence","label":"XSequence 0","elements":[{"@id":"https://archives.uwp.edu/files/original/10f988143274ab0b5649a27436fb7b78.pdf","@type":"foaf:Document","format":"application/pdf","label":"UWP124_19821021.pdf","metadata":[],"thumbnail":"https://archives.uwp.edu/files/thumbnails/10f988143274ab0b5649a27436fb7b78.jpg","service":{"@id":"https://archives.uwp.edu/ixif-media/4610","profile":"http://wellcomelibrary.org/ld/ixif/0/alpha.json"}}]}],"sequences":[{"@id":"https://archives.uwp.edu/iiif/3072/sequence/normal","@type":"sc:Sequence","label":"Unsupported extension. 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