February 2003

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Lecture: 'Nurse Without Borders'

Bands concert, March 1

Record fall-to-spring retention rate

Guest artist in 'Flyer'

Summer Discovery classes

Gallery exhibits '50 Projects, 50 Weeks'

Grant for manure-to-electricity process

Clarinet students schedule recital

Pfotenhauer trumpet recital

Security to be tightened on campus

Distinguished Alumni Award

Theater: 'Flyer'

Accordionist to perform

Revised: Schedule for free income tax help

Animal tracking workshop

Date Change: Spanish filmmaker presentation

Cut off date for new-freshman applications

Gardening symposium openings

Summer music camps

Workshop, 'When Tragedy Strikes'

Artist, scientist project

Free income tax help

'Educated Person of Color' lecture

Fall semester academic honors

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UW-Green Bay lecture: 'Nurse Without Borders' will tell about helping to heal in world's troubled spots

GREEN BAY-Mary Lightfine, a nurse who has volunteered for more than 10 years to bring emergency aid to some of the world's most troubled spots through the international organization Doctors Without Borders, will speak twice on Wednesday, March 5 at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay.

Lightfine will be the keynote speaker at noon at the annual Women's Recognition Luncheon, which requires a ticket. She also will present a free lecture at 8 p.m. Both events are in the Phoenix Rooms of the University Union on the campus at 2420 Nicolet Dr.

Lightfine has delivered babies in the jungle, stepped over bodies of dying famine victims to give food to those who could still benefit, traveled to remote villages to distribute relief supplies after a hurricane, lived in a thatched hut while teaching local health workers to give immunizations, and worked 100-hour weeks in refugee camps to help war victims who suffered physical and psychological traumas. In Mogadishu, she was ambushed and shot at.

Since first volunteering with Doctors Without Borders in 1992, Lightfine has been on so many missions she has to concentrate to count the number of times and places: Afghanistan and Somalia twice each, Kenya ("countless times"), Uganda ("three or more times"), Pakistan, Sri Lanka, Rwanda, Burundi, Sudan, Democratic Republic of Congo, Liberia, Tajikistan, Nicaragua, Macedonia. She has done two tours on cruise ship missions that stop at many locations.

Lightfine has sought specialized training, including a certificate in tropical medicine and community health at the Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine in England. From 1992 to 1997, Lightfine only returned to the U.S. for a week or two a year.

After five years overseas, Lightfine located to New York where she worked for a time as a recruiter and lecturer on behalf of Doctors Without Borders, while still accepting overseas missions.

Lightfine, who now lives in Florida, presently lectures independently and is working on a book. She has been interviewed on ABC, NBC and CNN news programs, and was the subject of a "Life" magazine feature. She recently finished a documentary film. Lightfine continues to volunteer with Doctors Without Borders and is exploring a mission for summer 2003.

Before joining Doctors Without Borders, Lightfine spent 16 years working in emergency rooms in Ohio, Florida, California, and Georgia, mostly in trauma units.

Doctors Without Borders is a nonprofit organization founded in 1971 by a group of French doctors. It provides emergency help to victims of armed conflict, epidemics, and natural and man-made disasters. The organization received the 1999 Nobel Peace Prize. A number of volunteers have died in its service.

Women's Recognition Luncheon tickets are $5 and are available at the information center of University Union at (920) 465-2400.

(03-43 / 24 February 2003 / VCD)

Latin music, 'Moby Dick' on UW-Green Bay bands concert program

GREEN BAY -- A University of Wisconsin-Green Bay band concert at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 1 in the Weidner Center for the Performing Arts on the campus at 2420 Nicolet Dr. includes a program of Latin music by the Wind Ensemble, and selections including an homage to Herman Melville's "Moby Dick," by the Symphonic Band.

The Wind Ensemble will perform "Batuque," an Afro-Brazilian dance, by Oscar Lorenzo Fernandez; "La Fiesta Mexicana," by H. Owen Reed; a Brazilian composer's view of J. S. Bach, "Aria," from Bachianas Brasileiras No. 5, by Heitor Villa-Lobos; and "Danza Final," from the ballet "Estancia," by Argentine composer Alberto Ginastera.

International student Ricardo Vogt will provide a vocal interlude of Brazilian samba and batuque music, accompanying himself on guitar. Kevin Collins, director of bands, directs the Wind Ensemble.

Faculty member Rebecca Tout directs the Symphonic Band. They'll perform themes from "Green Bushes" by Percy Grainger; excerpts from the Finale of Symphony No. 3 by Gustav Mahler; and Leroy Anderson's "Blue Tango."

They'll close with "Of Sailors and Whales," five scenes from Herman Melville's "Moby Dick," by W. Francis McBeth. Cmdr. Lewis Buckley of the U.S. Coast Guard Band, wrote text for the scenes that are titled after characters in the novel. UW-Green Bay Theater major Shayne Steliga will perform the narration. Steliga has a long list of credits in UW-Green Bay theater productions, and has performed with St. Croix Valley Summer Theatre, Milwaukee Repertory Theatre's Teenworks and other community efforts. He is co-host of public television's "Cultural Horizons" program.

Tickets are $6 for adults and $3 for students. The numbers for tickets are (920) 465-2271, and (800) 328-8587.

(03-42 / 24 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay sets record for fall-to-spring retention rate

GREEN BAY - Reflecting the quality of the freshman class, the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay this year set a record for the percentage of new freshmen returning for a second semester.

UW-Green Bay reported that 890 freshmen - or 93 percent of new freshmen enrolled in fall 2002 - re-enrolled at the University for the spring semester. That's well above the re-enrollment rates of recent years, which peaked three times at 90 percent.

Among the new freshmen returning for the spring semester were 52 minority students, or 93 percent of the 56 minority freshmen enrolled in the fall semester. During the previous five years, the percentage of minority new freshmen who returned for the second semester ranged from 75 percent during the 1998-99 academic year to 85 percent in 2001-02.

Sue Hammersmith, UW-Green Bay Provost and Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs, said she is pleased with the University's record fall-to-spring retention numbers for the general student population as well as for minority students.

While it is too early to attribute the strong retention to any specific factors, UW-Green Bay's efforts to assist freshmen with the transition to college may be paying off, Hammersmith said. UW-Green Bay is attracting high-caliber students, she said, and both faculty and staff are going the extra mile to connect with these students.

"These numbers certainly are moving in the right direction," she said. "We will continue to work to improve the quality of the undergraduate experience, which is reflected in our retention and graduation rates."

UW-Green Bay this year initiated the First-Year Contact program in which each freshman is assigned a faculty or staff contact. First-Year Contact supplements the Introduction to College Program, an orientation program that introduces freshmen to various resources on campus and provides them with opportunities to become acquainted with other students.

Deborah Furlong, UW-Green Bay Director of Institutional Research, said each 1 percent gain in retention translates to about 10 additional students staying in school.

"Those are students who are continuing in higher education and pursuing the opportunities higher education provides for them," Furlong said.

The freshman class that entered UW-Green Bay last fall was one of the best-prepared classes in the University's history. The class entered UW-Green Bay with an average high school grade point average of 3.37 on a 4.0 scale, the best ever for a UW-Green Bay freshman class.

(03-41 / 24 February 2003 / SH)

Guest artist to appear in UW-Green Bay play

GREEN BAY -- Tina Marie Wright, Chicago, will be the guest artist in the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay production of "Flyer" at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 28; Saturday, March 1; and Thursday through Saturday, March 6-8 in University Theater located in Theater Hall on the campus at 2420 Nicolet Dr.

Wright will portray Bessie Coleman, an early 20th century aviator and barnstormer who was the first African-American woman to earn a pilot's license.

Wright has numerous regional acting credits including Stella in "A Streetcar Named Desire" and "Unforgettable: Nat King Cole" with the Black Ensemble Theatre, and Chicago Jeff Award-winning productions, "The Good Times are Killing Me," and "Young, Gifted and Black." Among other credits, Wright is a drama instructor for Columbia College's Camp Gear-Up.

The character of Bessie Coleman serves as inspiration for the play's lead, a character based on the women pilots who sought to become astronauts in the early 1960s, but who were ultimately denied entry to NASA's space program because they were women.

"The play is about the determination in people that gives them the strength to follow their passion, even when there are great obstacles," says Director Laura Riddle, chair of the UW-Green Bay Theater program.

Guest artist support is being provided by a grant from the Northeast Wisconsin Arts Council, a UW-Green Bay Campus Diversity Grant, the UW-Green Bay Theater First Nighters, and the Weidner Family Endowment . UW-Green Bay performance events also receive support from the Wisconsin Arts Board with funds from the state of Wisconsin.

Tickets are $12 in advance and $15 at the door for adults; $10 in advance and $12 at the door for seniors and those under 17; and $8 for UW-Green Bay students. The numbers for tickets are (920) 465-2217 or (800) 328-8587.

(03-40 / 20 February 2003 / VCD)

Summer Discovery classes offer cure for summer blahs

GREEN BAY-Registration is open for Summer Discovery classes for students in grades one through six and for Summer Pre-Discovery for four- and five-year olds, both offered the weeks of August 4-8 and August 11-15 at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay.

The enrichment program, now in its 10th year, is "guaranteed to rejuvenate your child just when summer boredom starts to set in," says Mona Christensen, coordinator of summer camps for the Office of Outreach and Extension.

Elementary and middle school children can choose among age and grade appropriate classes ranging from cookie baking and learning Spanish to making their own rockets, "traveling" to Africa, and writing their own stage musical.

Morning and afternoon classes are offered for grades one through six, and students may choose to take one or two classes per day. Morning sessions meet from 9:15 to 11:45 a.m., and afternoon classes are from 12:45 to 3:15 p.m. Many of the instructors are qualified elementary and middle school teachers; others are professionals from the community.

Two different classes are offered for four- and five-year-olds. Exploring the World With All Five Senses is the class for Aug. 4-8, and Under the Sea is offered Aug. 11-15. Class meeting hours are the same as for the older students, and children may choose either morning or afternoon sessions.

Classes for four- and five-year olds will be guided by certified pre-kindergarten teachers assisted by UW-Green Bay student teachers who are studying early childhood education. Staff to student ratio will be no greater than one to six.

The fee for classes for all age groups is $60 per course. Some classes have an additional materials fee.

The numbers for information are (920) 465-2267 or (800) 892-2118. Information and registration also is available online at www.uwgbsummercamps.com.

(03-39 / 20 February 2003 / VCD)

Lawton Gallery exhibits '50 Projects, 50 Weeks'

GREEN BAY -- "Fig-1: 50 Projects in 50 Weeks," opens with a reception from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, Feb. 27 in the Lawton Gallery, located in Theater Hall room 230 at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr. Curator of Art Stephen Perkins will speak about the exhibit at 5 p.m. Admission is free.

According to Perkins, the exhibit documents a series of one-week exhibits during 2000 — the millennium year — at Fig-1, a small gallery space in London, England. "50 Projects in 50 Weeks" was the project of two London curators, one of whom was founding director and former curator of the Andy Warhol Museum in Pittsburgh.

The exhibit at UW-Green Bay consists of posters documenting each artist's exhibition.

Art works in "50 Projects in 50 Weeks" included installations, film, video, painting, sculpture, performance art, fashion, slide projection, photography, architecture, embroidery, a war kite, and other media. The artists included well known figures such as Gilbert and George, and others who were unknown.

The poster series documenting the yearlong project was created after the exhibits closed.

The UW-Green Bay exhibit continues through March 28, except for March 15-24 when the gallery is closed for spring break.

Lawton Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. The number for information is 465-2271.

(03-38 / 17 February 2003 / VCD)

Grant to UW-Green Bay faculty will improve manure-to-electricity process

GREEN BAY-Professors Michael Zorn and John Katers of the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay have received a $60,080 grant from the Focus on Energy Renewable Energy Program to study new ways to convert manure solids to methane that can then be used to produce electricity.

Zorn says the objectives are to demonstrate that alternative technologies such as anaerobic photocatalysis and catalysis may improve the methane generation capability of anaerobic digestion systems such as the one being used in a demonstration manure-to-electricity project at Tinedale Farm in Wrightstown.

Katers has been involved in the development and on-going monitoring of the Tinedale Farm project, which officially launched in June 2001. The farm sells its excess electricity to Milwaukee-based Wisconsin Electric Power Company through a green power contract, which fulfills a state mandate requiring power companies to obtain part of their energy from renewable resources. Tinedale Farm owner Carl Theunis has said his goal is to turn manure management into a profit center rather than a cost center, protect the environment, and make large dairy operations better neighbors.

Zorn notes that knowledge gained through the new grant will apply to any manure-to-electricity installation. Zorn, a chemist, and Katers, an environmental engineer, both teach in the Natural and Applied Sciences academic unit at UW-Green Bay.

(03-37 / 17 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay clarinet students schedule recital

GREEN BAY -- Five students of clarinet at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay will present a recital at 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 23 in Fort Howard Hall of the Weidner Center for the Performing Arts at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr. Admission is free.

Students performing will be Corey Bauman, Germantown; Sarah Boknevitz, Greenfield; Matt Boreen, Green Bay; Abbe Jueds, Marion; and Brandon Meulbroek, Sheboygan.

The piano accompanist is Sandra Stevens. Rebecca Tout is the faculty instructor.

(03-36 / 17 February 2003 / VCD)

Classical, jazz music on program for Pfotenhauer recital

GREEN BAY -- Classical music by living composers and jazz selections will share the program when University of Wisconsin-Green Bay Prof. Thomas Pfotenhauer presents a trumpet recital at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 28 in Fort Howard Hall of the Weidner Center for the Performing Arts on the campus at 2420 Nicolet Dr. Admission is free.

Pfotenhauer will open the program with Little Suite for Trumpet and Piano, by Mary Weldon Leahy, and Concertino for Trumpet and Piano by Ida Gotkovsky. He will be accompanied on piano by Namji Kim, also a UW-Green Bay faculty member. Pfotenhauer discovered both compositions while working on his doctoral dissertation on American women composers of music for the trumpet.

Mike Henckel, principal trumpet with the Fox Valley Symphony Orchestra, will join Pfotenhauer for three of the Concert Duets, by Anthony Plog.

The jazz half of the program will include a Pfotenhauer composition, "KW," written in honor of Canadian jazz trumpeter Kenny Wheeler. Pfotenhauer also arranged Sting's "Fragile." Other jazz selections include "Howard Beach," by Ron Miles, and "Viable Blues," by Tom Harrell.

Pfotenhauer will be joined on the jazz selections by Stefan Hall, guitar; Craig Hanke, bass; and Terry Iattoni, drums. Hall and Hanke are UW-Green Bay faculty members, and Iattoni is a UW-Green Bay alumnus.

(03-35 / 17 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay to tighten security on campus

GREEN BAY - In response to heightened security alerts from state and federal authorities, the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay is taking steps to tighten security on campus.

UW-Green Bay students and employees and visitors to the campus can expect new parking restrictions. For example, parking areas in front of the Weidner Center for the Performing Arts and the Phoenix Sports Center will be limited to passenger drop-off only. Additional parking restrictions may be imposed later.

In addition, bags or packages carried into the Weidner Center, Phoenix Sports Center and other campus events may be subject to spot checks.

UW-Green Bay Chancellor Bruce Shepard said the new security measures are aimed at the protection of the University’s students, employees and visitors.

“We have to take reasonable steps to address the situation while at the same time not damaging what the University is all about,” Shepard said.

Randy Christopherson, UW-Green Bay Director of Public Safety, said University officials are well aware that extra security can be considered an inconvenience.

“But our responsibilities to the campus and community are clear,” Christopherson said. “Also, there is a value in alerting people of the need to be more aware of their surroundings.”

The U.S. Department of Justice last week raised the nation’s terror assessment level to “orange,” or high risk of terrorist attack. Level “orange” means that while there is not necessarily a specific, credible threat, it is believed there is a general, high risk of terror attack. This is only the second time in the last year the threat level has been raised to “orange.”

Gov. Jim Doyle has encouraged Wisconsin residents to be “aware and cautious” of their surroundings and to report any suspicious activities to local law enforcement officials.

UW-Green Bay has reminded all students and employees that under a “heightened alert” they should report anything that appears suspicious to their supervisors or to the University’s Public Safety office.

University officials also are conducting a comprehensive review of issues related to building access, security and emergency-response procedures.

(03-34 / 13 February 2003 / SH)

Ford, Taylor named "Distinguished Alumni" at UW-Green Bay

GREEN BAY - Diane L. Ford, vice president-controller for WPS Resources Corp. and Wisconsin Public Service Corp., and Steven A. Taylor, a financial representative with Northwestern Mutual Financial Network, will receive the 2002 Distinguished Alumni Award given by the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay Alumni Association.

The Alumni Association award recognizes UW-Green Bay graduates who have distinguished themselves in their fields and who are involved in activities that make meaningful contributions to their community.

Ford, Green Bay, received a bachelor's degree in Managerial Accounting from UW-Green Bay in 1975. She went on to receive a master's degree in Business Administration from UW-Oshkosh.

Ford started with WPS in 1975 as a corporate accounting assistant. She has held numerous positions with the company, including corporate accounting supervisor, administrator-corporate accounting, and controller. She was named to her current position in July 1999.

Taylor, De Pere, received a bachelor's degree in Business Administration from UW-Green Bay in 1979. He also has studied at The De La Salle Institute of Chicago and St. Anselm School, Chicago.

Taylor has represented Northwestern Mutual since 1987, specializing in personal life insurance, retirement planning, estate planning, business succession planning, long-term care insurance and other areas of financial planning. He has received the company's National Quality Award for his work.

Ford and Taylor have made major contributions to the community and to UW-Green Bay.

Ford is a member of the UW-Green Bay Council of Trustees and has served the Green Bay YMCA in numerous capacities, including the Capital Campaign Cabinet, Business Committee, Executive Committee, Board of Directors and Vision 2000 Committee. She also has been involved with the Bay Area Humane Society, Zonta Club, Lac Baie Girl Scout Council and Grace Lutheran Church.

Taylor is a member of the UW-Green Bay Phoenix Fund Board of Directors, the St. Norbert College Board of Trustees, the Family Violence Center Board of Directors and NWTC Educational Foundation. He has served for the past 19 years as stage director of the Green Bay Holiday Parade.

Ford lives in Green Bay with her husband, Patrick, and children, Melissa and Christy. Taylor resides in De Pere with his wife, Christine, and children, Nicholas and Natalie.

The Distinguished Alumni will receive their awards March 15 at the annual Alumni Awards Presentation.

(03-32 / 12 February 2003 / SH)

UW-Green Bay play dramatizes first women in space program

GREEN BAY-"Flyer," a play about the first women who sought to become astronauts, will open at 7:30 p.m. Friday Feb. 28 in University Theater, located in Theater Hall at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr. The performances presented by the UW-Green Bay Theater program continue on Saturday, March 1, and Thursday through Saturday, March 6 - 8.

Director Laura Riddle, chair of the UW-Green Bay Theater program, says the tragedy of the space shuttle Columbia breakup on Feb. 1 has given the play immediacy that she could not have imagined when she selected it months ago.

The facts underlying "Flyer" are this: In 1961, a number of women pilots underwent rigorous screening for NASA's space program. Thirteen were admitted, but after they had undergone grueling training, a U.S. Senate subcommittee decided that women astronauts would be an "unnecessary complication" in the U.S.-Soviet space race, and the trainees were denied the opportunity. It was nearly 20 years after the events dramatized in "Flyer" that the first women finally became astronauts.

"Fran, the central character, is representative of all of the women who went through this experience," explains Riddle.

Guest artist Tina Marie Wright, Chicago, will portray Bessie Coleman, a real person who was the first African American woman to receive a pilot's license. Wright has numerous regional acing credits including Stella in "A Steetcar Named Desire" and "Unforgettable: Nat King Cole" with the Black Ensemble Theatre, and Chicago Jeff Award-winning productions, "The Good Times are Killing Me," and "Young, Gifted and Black."

Bessie Coleman serves as the inspiration for Fran as she pursues her dream of becoming an astronaut. A few other "real" characters appear, including Orville Wright and pilot Jacqueline Cochrane.

Terra Schultz, Withee, has the role of Fran. Schultz's performance in "Our Town" in October 2002 earned her the opportunity to compete in the Irene Ryan Acting Scholarship competition at the regional American College Theater Festival in January.

"This play is very much about the determination in people that gives them the strength to follow their passion, even when there are great obstacles," says Riddle, adding that while watching interviews with their survivors, she sensed that same quality in the astronauts who perished on Feb. 1.

Riddle says "Flyer" initially appealed to her on several levels: It is about women's history, and it would be being performed during March, which is Women's History Month; and there's a campus tie-in because the Wisconsin Space Grant Consortium is located at UW-Green Bay.

Kaiome Malloy is the costume designer, and R. Michael Ingraham is the technical director. Both are members of the faculty. Three students have major design responsibilities: Darci White, Hartford, is the scene designer; Zacharia Viviano, Green Bay, is lighting designer; and Chris Woller, Kingsford, Mich., is the sound designer. Eric Klingbeil, Trempealeau, is supervisor for the sequences where Fran "flies."

Guest artist support is being provided by a grant from the Northeast Wisconsin Arts Council, a UW-Green Bay Campus Diversity Grant, the UW-Green Bay Theater First Nighters, and the Weidner Family Endowment. UW-Green Bay performance events also receive support from the Wisconsin Arts Board with funds from the state of Wisconsin.

Tickets are $12 in advance and $15 at the door for adults; $10 in advance and $12 at the door for seniors and those under 17; and $8 for UW-Green Bay students. The numbers for tickets are (920) 465-2217 or (800) 328-8587.

(03-31 / 11 February 2003 / VCD)

Accordionist to perform in UW-Green Bay chamber music series

GREEN BAY-Classical accordionist Stas Venglevski is the featured artist in the next Chamber Music at Green Bay series at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 22 in Fort Howard Hall of the Weidner Center for the Performing Arts at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr.

Venglevski plays the bayan, an instrument invented early in the 20th century, and one that is highly regarded in Russia. His repertoire includes a broad range of classical, contemporary and ethnic music. A native of the Republic of Moldova, Venglevski earned a master's degree from the Russian Academy of Music in Moscow where he studied with famed bayanist Friedrich Lips. He immigrated to the United States in 1992 and presently lives in Milwaukee.

Venglevski will perform as a soloist and with John Simkus, a Chicago-area performer known for his jazz style.

Venglevski has toured extensively throughout the former Soviet Union, Canada, and the United States, including performances with many symphony orchestras. He participates regularly in the Milwaukee Symphony Orchestra's Arts in Community Education program, has done television commercials, and performed in theater productions. His recordings include a transcription of Tchaikovsky's "Nutcracker Suite," and he has published a book of compositions.

Simkus performs with the Johnny Matt Trio and The Simkus Quintet. He also performs as a soloist and with other groups. He toured Europe with the Kansas City, Missouri, Accordion Orchestra. Simkus has been president of the Chicago Accordion Club for 10 years and has held leadership roles in many national accordion organizations.

Venglevski and Simkus have toured the United States as a duo and collaborated on a recent CD, "Seasoning," a compilation of waltzes Venglevski composed in 2002.

Tickets are $6 for adults and $3 for students. The numbers for tickets are (920) 465-2217 or (800) 328-8587.

(03-30 / 10 February 2003 / VCD)

Schedule for free UW-Green Bay income tax help is revised

GREEN BAY -- The schedule beginning Monday, Feb. 10 for the free income tax assistance provided by student volunteers at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay has been revised.

Sessions at one site have been cancelled, and a second session on the UW-Green Bay campus has been added to the schedule. There will be no tax assistance at the Fort Howard Family Resource Center as originally planned. Monday sessions from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. in Wood Hall at UW-Green Bay have been added.

Tax assistance sessions begin Feb. 10 and continue through April 15, except for the week of March 17-21 when students are on spring break.

The revised schedule is below.

St. Willebrord's Parish Center, 209 S. Adams St.
(Spanish-language translators will be available)
2 to 5 p.m. Feb. 22, March 29, April 12

Salvation Army, 626 Union Court
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays

Oneida Center for Self-Sufficiency, 2640 West Point Rd.
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays

Wood Hall at UW-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr.
3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Mondays AND Wednesdays

UW-Green Bay accounting and business students, who receive additional training from the IRS and the Wisconsin Department of Revenue, have been providing free tax assistance for more than 30 years.

(03-29 / 10 February 2003 / VCD)

Animal tracking workshop is Feb. 22 at UW-Green Bay

GREEN BAY - Finding and identifying animal tracks is the topic of a free workshop from 9 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Feb. 22 in the Cofrin Center for Biodiversity located in Mary Ann Cofrin Hall room 212 at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr.. The workshop is free, but advance registration is required due to limited space.

Prof. Robert W. Howe, director of the Cofrin Center for Biodiversity, and a professor of Natural and Applied Sciences, will lead the workshop.

Winter snow provides special opportunities to detect the presence of mammals that often are seldom seen due to their nocturnal habits, says Howe. He will describe the fundamentals of animal tracking and some of the guides for detecting animal signs. Howe will include tracks of domestic and feral animals that can be confused with wild species.

The second half of the session is a field trip into the Cofrin Arboretum to search for mammal signs. The Arboretum is home to red and gray foxes, weasels, raccoons, field mice, squirrels, white-tailed deer, and other active winter animals. Participants should dress appropriately for a winter field trip.

Howe, who joined UW-Green Bay in 1984, has an international reputation in the study of animal population dynamics, especially forest birds. He has worked on many collaborative projects with state and federal agencies, and with private organizations such as The Nature Conservancy. Howe has taught the University's course in Mammology for the past 18 years.

The workshop is part of a yearlong series inaugurated in August 2002 by the UW-Green Bay Cofrin Center for Biodiversity. The next workshop, Spring Wildflowers, is scheduled for May 17. Information on the workshop series is available online at www.uwgb.edu/biodiversity.

The number to register is (920) 465-5032. Registration may be made by email to wolfa@uwgb.edu.

(03-28 / 10 February 2003 / VCD)

Date is changed for Spanish filmmaker presentation

GREEN BAY - Spanish filmmaker Helena Taberna will present her film, "Extranjeras" at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 18 at the historic West Theater, Walnut and Broadway. A reception for Taberna preceding the film will begin at 6 p.m.

The presentation, part of the Green Bay Film Society international film series held at the Neville Public Museum of Brown County, originally was scheduled for Wednesday, March 5.

"Extranjeras" is a documentary about women immigrants to Spain from North Africa and Latin America. It was released in 2002. The film had its U.S. premiere at the New York Film Festival, and recently won awards in Spain. Taberna will lead a discussion on immigration issues after the showing. Taberna's visit to Green Bay is supported by a grant from the Northeast Wisconsin Arts Council.

UW-Green Bay Prof. David Coury, coordinator of the film series, says the date change was necessitated by Taberna's transportation schedule.

The schedule change means that two films in the Film Society series will be shown in the same week. "Yellow Asphalt," a 2000 film from Israel, will be screened at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 19 at the Neville Public Museum.

(03-27 / 10 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay to cut off new-freshman applications Feb. 14

GREEN BAY-The University of Wisconsin-Green Bay will stop accepting most new-freshman applications for the fall 2003 semester Friday, Feb. 14, University officials announced today.

The decision to cut off new-freshman applications for the fall semester is due to strong enrollment demand and the need to meet enrollment targets.

The early application cutoff is consistent with actions taken in recent years in the face of increasing demand to enroll at UW-Green Bay. For the past two years, the University has stopped accepting applications Feb. 15.

"We expect to be at 100 percent of capacity as a result of enrollment trends," UW-Green Bay Chancellor Bruce Shepard said. "That makes it necessary to take action at this time."

As of Feb. 1, UW-Green Bay had received 2,802 new-freshman applications, an increase of 20 percent from the same time one year ago. The University is projecting a freshman class of 846 full-time equivalent students next fall.

UW-Green Bay has a state-approved target of 4,384 full-time equivalent students for fall 2003. The FTE enrollment is based on the number of credits taken and is used in measuring the University's capacity. The enrollment target was established to balance enrollment and available resources, including adequate class sections and student services.

The University is expected to have an overall headcount enrollment - the total number of people taking classes - of about 5,300 students next fall.

Steven Neiheisel, assistant dean for enrollment services/registrar, said the application numbers reflect steadily growing demand for a UW-Green Bay education.

"The demand has been growing for several years," he said. "It's continuing that positive spiral."

Shepard said UW-Green Bay must stop accepting new-freshman applications despite the fact that a larger-than-normal senior class will graduate in May.

"UWGB remains hot," the Chancellor said. "Students want to get in here. And even though we are admitting more students than ever because of a very large graduating class, the strong demand still forces us to close early."

UW-Green Bay will make some exceptions to the Feb. 14 application cutoff for new freshmen. Exceptions will be considered on a case-by-case basis for freshmen who would enrich the campus community through special talent, diversity and other circumstances.

UW-Green Bay will continue to accept applications from transfer students, which typically come in later than freshman applications. The University is projecting about 400 new transfer students next fall.

Applications also will continue to be accepted from students in various other programs and categories, including re-enrolling, graduate, nursing completion and Extended Degree students.

For more information about applying to UW-Green Bay, contact the Admissions and Orientation Office at (920) 465-2111.

(03-26 / 6 February 2003 / SH)

Feb. 15 gardening symposium at UW-Green Bay still has openings

GREEN BAY-Registration is still available for "Successful Gardening with Native Plants," a symposium from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 15 in the University Union at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr.

Neil Diboll, president and CEO of Prairie Nursery, Westfield, a nationally and internationally recognized expert in ecological and natural landscape design who has devoted more than 20 years to championing the use of prairie plants and other native plants in American landscapes, will be the keynote speaker.

Rain gardens, gardening for butterflies and moths, controlling invasive species, and other topics will be covered in breakout sessions.

Program sponsors are the Green Bay Botanical Garden, Wild Ones Natural Landscapers, and three entities at UW-Green Bay: The Cofrin Center for Biodiversity, the Friends of the Cofrin Library, and the Office of Outreach and Extension. The symposium is the second in an annual series of "Thoughtful Gardener" programs.

The fee of $44 includes handouts, refreshments, and parking. Reduced fees of $39 are available to members of sponsoring organizations. Box lunches are available for an additional fee, but lunch reservations are required by Feb. 10. "Brown bagging" is acceptable.

The numbers for information are (920) 465-2642 or (800) 892-2118. Registration also is available online at www.uwgb.edu/outreach/profed.

(03-23 / 4 February 2003 / VCD)

Enrollment is open for UW-Green Bay summer music camps

GREEN BAY-Pre-college age students can enroll now for five different music camps offered from late June through early August at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay.

"UW-Green Bay summer music camps are designed to augment school music education and keep students playing over the summer," says Mona Christensen, coordinator of summer camps in the Office of Outreach and Extension. Camp instructors are musicians and experienced teachers at university and high school-level.

All of the camps are held at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay at 2420 Nicolet Dr., and students may choose to attend as on-campus residents or as commuters. Each camp session ends with a student concert for family, friends and the public. A few outstanding students will be selected to receive partial scholarships to 2004 camps.

The UW-Green Bay summer music camp program began early four decades ago.

Camp information is available by calling (920) 465-2267 or (800) 892-2118, or via the World Wide Web at www.uwgbsummercamps.com.

Individual camps, their dates and eligibility are:

Jazz Ensemble Camp
June 29 - July 3
For students entering grades 8-12 in fall 2003
Camp director is UW-Green Bay Director of Jazz Studies John Salerno, who has toured with groups such as The Spinners and the Jackson Five, and whose professional arrangements have been performed by a number of "name" groups. Campers will be treated to a concert by the talented guest instructors.

Vocal Jazz and Gospel Choir Camp
July 6 - 11
For students entering grades 9-12 in fall 2003
Chris Paquin-Salerno, the camp director and vocal jazz choir director, has performed extensively as a jazz vocalist and pianist and is working on her third CD. She directs the UW-Green Bay Vocal Jazz Ensemble. Gospel Choir Guest Director Kenneth L. Daniel Sr. has performed throughout the U.S. and Europe, and has opened for the likes of Bill Cosby, Tower of Power, the Milwaukee Bucks, and the Green Bay Packers.

Middle School Band, Orchestra and Choral Camp
July 20 - 26
For students entering grades 6-9 in fall 2003
New this year is X-Band and 'N Choir, especially for sixth and seventh graders. Students won't have to audition for the groups, but will be placed by grade level. Daily bus transportation will be available to and from the UW-Green Bay campus from some Green Bay area schools. Students should check with their music teachers about transportation. Campers will give their final concert in the state-of-the-art Weidner Center for the Performing Arts at UW-Green Bay.

Senior High School Band, Orchestra and Choral Camp
July 27 - Aug. 2
For students entering grades 9-12 in fall 2003
Senior high school campers also will give their final concert in the Weidner Center. Camp Director Kevin Collins chairs the UW-Green Bay music program where he also serves as director of bands, conducts the UW-Green Bay Wind Ensemble, and teaches conducting, trombone, tuba, and euphonium. Guest faculty members will assemble from throughout Wisconsin and the Midwest.

Guitar and Bass Guitar Camp
August 4 - 8
For students entering grades 8-12 in fall 2003
The camp will enable students to explore guitar as a jazz, classical, pop/rock, blues/R&B, and accompaniment instrument. Camp Director Bob Balsley teaches guitar and recording at UW-Green Bay, and has performed and recorded with a variety of artists from Chuck Berry to the Green Bay Symphony Orchestra. Teachers and guest artists are professional musicians with years of teaching, performing and recording experience.

(03-23 / 4 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay workshop offers multicultural look at tragedy

GREEN BAY-Registration is open for "When Tragedy Strikes: Dealing with Violent or Sudden Death, a Multicultural and Developmental Perspective," a one day workshop for professionals working with those who experience loss, on Friday, March 7 in the University Union at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr. Registration begins at 8 a.m., and the workshop runs from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

Keynote speaker is Ronald K. Barrett, professor of psychology at Loyola Marymount University, Los Angeles, and an internationally recognized specialist on the study of cross-cultural differences in death, dying and funeral rites. He has published widely on African-American funeral practices and multicultural perspectives.

Barrett has 10 years of "hands on" experience as founder and project director of a grass-roots urban gang, drug and violence prevention program in South Central Los Angeles, an effort that has received numerous citations and awards, including a 1998 Kellogg Foundation grant. Barrett has done research and taught in Germany, Australia, and Ghana. In the latter, he studied traditional systems of grief aftercare, and was a visiting scholar at the University of Ghana.

Barrett is founder of the Association of Death Education Counseling People of Color Forum, past chair of the ADEC Multiculturalism Committee, and participates in the Association of Traumatic Stress Specialists and the International Work Group on Death, Dying and Bereavement. He was keynote speaker for the 2001 national SIDS alliance national conference.

The workshop is sponsored by the UW-Green Bay Institute on Death, Dying and Bereavement, chaired by Prof. Illene Noppe, and the Northeast Wisconsin Alliance for Social Worker Continuing Education, a partnership of the UW-Green Bay and UW-Oshkosh Social Work and Outreach departments. Additional partners for this conference are the Shawano Medical Center and Unity Hospice.

The $60 registration fee includes handouts, lunch, refreshments, parking, and a continuing education hour certificate.

Information is available at (920) 465-2642 or (800) 892-2118, or on the World Wide Web at www.uwgb.edu/outreach/profed.

(03-22 / 4 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay artist, scientist set gallery talk on joint project

GREEN BAY -- Professors Carol Emmons and Jeffrey Nekola will give a "brown bag" gallery talk on their installation "Terra Firma I: Distance Decay," on exhibit in the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay Faculty Art Show, at noon Thursday, Feb. 13 in the Lawton Gallery, located in room 249 of Theater Hall on the campus at 2420 Nicolet Dr. The event is free and open to the public.

Emmons, an artist, and Nekola, an ecologist, collaborated on the project.

Curator of Art Stephen Perkins, says to his knowledge this is the first joint project between an artist and a scientist to be exhibited in the gallery. "This collaboration is a perfect example of the interdisciplinary philosophy that has been so central to this University's mission," says Perkins.

The project explores land and ways of sharing its experience. Emmons and Nekola took walks north, south, east and west, beginning at the Lawton Gallery. Their installation includes evidence of what they found, and research on the natural and human history of their route.

"As artist and ecologist, we share an interest in the way human beings negotiate their relation to the world...," says Emmons. "Both art and science are attempts to piece the world together into something comprehensible."

(03-21 / 3 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay students will offer free income tax help in English and Spanish

GREEN BAY -- University of Wisconsin-Green Bay students will begin providing free income tax help on Feb. 10 and continue through April 15 at five locations in Green Bay. No tax assistance will be available the week of March 17-21 when students are on spring break.

The students attended an all-day training session given on campus by the Milwaukee office of the Internal Revenue Service, and another half day of training presented by the Wisconsin Department of Revenue. The students then had to pass an exam in order to qualify to volunteer. James Loebl, lecturer in Business Administration, is the faculty adviser.

For the first time this year, Spanish-language translators will be available when students provide tax assistance on three Saturdays at St. Willebrord's Parish Center, 209 S. Adams St. Volunteers will be available at St. Willebrord's from 2 to 5 p.m. on Saturdays, Feb. 22, March 29, and April 12. The parish is providing the translators.

Other tax assistance sites are:

Fort Howard Family Resource Center, 520 Dousman St.
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays

Salvation Army, 626 Union Court
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays

Oneida Center for Self-Sufficiency, 2640 West Point Rd.
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays

Wood Hall at UW-Green Bay, 2420 Nicolet Dr.
3:30 to 5:30 p.m. Wednesdays

The students are members of Volunteer Income Tax Assistance (VITA), an organization through which 71,000 volunteers assist more than 3.5 million taxpayers nationwide in completing their returns. VITA targets taxpayers with special needs, including those with disabilities or limited incomes, persons who are non-English speaking, and the elderly.

The tax-assistance program at UW-Green Bay is older than the VITA organization, and was the first such student volunteer effort in Wisconsin, according to Prof. Karl Zehms, chair of the University's Business Administration program. Zehms says he started the UW-Green Bay program in 1972 after reading in an accounting journal about a similar project at an eastern college.

(03-20 / 3 February 2003 / VCD)

'What Does It Mean to be an Educated Person of Color?' is lecture topic

GREEN BAY -- "What Does It Mean to be an Educated Person of Color?" is the topic for Paul C. Young, an assistant professor at Utica College of Syracuse University, at 1 p.m. Friday, Feb. 14 in the Christie Theater located in the University Union at the University of Wisconsin-Green Bay. The event is free and open to the public.

Young has master's and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Iowa, where his dissertation was on "Race, Class, and Radicalism: Chicago's African American Community, 1919-1936." Young's research has included working class African Americans and Chicago Unemployment Councils in the early 1930s, and the evolution of the anti-discrimination policy of a United Packinghouse Workers of America local from 1937-1960. Young has twice served as co-convenor of the Midwest Labor History Colloquium.

The lecture is part of the Historical Perspectives Series sponsored by the UW-Green Bay Center for History and Social Change. Young's appearance is co-sponsored by the American Intercultural Center at UW-Green Bay.

(03-19 / 3 February 2003 / VCD)

UW-Green Bay announces academic honors for fall semester

GREEN BAY -- The University of Wisconsin-Green Bay has made public the names of students receiving academic honors for the fall semester.

Students who maintain a 4.0 gradepoint average, which represents all "A" grades, receive highest honors. High honors go to those earning 3.99 to 3.75 gradepoint averages. Honors are given to students with 3.74 to 3.50 gradepoint averages.

Students are listed by the county claimed as place of permanent residence. All were full-time students in the fall term.


Ashland -- Paul Skoraczewski, Ashland.
Barron -- Kari Moriak, Clayton.
Brown -- Kimberly Collins, Nicole Compton, Ryan Dekker, Michael Jonas, David Kay, Terri Larson, Lisa Rowe, and Renee Wielgus-Meyer, De Pere; Melanie Dart, Denmark; Laura Ahnen, Andrew Behrendt, Paul Belanger, Vanessa Carr, Pamela Dellise, Amy Demaster, Geralyn Draz, Stacey Drosner, Robert Egger, Meagan Ehlenz, Beth Engebretsen, Maureen Ferry, Molly Frank, Gregg Fredrickson, Michelle Graunke, Sarah Gresch, Nicholas Grimm, Wendy Havel, Gerald Hazen, Chris Hill, Carrie Hofmann, Rebecca Johnson, Steven Johnson, Charlotte Kilmer, Sarah Klein, Eric Klingbeil, Jacqueline Knedle, Pamela Kuester, Tim Kurtz, Amber Lequia, Eric Lindahl, Jesse Lloyd, Amanda Malueg, Marina Martin, Jesse Milquet, Lacey Moore, Jilreen Morris, Jayme Murphy, Ewa Narkiewicz-Jodko, Heather Oleyniczak, Shannon Pikka, Christina Prust, Jordan Rankl, Marcus Reitz, Lindsay Rose, Neil Sandhu, Thomas Sawyer, Michelle Schaetz, Sarah Scott, Leanne Shaha, Jill Sigl, Jenny Steenbock, Shara Summers, Don Tepsa, Scott Thompson, Nathan Tuff, Sarah Urban, Teri Valitchka, Jessica Vaniten, Lauren Vanscoy, Michelle Wacek, Jo Ann Watson, Susan Wellhoefer, Sarah Yanke, and Shaun Yonts, Green Bay; Samantha Bruecker and Christina Leick, Greenleaf; Cathy Brienen, Deborah Corriveau, and Dixie Vandervest, New Franken; Jeri Thiem, Oneida; Polly Nowak and Brent Schroeder, Pulaski; Jennifer Burgraff and Kathleen Covi, Suamico; and Luke Felchlin, Wrightstown.
Calumet -- Benjamin Garrity, Appleton; Cody Gross, Brillion; Wendy Berth, Brett Birschbach, and Mary Steffen, Chilton; Melinda Propson, Hilbert; Deborah Nett, Kaukauna; and Katie Hemauer, Stockbridge.
Chippewa -- Patricia Blomquist, Cadott; and Scott Summers, Chippewa Falls.
Clark -- Krystle Lange, Abbotsford; Kerry Kassie, Colby; and Mariah Luchterhand, Unity.
Columbia -- Sara Joles, Pardeeville; Lindsey Baldwin, Portage; and Brittany Braithwaite and Kelly Wiese, Poynette.
Dane -- Carrie Weis, Madison.
Dodge -- Natalie Otto, Beaver Dam; Marc Biedermann, Horicon; Rebecca Rampanelli, Sarah Rampanelli, and Stacy Schall, Juneau; and Stephanie Sternat, Mayville.
Door -- Nicolette Jauquet, Roxanne Jauquet, and Nicole Tassoul, Brussels; Stephanie Schlicht, Forestville; and Georgiann Adam, Gretchen May, Elizabeth Rockendorf, Elizabeth Roig, and Laura Tice, Sturgeon Bay.
Eau Claire -- Kraig Western, Boyd; and Emily Barnes, Eau Claire.
Fond du Lac -- Ann Theisen, Campbellsport; Jerome Allen, Fond Du Lac; Denise Bord and Crystal Roitt, Mount Calvary; and Rachel Abhold, North Fond Du Lac.
Forest -- Dustin Anderson, Crandon; and Paul Lyman, Wabeno.
Green Lake -- Crystal Smith, Berlin.
Iron -- Kerstin Martwick, Crystal Falls.
Jefferson -- Meghan McGee, Watertown.
Kewaunee -- Sarah Tebon, Algoma; Michelle Jacobs, Casco; Elena Bussiere and Erika Sisel, Kewaunee; and Lacy Burkett and Nicole Deprey, Luxemburg.
La Crosse -- Erica Fuss, Holmen.
Langlade -- Nicole Bauknecht, Pickerel.
Lincoln -- Lacy Roberts, Tomahawk.
Manitowoc -- Nicole Dedering and Corey Stoeckigt, Kiel; Paula Backus, Sarah Crabb, Douglas Maedke, Christopher Sarver, and Kimberlie Woodkey, Manitowoc; Tracy Valenta, Maribel; Katherine Larsen, Reedsville; Elizabeth Halsey and Casey Thayer, Two Rivers; and Eryn Wallander, Whitelaw.
Marathon -- Lisa Logsdon, Marathon; Jeremiah Bohr, Matthew Kowalski, and Angela Wix, Mosinee; Lisa Fluegge, Ringle; Christopher Jones, Schofield; and Chad Griepentrog, Spencer; Brian Bradley, Camilyn Haworth, and Rebecca Murphy, Wausau.
Marinette -- Deborah Fick, Amberg; Stephen Richer, Coleman; Tessa Gruszynski and Rebecca Manincor, Crivitz; Jennifer Langill, Julie Vanvleet, and Bethany Welch, Marinette; Julie Husmann, Peshtigo; and Annette Wagner, Pound.
Milwaukee -- Angela Scholler, Cudahy; Shannon Doherty, Franklin; Erin Jarvey and Jessica Talsky, Greendale; and Lauren Cleary, Stacie Gabel, and Daryl Olszewski, Milwaukee.
Oconto -- Renee Engels, Abrams; Lore Raatz, Gillett; Julie Lemere and BobbiJo Svejda, Lena; Melissa Anderson and Allison Willmann, Little Suamico; Q Gaynor, Mountain; Jenna Retzlaff, Oconto; Karly Heimke, Oconto Falls; Carmen Majewski, Pulaski; and Andrew Gauerke and Amanda Scherer, Sobieski.
Oneida -- Jason Pertile, Three Lakes.
Outagamie -- Brenda Baumann, Amanda Block, Matthew Bonson, Sunam Ellis, Amy Helander, Christine Holz, Deanna Kratzke, Jennifer Loomis, Ashley Moreno, and Krista Olearnick, Appleton; Elizabeth Bauer and Elizabeth Fannin, Hortonville; Jennifer Kubat, Kaukauna; Cassandra Mahder, Adam Uecker, and Greg Verhagen, Little Chute; Kelly Braun, Seymour; and Robert Smith, Shiocton.
Ozaukee -- Emily Acterberg, Linda Mason, and Scott McClune, Cedarburg; Angela Gierach, Grafton; and Amanda Runaas, Eric Ryer, and Marie Yokes, Port Washington.
Price -- Kendra Petrashek, Prentice.
Racine -- Jennifer France, Racine.
Richland -- Leah Williams, Richland Center.
Rusk -- Sarah Manosky, Bruce.
Sauk -- Shana Danube, Merrimac.
Shawano -- Darla Czarapata and Yuliya Dolgaya, Bonduel; Heather Hoeft and Nathanael Isaacson, Shawano; and Andrew Long, Wittenberg.
Sheboygan -- Kari Obbink and Pamela Termaat, Cedar Grove; Beth Cherney, Howards Grove; Courtney Peil, Kohler; Kimberly Velier, Oostburg; Kristin Mauk and Janice Ourada, Plymouth; Adam Thill, Random Lake; and Chad Isken, Kyle Kuznacic, Ryan Menzer, Angela Meyer, and Heidi Rose, Sheboygan.
Taylor -- Amber Wiinamaki and Sarah Wiinamaki, Medford.
Trempealeau -- Emily Schiefelbein, Osseo.
Vilas -- Michael Taylor, Conover.
Walworth -- Rebecca Sharpe, Elkhorn.
Washburn -- Natasha Botty, Spooner.
Washington -- Lisa Kutz, Casey Rohrick, and Troy Walters, West Bend.
Waukesha -- Scott Schweiger, Colgate; Jennifer Hahn and Joseph Wangerin, Hartland; Theresa Gust, Laura Knaack, Deanna Machac, and Melissa Schweinert, Menomonee Falls; Michael Mailander, New Berlin; Aaron Timmerman, Sussex; Shane Hoelz, Wales; and Anne Rowe, Waukesha.
Waupaca -- Mandy Miller, Clintonville; and Christine Toltzman Knapp, New London.
Winnebago -- Angela Grady and Carrie Stroud, Larsen; and Maria Goin, Rebecca Kuchenberg, and Tina Ratchman, Menasha.
Wood -- Linsay Anderson, Rudolph.

Other states:
Illinois -- Tamara Springer, Crystal Lake; Cari Theodosakis, Mount Prospect.
Michigan -- Sarah Nicklaus, Wallace.
Minnesota -- Nora Kaitfors, Duluth; Casey Treptow, Hastings; Hannah Miyamoto, Minneapolis; Angela Gaetz, Saint Cloud; Jessica Thiers and Johanna Winters, Saint Paul; Kristine Goodrich and Tracy Reich, Shoreview; and Heidi Hittner, White Bear Lake.
Pennsylvania -- Adam Houle, West Chester.

Other countries:
Switzerland -- Matthias Von Allmen.
Ukraine -- Anna Malovannaya.


Ashland -- Stacy Nye, Ashland; and Cally Kilger, Butternut.
Brown -- Jamie Bessert, Crystal DeLaruelle, Rachel Kolb, Amy Melcher, Andrew Orth, Karen Peterson, Lisa Renn, Deborah Sawicky, Erica Tande, and Jacob Verdegan, De Pere; Joe Michael Schoen, Denmark; Mary Adams, Sarah Altmann Johnson, James Athey, Patricia Bacelis, Nicholas Bandoch, Christopher Barlow, Sara Bauer, Richard Berceau, Trisha Birnbaum, Kristin Blankenheim, Stacy Blavat, Kevin Brennenstuhl, Lisa Bretl, Jeremy Brunette, Michele Chapin, Laure Cisler, Cecily Dawson, Jennifer Debauche, Cristy Deering, Heather Dehlin, Adam Dekeyser, Jacob Delahaut, Prashanna Dhungana, April Domke, William Drew, Yves Dumoulin, Jennifer Faubert, Renata Fengler, Amanda Flint, Ronald Franceschi, Ralph Gadbois, Amanda Gay, Brandon Gerlikowski, Jessica Gillis, Brandon Gilmet, Amy Greve, Eric Grunseth, Douglas Gussert, Taylor Hansen, Karin Heesacker, James Hinze, Michael Hoffman, Elizabeth Honett, Kristin Hubbell, Andrew Hucek, Sara Judkins, Michael Karadimos, Michael Kennedy, James Kilbride, Tyson Kratz, Tami LaMere, Sally Leclaire, Sheryl Ledvina, Erin Lemerond, Ronda Liebmann, Breanne Loefer, Christopher Loseke, Michelle Lowe, Christina Maes, Katie Martin, Tiffany Martin, Stephany McCabe, Melissa McCutchan, Christina McMullen, Jeanine Mead, Amanda Meyer, Jacob Morois, Jill Mulroy, Patrick Naidl, Janalee Nelson, Matthew Nesemann, Barbara Nicklas, Angela Olson, James Omeara, Molly Overeem, Kara Plamann, Gregory Pouliot, Vicki Quinn, Guillermo Quintanilla, Jessica Riederer, Lauren Roberts, Mary Scanlan, Nathaniel Schauer, Crystal Secrest, Mary Sederstrom, Sara Shookman, Billi Jo Sims, Jesse Sterzing, Lisa Stewart, Jon Swanson, Carrie Thompson, Brandy Todd, Amanda VanGrunsven, Angela Vanlaanen, Rachael Verhaagh, Bonnie Wallberg, Matthew Weizenicker, Renee Wesolowski, Anthony Wilcox, Toni Wilhelm, Scott Willems, Johnathon Yoder, and Laura Younkle, Green Bay; Leah Lindsley, Greenleaf; Nick Katers and Kelly Olson, New Franken; Jennifer Clement and Nicole Rentmeester, Oneida; Krystal White, Pulaski; and Andrew Korth, Suamico.
Calumet -- Fawn George, Appleton; Nicholas Mayer, Brillion; Hope Krepline, Chilton; Michael Halbach, Hilbert; Elizabeth Anderson and Heidi Anderson, Kiel; Heather Ninmer, New Holstein; and Heather Klein, Stockbridge.
Dane -- Andrea Jordan, Cross Plains; Lori Geurts, De Forest; Leslie Williamson, Madison; and Adam Yousef Ben-Zikri and Seth Bodden, Monona.
Dodge -- Tiffannie Gallus and Heather Schoenfeld, Beaver Dam; Crystal Helmer, Fox Lake; Leslie Kuhn, Juneau; Melinda Wondra, Mayville; Angela Sette, Reeseville; and Carrie Richter, Watertown.
Door -- Robin Voigt, Brussels; Susan Demeny, Sylvia Malcore, and Sarah Strange, Luxemburg; Lauren Rice, Sister Bay; and Richard Baker, Matthew Carson, Alan Duessler, Meghan Goettelman, Elizabeth Meissner, Jill Robertson, and Daniel Sallinen, Sturgeon Bay.
Eau Claire -- Justin Miller and Andrea Tobias, Eau Claire; and Rebecca Stephan, Fall Creek.
Fond du Lac -- Kelly Flood, April Rasmussen, and Sarah Theisen, Campbellsport; Tami Schmidt, Eden; Krista Kliment and Ellen Simon, Fond Du Lac; Hollie Seibel, Mount Calvary; Brenda Krauss and Crystal Pollack, Ripon; and Carissa Curran, Rosendale.
Forest -- Jason Limberg, Argonne; Stefanie Kircher, Crandon; Stacy Baltus, Trampas Baltus, and Karen Karl, Laona; and Sara Bartlein, Wabeno.
Grant -- Miranda Maring, Hazel Green.
Green -- Jonathan Lindh, New Glarus.
Green Lake -- Lonnie Krueger, Markesan.
Iowa-- Jessica Arneson, Barneveld.
Iron -- Maggie Madden, Hurley.
Jefferson -- Amber Bartels, Watertown.
Juneau -- Luke Shaw and Darryl Teske, Mauston.
Kenosha -- Anne Schultz, Kenosha; and Jessica Halvorson, Twin Lakes.
Kewaunee -- Tara Stangel, Algoma; Jamie Oerichbauer, Casco; Holly Grimm and Nichole Wentland, Kewaunee; and Melissa Dart, Jamie Miesler, Brian Rueckl, and Jill Shefchik, Luxemburg.
Lincoln -- John Reich and Patricia Winter, Merrill.
Manitowoc -- Mark Klessig, Francis Creek; Sarah Brachmann, Sara Denis, Bradley Ebert, Ryan Foote, Sarah Kinderknecht, Kathryn Krall, Lisa Longhini, Nicole Schmidt, Erin Specht, Diana St. Mary, and Karly Vesely, Manitowoc; Dale Christel and Crystal Reinemann, Reedsville; Aksel Schnell, Saint Nazianz; and Tina Arkens, Jessica Behrendt, Brenda Boudnik, Thomas Kleckner, and Jennifer Neuser, Two Rivers.
Marathon -- Angela Paul, Athens; Kimberly Trawicki, Edgar; Ashley Chrapkowski and Jill Ciszewski, Hatley; Timothy Schmidt, Rothschild; Matthew Gilbertson and Megan Warosh, Schofield; Janelle Tomlinson, Stratford; and Michael Cepress, Anne Fait, Brooke Schoessow, and Daniel Vandellen, Wausau.
Marinette -- Sara Klemp, Goodman; Wendy Diehlmann, Kelly Gruszynski, Amber Langill, Jodi Lapalm, Jeremy Nelson, and Regina Rouse, Marinette; Christine Haulotte and Kathleen Rich, Peshtigo; Tina Seewald, Pound; and Beth Meyers, Wausaukee.
Menominee -- David Turney, Keshena.
Milwaukee -- Jacob Zausch, Cudahy; Juliet Hahn and Kristen Keane, Franklin; Jessica Dembosky, Greendale; Amanda Hautala and Andrew Kettlewell, Greenfield; Anna Nieznanski, Hales Corners; Erika Giesfeldt, Andrea Libber, Daniel Meier, Frances Walczak, and Kimberly Waszak, Milwaukee; Hilary Carr, Saint Francis; Erin Parks and Stefanie Porter, South Milwaukee; and Andrew Gurka, Kristin Murphy, and Melissa Sundell, Wauwatosa.
Monroe -- Angel Hundt, Cashton.
Oconto -- Anne Eckenrod, Renee Hendricks, Luke Martinson, and Bennett Reinhard, Abrams; Amanda Gauthier and George Kafer, Coleman; Heather Klemens, Lindsey Rodefer, and Melinda Young, Gillett; Kristy Reed, Oconto; Jan Betts, Oconto Falls; and Leala Cyr, Michelle Lambert, and Cathleen Wilinski, Pulaski.
Oneida -- Renee Koskey, Lake Tomahawk; and Christine Davis, Robert Dionne, and Tye Moe, Rhinelander.
Outagamie -- Shanna Arndt, Lisa Barker, Alison Decker, Bryan Hermus, Matthew Kordus, Kristy Loiselle, Kevin Miller, Jennifer Mischka, Tiffany Mor, Brandon Nelsen, Samuel Pierson, Sarah Seidler, Nicholas Seipel, Amanda Timmers, Abbey Unruh, Jessica Vandenheuvel, Jeremy Vandera, Kelly Weyers, Meghan Weyers, Mark Wittig, and Jamie Woolf, Appleton; Lindsey Goeders, De Pere; Erin Vandenboogaard, Grand Chute; Klint Kaddatz, Hortonville; Amanda Evers and Kristin Underwood, Kaukauna; Ann Klemm and James Phelan, Little Chute; and Luke Engel, New London.
Ozaukee -- Ashley Hammen, Michelle Mason, and Tracy Trummer, Cedarburg; Bridget Paul and Russell Tillmann, Grafton; Alan Meyer, Port Washington; and Michael Domask and Carrie Maas, Saukville.
Portage -- Gregorey Kehring, Plainfield; and April Burant, Bridget Havlovick, and Patrick Meyer, Stevens Point.
Price -- Cynthia Pingel and Bailey Williams, Phillips.
Racine -- Joshua Wintersteen, Union Grove.
Richland -- Elizabeth Bostwick, Richland Center.
Rock -- John Rumpel, Beloit.
Rusk -- Rachel Galetka, Glen Flora; and Eric Proden, Ladysmith.
St. Croix -- Travis Stoddard, New Richmond; and Carrie Mertz, Somerset.
Sauk -- Carissa Mercier, La Valle.
Shawano -- Jessica Rew, Birnamwood; Joshua Gretzinger and Cami Peeters, Pulaski; Ryan Coffey, BethAnna Davis, Huldah Gronvall, Cassidy Kinsey, Amanda Kugel, Benjamin Lacount, and Jennifer Wolfmeyer, Shawano; and Brian Harris, Tigerton.
Sheboygan -- Robert Logemann, Adell; Kari Navis, Cedar Grove; Sadie Luecke, Elkhart Lake; Derek Behmke, Allison Bonk, and Jana VanEss, Plymouth; Michael Sinnen and Justin Ternes, Random Lake; Kristin Anderson, Jessica Gries, Kristin Grudzielanek, Amanda Loewen, Sarah Murphy, Trisha Senkbeil, Jill Tewinkle, and Jonathan Virant, Sheboygan; and Kathryn Ten Haken, Sheboygan Falls.
Taylor -- Vincent Czahor, Gilman; Amber Glamann, Medford; and Terra Schultz, Withee.
Trempealeau -- Kathleen Lacey, Arcadia; and Labrena Boullion, Osseo.
Vernon -- Elizabeth Ofte, Coon Valley.
Vilas -- Kathy Mlaker, Eagle River.
Walworth -- Elizabeth Frye, East Troy; and Meghan Count and Luke Thomas, Elkhorn.
Washington -- Christy Corrigan and Jeffery Johnson, Cedarburg; Nicole Krebs, Colgate; Erin Fahey, Cottage Grove; Jamie Kearns, Kristin Lau, and Laura Muesch, Hartford; Sarah Pollpeter, Kewaskum; and Shannon Chronister and Alison Lester, West Bend.
Waukesha -- Kevin Hughes, Brookfield; Molly Young, Menomonee Falls; Michelle Hoff and Tiffany Wier, Muskego; Sara Andrews, New Berlin; Stephanie Kendziorski, Dennis McCormick, Lindsey Otto, and Elizabeth Yeh, Sussex; and Amanda Maki, Waukesha.
Waupaca -- Diana Jensen, Clintonville; Jonathon Swenson, Iola; Julie Bonikowske, Brian Gnadt, Kristy Gnadt, and Jana Peterson, Manawa; Abbe Jueds, Marion; Tracey Euhardy, New London; and Holly Brogaard, Waupaca.
Waushara -- Marissa Dehling, Wautoma.
Winnebago -- Sarah Bradley and Brent Luft, Larsen; Brian Berggren, Leslie Duaime, Melissa Joerndt, and Nicole Ribble, Menasha; Amber Appleton and Amy Rachubinski, Neenah; Kari Alexander, Katherine Johnson, Emily Roberts, and Melissa Roberts, Oshkosh; and Sherry Buskirk and Sarah Campbell, Winneconne.
Wood -- Lars Framness, Tiffany Haslow, and Clarence Mitten, Marshfield; Becky Siegler, Rudolph; and Ryan Krug, Vesper.

Other states:
Arizona -- James Boeck, Sahuarita.
Arkansas -- Kelli Howell, Hope.
California -- Christina Aquino, Cerritos.
Illinois -- Nicole Vaux, Champaign; Karrie Koch, Lake Villa; Leah Szott, Mt Prospect; and Christina Rasane, Park Ridge.
Indiana -- Greg Babcock, Mishawaka; and Abby Scharlow, New Albany.
Michigan -- Christopher Woller, Kingsford; and Cheryl Leiphart, Stephenson.
Minnesota -- Christina Brandon, Austin; Blake Simonsen, Barnesville; Jennifer Dobratz, Brooklyn Park; Derek Neumann, Dakota; Myranda Thate, Fairmont; and Krista Karl, Worthington.

Other countries:
Philippines -- Nicholas Palines.


Adams -- Stephanie Brown, Friendship; and Faye Bokelman, Nekoosa.
Ashland -- Melissa Beebe, Ashland; and Cory Linsmeyer, Andrew Mertig, and Jennifer Smart, Butternut.
Brown -- Jennie Beaumier, Lori Beyer, Stephanie Decet, Joseph Dumas, Regina Engebos, Dena Holtz, Meredith Jensen, Amy Kiley, Mark Kitslaar, Stephanie Koenig, Andrea Longlais, Holly Majeski, Amanda Melcher, Mandy Parczick, Erin Vanvonderen, Frank White, and Tina Willems, De Pere; Don Abel, Jeanie Achterberg, Jeffrey Achterberg, Anisha Anand, Jennifer Andreshak, James Arbogash, Jill Baeten, Alyssa Barnes, William Beaumier, Paula Becker, Lindsay Benoit, Joey Bertler, Heather Betzinger, Dawn Blozinski, Kristine Bohrmueller, Jennifer Bongi, Matthew Boreen, Matthew Bos, Elizabeth Brandle, Zachary Brown, Sarah Buck, Angela Buelow, Katherine Canadeo, Sherie Cardin, Heather Chrudimsky, Lisa Coutley, Tara Cramer, Melissa Dahl, Chad Dalebroux, Kimberly Dantinne, Jessica Day, Margaret Dernehl, Kacee Desjarlais, Angela Deuchert, Ryan Dudley, James Fenlon, Cody Floeter, Sarah Frahm, Sara Gauthier, Sujata Ghate, Crystal Gierczak, Sharon Gronseth, Rebecca Heim, Mark Herrick, Aaron Hilpipre, Kristen Hodek, Scott Hodek, Kelley House, Jeanne Hultman, Andrea Jelinski, Jeffrey Johnson, Katherina Karadimos, Kelly Keiler, Erik Kelly, Mohamed Khuraibut, Sara Kleinschmidt, Nicholas Kohn, Sarah Kollman, Marc Kostac, Lori Krumrei, Laurie Larsen, Jodie Larson, Janna Lauren, Katherine Lautenbach, Andrew Lazzari, Sarah Lazzari, Keri Lenss, Adam Lewitzke, Joylynn Lorenzen, Adam Lotter, Jesse Marler, Katherine McDevitt, Brandon McMurdie, Crystal Meyer, Megan Mindock, Stephanie Mineau, Bryan Mulheron, Leah Murray, Elizabeth Nadolski, Jennifer Nelson, Spencer Neuman, Sarah Nourigat, Christine Nuthals, Danica Oudeans, Rebecca Pasterski, Kurt Paulson, Amy Peek, Michelle Prestine, Fernando Puerto, Tina Puro-Douglas, Joseph Quinn, Ryan Raygo, Sarah Renier, Joel Renner, Krystal Rentmeester, Matthew Rudnick, Jennifer Sanfilippo, Rosemary Schneider, Amber Schramm, Amie Sell, Donald Shadian, Jessica Sharratt, Jessica Shefchik, Sarah Showman, Kimberly Shukosky, Christine Smits, Peter Soens, Rachel Strehlow, Quinn Strenn, Paul Struss, Jed Summers, Tetyana Sushkova, Roseanne Swallow, Amanda Tarras, William Theisen, Patrick Thidemann, Nathan Thomson, Heidi Trzebiatowski, Paula Urcavich, Kelly Vanbeaver, Anna Vandeyacht, Nicole Vanness, Steele Veldman, Michelle Wagner, Annette Walls, Abbey Walters, Betty Wariari, Rachel Warpinski, Stacy Weinreis, April White, Sarah Wiesner, Jacquelyn Wilson, Somsamy Xiong, Choua Yang, Michael Zalubowski, Mari Zimmerman, and Amanda Zuelke, Green Bay; Jacob Bohrtz and Kristine Klug, Greenleaf; Vickie Nault, Little Saumico; Kimberly Caldie and Melinda Marvin, New Franken; Shaun Johnson, Oneida; Lisa Berzowski, Justin Gulmire, Julie Jarmuskiewicz, Angela Karcz, and Molly McKeefry, Pulaski; and Richard Saeger, Linda Seipel, and Nicole VanHecke, Suamico.
Calumet -- Nicole Lehman, Lynda Ross, and Nicholas Voigt, Appleton; Andrea Caflisch, Diana Duquette, Jonathan Enneper, and Heidi Resch, Brillion; Matthew Lisowe, Nathan Mathes, Kimberly Rach, Adam Riemer, and Darcy Sporer, Chilton; Peter Hofmeister, Hilbert; Mandi Jasinski, Menasha; Paula Rumpf, New Holstein; and Rhonda Cerkas, Sherwood.
Chippewa -- Joseph Devoir, Chippewa Falls; and Johanna Hinke, Stanley.
Clark -- Ryan Fischer, Colby; Becky Wood, Curtiss; Heather Freimuth, Dorchester; and Karen Weiler, Loyal.
Columbia -- Rhonda Zander, Columbus; and Amanda Mary-Myriah Hall, Lodi.
Dane -- Laura Wipperfurth, De Forest; Rod Israeli and Katie Radatz, Madison; and Christina Tosh, Verona.
Dodge -- Adam Fett, Danielle Goetsch, and Katie Kastenmeier, Beaver Dam; Jennifer Laue and Katie Schall, Juneau; Alyssa Clark, Fawn Giese, Joel Heintz, and Kristin Moldenhauer, Mayville; Erika King, Neosho; and Ryan Sette, Reeseville.
Door -- Nicholas Vogel, Brussels; Ami Irmen, Egg Harbor; Alexis Rericha, Fish Creek; Joshua Lardinois, Forestville; and Anna Bauer, William Bishop, Vera Heubel, Amanda Kushava, Zachary Paul, Matthew Richard, and Sarah Wendricks, Sturgeon Bay.
Douglas -- Brooke White, Superior.
Eau Claire -- Stefanie Kozenka, Altoona; and Michael Blazel, Eau Claire.
Florence -- Mindy Meyers, Florence.
Fond du Lac -- Megan Raether, Campbellsport; Maureen Kranig, Eden; Amanda Carey, Alissa Kaull, Michael Petersen, Rachel Reimer, Stephanie Reitemeier, Stacey Sabel, Jason Schmudlach, and Heather Zick, Fond Du Lac; Jamie Stephanie, New Holstein; Sarah Olson, Ripon; Christine Stogbauer and Joeleen Zimmel, VanDyne; and Rebecca Scheuers, Waupun.
Forest -- Kimberly Gudowicz, Armstrong Creek; and Rebecca Hetfield, Laona.
Green -- Matthew Phillips, Monroe.
Green Lake -- Keith Brzozowski, Michelle Calbaum, and Brian Disterhaft, Princeton.
Iron -- Bobbie Williams, Crystal Falls; and Joshua Bastianello, Iron River.
Jefferson -- Erin Christian, Watertown.
Juneau -- Jeremiah Brockman and Jill Hamm, Mauston.
Kenosha -- Michele Breuer and Michael Jones, Twin Lakes.
Kewaunee -- Angela Kezo, Travis Mohr, Adam Novak, and Peter Schmidt, Algoma; Tory Annoye, Casco; Renee Duckart and Laura Vandehey, Denmark; Jennifer Bloniarz, Sarah Garot, Bethany Hovis, Dean Hrabik, and Vicky Plamann, Kewaunee; and Eric Bauer, Tiffany Dart, Cindy Devillers, Sara Kinjerski, Donna Mleziva, and Cynthia Smits, Luxemburg.
La Crosse -- Jessica Hansen, La Crosse.
Lafayette -- John Fischer, Argyle; and Amy Becker, Benton.
Langlade -- Lenita Nichols, Antigo; Richard Bina, Bryant; and Jessica Oneil, Elcho.
Lincoln -- Catherine Bartling, Natasha Rasmussen, Jillian Schofield, Jessica Schuster, and Stacey Watzlawick, Merrill.
Manitowoc -- Michelle Bestul, Cleveland; Erik Beitzel, Nichole Morley, Nicholas Scharenbroch, and Kristin Utecht, Kiel; Amanda Bergene, Angela Borchardt, Sara Bruckschen, Rachel Danay, Chad Debauch, Arben Dulo, Rebecca Schnell, Melissa Swanson, Beth Uek, and Teri Williams, Manitowoc; Leah Bonde, Newton; Shawn Riesterer, St Nazianz; Stephanie Cornils, Robert Dobbs, Chad Jacquette, Juliemarie Propson, and Kory Schmidt, Two Rivers; and Amanda Wagner, Valders.
Marathon -- Candice Kaiser, Edgar; Justin Tiedemann, Mosinee; Melanie Lesstrang, Ringle; Laura Berry and David Peter, Rothschild; Casie Rindfleisch, Spencer; Cassie Gering, Casey Helke, Stephanie Hunter, Bryan Kloos, and Sue Xiong, Wausau; and Pamela Wendorf, Weston.
Marinette -- Matthew Bougie, Armstrong Creek; Bethany Goethe, Coleman; Amanda Becker, Kimberly Bergold, and Sarah Kwiatkowski, Crivitz; Misty Lovato, Dunbar; Robert Belonga, Ashley Boivin, Nichole Knutson, Tiffany Kramer, Mary Marineau, Michael Nast, Keri Vieth, and Maria Wallin, Marinette; Kathleen Butler, Niagara; Renee Eklund, Sarah Marotz, and Erin Oliver, Peshtigo; Timothy Marzu, Porterfield; and Grant Russ and Nicole Skiba, Wausaukee.
Milwaukee -- Penny Little, Cudahy; Andrea Koebernik and Kristen Poplawski, Franklin; Karen Pierson, Glendale; Kathryn Jarvey, Greendale; Sharee Sense, Greenfield; Amanda Hammernik, Oak Creek; Nicole Neuens, South Milwaukee; Kathryn Drabowicz and Shayne Steliga, Wauwatosa; and Kathleen Irwin and Nicole Schmidt, West Allis.
Monroe -- Amy Anderson, Wilton.
Oconto -- Dana Kotecki, Stacy Scott, and Adam Sellen, Lena; Jared Bartelt, Leah Bolenbaugh, Juli Griffin, and Gretchen Hunsberger, Little Suamico; Amanda Rasmussen, Mountain; William Bake, Benjamin Bourassa, Ellen Dehut, Theresa Schulte, and Renee Sikma, Oconto; Emily Krause and Jennifer Lathrop, Oconto Falls; Katherine Bessey, Pound; Arlyn Rosenow, Pulaski; and Michelle Missall, Suring.
Oneida -- Stephanie Sowatzka, Lake Tomahawk; Cindy Stuhmer, Minocqua; Adam Gryskiewicz, Three Lakes; and Jennifer Otto, Tomahawk.
Outagamie -- Todd Andrus, Matthew Ebel, Emily Johnson, Lindsay Radichel, Michael Romenesko, Nicholas Schreiter, Catherine Wagner, Leslie Watkins, and Elizabeth Zeman, Appleton; Bradley Holz, Black Creek; Wayne Pierre, Clintonville; Elizabeth Timm, Combined Locks; Ryan Leland, Fremont; Breanna Fayfer, Nicole Jacobs, Alysson Miech, Jonathan Simonsen, and Jody Vandenlangenberg, Greenville; Jayme Kaddatz, Rochelle Nelson, and Jenny Pingel, Hortonville; Rebecca Levy, Michelle Nieuwenhuis, and Sarah Vandehey, Kaukauna; John Reider, Kimberly; Dawn Hietpas, Little Chute; Stacie Danforth, Peter Kraft, Kari Loasching, and Jill Vandenheuvel, Seymour; and Aaron Pluger, Shiocton.
Ozaukee -- Anne Piotrowski and Katie Skebba, Cedarburg; Scott Deheck, Fredonia; Tanya Hauck, Jessica Heller, and Jamie Swanson, Grafton; Peggy Gosewehr and Carrie Jelinek, Mequon; Robert Bintzler, Kristin Gasper, and Alicia Jones, Port Washington; and Melissa Kaker, Saukville.
Polk -- Gabrielle Hansen, Amery; and Jemma Lund, Osceola.
Portage -- Kari Thompson, Amherst Junction; and Ashley Bavery, Plover.
Price -- Brittney Gustafson, Butternut; Scott Lachance, Kristen Pesko, and Sydni Williams, Phillips; and Rebecca Swan, Prentice.
Racine -- Rochele Steckling, Burlington; Diane Berczyk, Union Grove; Brian Block, Karen Erickson, and Shannon Stromberg, Waterford; and Adrianne Prince, Wind Lake.
Rock -- Ryan Byrne, Shelly Hansen, Jesse Justus, Ryan Nodorft, and Justin Thorison, Beloit; and Grethe Swenson, Janesville.
Rusk -- Amanda Leonhard, Ladysmith.
St. Croix -- Derek Kovaleski, New Richmond.
Sauk -- Deidre Webber, Reedsburg; and Carol Schou, Sauk City.
Shawano -- Shawn Boerst and Diane Sohr, Bonduel; Julia Geiser and Alissa Sellen, Cecil; Stacy Low, Eland; Jason Schmidt, Gresham; Jackie Blohowiak, Pulaski; and Bobbie Pawelczyk, Julie Strand, and Tabatha Ward, Shawano.
Sheboygan -- Emily Bloedow and Ryan Mentink, Cedar Grove; Elizabeth Erdmann, Jessica Potter, Jeffrey Smith, and Sarah Zickert, Elkhart Lake; Jason Brill, Hingham; Marc Winter, Howards Grove; Gregory Lindstrom and Paul Rammer, Kohler; Donald Fischer, Zachary Papendieck, Amber Schuler, and Sara Weeden, Plymouth; and Zachary Hansen, Kelly Harp, Kayla Knier, Xiong Koua Lee, Hana Leitzke, Stacie Mancheski, Patricia Newton, Mandi Okcugil, Lindsay Sasse, Deette Schmitt, Paul Schneider, and MaiGe Vang, Sheboygan.
Taylor -- Mark Kolasa, Gilman; and Samantha Klinger, Medford.
Trempealeau -- Kristina Chase, Osseo; and Matthew Halama, Whitehall.
Walworth -- Sarah Voss, Burlington; Emily Thompson, Delavan; and Jason Paczkowski, Elkhorn.
Washington -- Julia Eller, Afton; Benjamin Perthel, Colgate; Jessica Bailey and Corey Bauman, Germantown; Kelly Broker and Darci White, Hartford; Megan Rushmer, Hubertus; Sherri Dixon and Melissa Wojtanowski, Slinger; and Adam Hunt and Angela Ritger, West Bend.
Waukesha -- Colleen Hamill, Matthew Krukar, and Lori Wertschnig, Brookfield; Heidi Volkmann, Elm Grove; Megan Horne, Hartland; Janet Brahm, Vanessa Current, Sarah Oldenburg, and Jodi Rasmussen, Menomonee Falls; Heather Gall, Amanda Kaminski, Laura Strasse, Kristin Trost, and Kelly Westphal, New Berlin; Kayce Kendziorski and Leanne Kostrewa, Sussex; and Heidi Huebner and Andrew Plinska, Waukesha.
Waupaca -- David Helpap, Manawa; Luke Miller, Marion; Heather Rose, New London; and Peter Lembcke and Matthew Rohde, Weyauwega.
Waushara -- Nicole Pribnow, Berlin; and Austin Caves and Crystal Gustin, Hancock.
Winnebago -- Theresa Beyer, Tiffany Birling, Michael Christensen, Meg Quella, Alisa Shackel, and Jane Wehrel, Menasha; Andrew Farrell, Dian Flittner, Holly Reiter, Amy Rubbert, and Melissa Wollerman, Neenah; Christine Boushon, John Hintze, Sarah Jungwirth, Angela Lasecki, Sara Roggenbauer, Diane Schneider, Susan Tervonen, and Andrew Williams, Oshkosh; Rick Zimmerman, Rockton; and Lindsey Oostra, Winneconne.
Wood -- Heidi Kelnhofer and Kristen Schmidt, Marshfield; and Tracy Johnson and Nicholas Wallner, Wisconsin Rapids.

Other states:
Delaware -- Rachel Plunkett, Magnolia.
Illinois -- Kimberley Lesniak, Chicago; Andrew Beuster, Geneseo; Katharine Granucci, Hoffman Estates; Monica Clawson, McHenry; and Adam Cremieux, Palos Heights.
Indiana -- Natalie Yudt, Portage; and Alexis Delcolletti, Terre Haute.
Iowa -- Aaron Curtis, Springville.
Michigan -- Erika Parmelee and Rebecca Taylor, Menominee; Sara Boyer, Rapid River; and Dawn Dennis-Ruleau and Beth Ostrenga, Wallace.
Minnesota -- Margaret Bendzick, Chanhassen; Kristin Smith, Eagan; Justin Oberg, Rosemount; Kristine Polland, St. Louis Park; Daniel McMahon, Shoreview; and Adam Hatfield and Ben Mogren, Winona.
Montana -- Jake Lenington, Missoula.
Oregon -- Megan Habermann, Oregon City.
South Dakota -- Shauna Bloom, Hartford.

Other countries:
Canada -- Michael King.
Nigeria -- Oyinpreye Dorgu.
Norway -- Calix Ndiaye.
Spain -- Ignacio Pascual-Ortega.
Sri Lanka -- Dushani Corea-Dharmaratne.
Thailand -- Thuy Anh Nguyen.

(03-25 / 13 February 2003 / BBP)

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