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Undergrad SUMMER 05

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Undergrad SUMMER 05 Powered By Docstoc
					       Lakeland College              SCHEDULE
Undergraduate Education              OF CLASSES

     THE WILLIAM R. KELLETT SCHOOL   SUMMER
                                     2005
                                                                                    Non-Profit
                                                                                   Organization
                                                       CHANGE SERVICE REQUESTED    U.S. Postage
                                                                                      PAID
The William R. Kellett School - Undergraduate                                     Sheboygan, WI
P.O. Box 359                                                                      Permit No. 578
Sheboygan, WI 53082-0359

www.lakeland.edu


Mail your registration form to the center
at which you most often take courses.

Chippewa Valley Center                          TION
                                           LOCA
770 Scheidler Road                    N EW
Chippewa Falls, WI 54729
(Chippewa Valley Technical College and
Chippewa Valley Job Center Building)

Fox Cities Center
The Kellett Center
2320 Industrial Drive
Neenah, WI 54956

Green Bay Center
2985 S. Ridge Road
Green Bay, WI 54304

Madison Center
3591 Anderson Street, Suite 101
Madison, WI 53704

Marshfield/Wisconsin Rapids Centers
Lakeland College
P.O. Box 359
Sheboygan, WI 53082-0359

Milwaukee Center
1135 South 70th Street
West Allis, WI 53214

Sheboygan Center/Kohler Co.
Lakeland College
P.O. Box 359
Sheboygan, WI 53082-0359


Lakeland also offers online undergraduate
and graduate courses.
Call 1-800-569-2166 for more information.

Lakeland College offers all the prestige and
marketability of the traditional college
experience in a format designed for the
busy adult.
Summer 2005

Kellett School Center Locations




      Central Wisconsin Center - Marshfield          Central Wisconsin Center - Wisconsin Rapids




              Chippewa Valley Center                                    Fox Cities Center




                Green Bay Center                                        Madison Center
                                              Campus Center (12)
                                              Chase Center (20)
                                              W. A. Krueger Hall (13)
                                              Laun Center (14)
                                              Old Main Hall (16)
                                              Verhulst Center (22)




                Milwaukee Center                                  Lakeland College Main Campus
Summer 2005




              Table of Contents


              Kellett School Staff . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 2

              General Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 3

              Schedule of Kellett School and Online Courses
                  Summer 2005 (listed by location)
                  Central Wisconsin Center (Marshfield & Wisconsin Rapids) . . Page 4
                  Chippewa Valley Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 5
                  Fox Cities Center. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 6
                  Green Bay Center. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 7
                  Kohler Co . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 8
                  Madison Center. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 9
                  Milwaukee Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pages 10-11
                  Online . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 12
                  Sheboygan Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 13

              Tentative Schedules
                  Fall 2005 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pages 14-15

              Registration/Textbook Purchase/
              Payment Options . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 16

              Registration Form . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 17

              Comment Reply Form . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 18

              Employer Reimbursement Confirmation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 19

              Credit Agreement . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 21

              Terms of Credit Agreement/Disclosure Statement. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 22

              Course Descriptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pages 23-26

              Faculty Biographies. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Pages 27-30

              Calendar - Summer 2005 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 31

              Tentative Calendar
              Fall 2005. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Page 31

              Maps. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . inside back cover



              Main Campus website address: www.lakeland.edu




                                                                            1
Summer 2005

 Kellett School Staff

How to register? See page 16.
Questions? Please call your Adult Education Counselor at...


Central Wisconsin Center                      Green Bay Center                Milwaukee Center
(Marshfield & Wisconsin Rapids)               Deborah Fischer                 Laurie Freeland
Keith Rutlin                                  Erin Kohl                       Nathan Karst
(715) 421-1131                                Jaime Matczak                   Melissa Koehler
(800) 522-9473                                (920) 338-0992                  (414) 476-6565
email: rutlinkt@lakeland.edu                  (888) 861-8255                  (800) 421-2949
                                              email: greenbay@lakeland.edu    email: milwaukee@lakeland.edu


Chippewa Valley Center                        Kohler Co.                      Online
Kathie Christensen                            Carla Schommer                  Andrew Bonestroo
(715) 723-2720                                (920) 565-1503                  Carol Butzen
(800) 993-3413                                (800) 569-2166                  (920) 565-1586/(920) 565-1293
email: chippewavalley@lakeland.edu            email: sheboygan@lakeland.edu   (800) 526-7122
                                                                              email: bonestrooag@lakeland.edu
                                                                              email: butzencl@lakeland.edu


Fox Cities Center                             Madison Center                  Sheboygan Center
Robert Tracy                                  Heather Dettmann                Carla Schommer
Maria Wierichs                                Julie Landmark                  (920) 565-1503
Nancy Woodward                                Timothy McGowan                 (800) 569-2166
(920) 727-0777                                (608) 244-2725                  email: sheboygan@lakeland.edu
(888) 942-4444                                (800) 589-5134
email: foxcities@lakeland.edu                 email: madison@lakeland.edu




                                                                              Please refer to site locations and mailing
                                                                              addresses on schedule pages 4 to 13.
                                                                              Note: Not all site locations and mailing
                                                                              addresses are the same, so be sure to read
                                                                              the entire course listings pages for the site
                                                                              where you will take the majority of your
                                                                              courses.




                                                                 2
Summer 2005                                                                                                                                   General Information

 General Information
Kellett School Program                                                                     Full-Time and Part-Time Classification
     Lakeland College, a small, independent, liberal arts institution founded in                 Students must be enrolled in at least 12 semester hours of coursework in a
 1862, is fully accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and                term to be considered full-time students. Students must be enrolled in at least
 Secondary Schools. The main campus is located 12 miles northwest of                       8 semester hours to be considered half-time students. All students who are
 Sheboygan, Wisconsin. In addition to its many on-campus programs,                         enrolled in fewer than 12 semester hours of coursework in any term will be
 Lakeland offers opportunities for working adults and other non-traditional                classified as part-time students.
 students to complete their bachelor’s degrees at the Kellett School locations in
 Chippewa Falls, Fox Cities, Green Bay, Kohler Co., Madison, Marshfield,                   Tuition
 Milwaukee, Online, Sheboygan and Wisconsin Rapids. Evening courses are                         Tuition for on-site undergraduate courses is $770.00 per four-semester-
 offered on a trimester basis—fall, spring and summer. Saturday courses are                hour course and $385.00 per two-semester-hour course. Tuition for online
 offered at some locations.                                                                undergraduate courses is $900.00 per four-semester-hour course. Tuition may be
                                                                                           paid by cash, personal or corporate check, money order, or MasterCard,
Application for Admission                                                                  Discover or Visa credit card.
      As a Kellett School student, you may enroll in up to three courses (12 semes-
 ter hours of credit) on a provisional basis without having been accepted for              Drop/Withdrawal Policy
 admission to Lakeland College. If you intend to complete a degree at Lakeland                   Lakeland College will refund tuition according to the refund schedule
 you are, however, required to be accepted for admission before registering for            listed in the calendar on page 31. In order to qualify for a refund or reversal of
 your thirteenth credit.                                                                   charges you must drop or withdraw from class officially by notifying your adult
      Students who do not intend to seek a degree from Lakeland College are also           education counselor.
 required to be officially admitted as non-degree seeking students before enrolling              If you are taking an online course, using the drop button on the course
 in their thirteenth credit. Application for admission forms are available from the        platform does NOT drop you from the course. No drop/withdrawal is official
 adult education counselor(s) at each Center or at our website:                            unless it is approved by your site counselor.
 www.lakeland.edu. A $35.00 application fee is required.                                         Notifying an instructor or failing to attend class does not constitute an
                                                                                           official drop or withdrawal from a course nor does it eliminate the student’s
Continuous Enrollment                                                                      financial responsibility for course payment. A course dropped by the end of
      Kellett School students who seek degrees from Lakeland College are                   the first week of class will not be recorded on your permanent record.
 required to complete a minimum of one four-semester-hour course each three-
                                                                                           Withdrawal from a course thereafter will result in a permanent grade of “W.”
 semester period. Students will be required to apply for readmission before reg-
                                                                                                 It is not possible to withdraw from a four-semester-hour course after the
 istering for courses after a period of non-enrollment which exceeds two semes-
                                                                                           tenth week or from a two-semester-hour course after the fourth week. Refer to
 ters. If degree requirements have changed since the time of one’s last admission
                                                                                           the calendar on page 31 for relevant dates.
 to Lakeland, the reapplication process will revise one’s degree plan in accord
                                                                                                 Students withdrawing from Lakeland College may be required to repay
 with the new requirements.
                                                                                           some of the federal grants and/or loans. The federal formula requires a return of
                                                                                           Title IV aid if the student received federal financial assistance in the form of a
Graduation Honors
                                                                                           Pell Grant, Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grant (SEOG), TIP Grant,
     To be eligible for graduation honors, a student must complete a minimum
 of one-half of the coursework required for graduation through Lakeland                    Federal Stafford Loan or PLUS loan and withdrew on or before completing 60%
 College. Only those grades earned in Lakeland courses will be used when cal-              of the semester. The percentage of Title IV aid to be returned is equal to the
 culating Lakeland grade-point-averages. Lakeland graduation honors are based              number of calendar days remaining in the semester divided by the number of
 on the following cumulative GPA criteria:                                                 calendar days in the semester. Scheduled breaks of more than four consecutive
           Summa Cum Laude = 3.8-4.0                                                       days are excluded.
           Magna Cum Laude = 3.6-3.79                                                            If any funds remain after the return of Title IV aid, they will be used to
           Cum Laude = 3.5-3.59                                                            repay Lakeland College funds, state funds, other private sources and the student
                                                                                           in proportion to the amount received from each non-federal source as long as
Textbook Information                                                                       there is no unpaid balance at the time of withdrawal. If there is an unpaid bal-
     Textbooks can be ordered online or by telephone at (800) 438-8398 or                  ance, then all aid sources will be repaid before any funds are returned to the
 (920) 565-1230. If you choose to order your textbooks online, the address is              student.
 www.lakeland.bkstr.com. You may also choose to purchase your textbooks dur-
 ing specific Kellett Center textbook sales, where applicable, and for                     Tuition Refund Schedule
 Sheboygan-area students, at The Campus Shop on the Lakeland College campus.                     The refund schedule is based strictly on class meetings. The number
 Online textbooks are not available at on-site textbook sales.                             of classes you actually attend is NOT considered in the calculation of refunds.
                                                                                           If you have not prepaid your tuition in full at the beginning of the semester and
Financial Aid/Military Benefits                                                            then subsequently drop or withdraw, you may have a balance due. The college
      Financial aid and/or military benefits are available to qualifying students if       does not make exceptions to this policy. For information on drop/withdrawal
 they have already been accepted to Lakeland College. Students receiving finan-            dates, refer to the calender on page 31.
 cial aid will generally need to be enrolled in a minimum of eight credit hours
 per semester. Please keep in mind that textbooks and class non-refundable regis-          Lakeland College BlendEd
 tration fees must be paid by the student prior to receiving financial aid.                      Lakeland College now offers students more choice and flexibility with
 Financial aid credit balances beyond the cost of tuition are refunded during              blended courses (designated by the word BlendEd). BlendEd is two courses in
 the fifth week of class. For financial aid information, visit:                            one – taught by the same instructor. When students register for a BlendEd
 www.lakeland.edu/finaid/home.asp.                                                         course, they will be able to attend the course online, onground at the time and
      If a student receiving financial aid withdraws from all of his/her Lakeland          location listed, or any combination of online and onground. Students can
 College courses in a given term, he/she may be required to return some of the             select the delivery method that works best for them on a week by week basis.
 federal funds awarded. For further information on this policy, students should                  For more information about BlendEd, contact your adult education coun-
 contact Sue Bialk (800-569-2166, extension 1258), Student Financial                       selor(s). Counselors are listed by site on pages 4-13.
 Counselor in the Financial Aid Office.
      To access military forms to initiate benefits, go to www.vba.va.gov/pubs/            Accreditation
 educationforms.htm. Download the form, print it, complete the required                    Lakeland College is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges
 fields and mail it to: Carol Butzen, Veterans Coordinator, Lakeland College,              and Schools.
 P.O. Box 359, Sheboygan, WI 53082-0359.

                                                                                       3
Summer 2005

Central Wisconsin Center
   MAILING ADDRESS
   Central Wisconsin Center, 2310 Carriage Court, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin 54494                                        Registration opens
   Or Fax your registration form with credit card information to to (715) 421-1161                                           at the website
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELOR:                                                                                             (www.lakeland.edu,
   Keith Rutlin ■ 715-421-1131 or 800-522-9473                                                                          click Adult Education)
                                                                                                                          on March 28, 2005
   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   All textbooks will be shipped UPS from the Campus Shop. Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or
   by telephone at (800) 438-8398. Contact the Campus Shop to determine the cost of textbooks.


Marshfield
   ON-SITE REGISTRATION
   Monday, May 9, 2005 ■ Mid-State Technical College in the Student Lounge ■ 2:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
   (No textbooks are available at on-site registration.)
   Classes meet at Mid-State Technical College, 2600 West Fifth Street, Marshfield

  14-Week Session
Tuesday Evenings                                                                    Thursday Evenings
May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

◆ HI   102.TI       History of the Modern World (BlendEd)                           ◆ GS   183.TI       Natural Science
                    Instructor: Ms. Sandy Schmit                                                        Instructor: Mr. Steven Kaiser

                                                                                    ◆ PH   232.T1       Ethics
                                                                                                        Instructor: Mr. Robert Otte
Wisconsin Rapids
   ON-SITE REGISTRATION
   Thursday, May 12, 2005 ■ Mid-State Technical College in the Cafeteria Area (Building T) ■ 2:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
   (No textbooks are available at on-site registration.)
   Classes meet at Mid-State Technical College 500 32nd St. North, Wisconsin Rapids
  14-Week Session
Monday Evenings                                                                     Wednesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

 AC 310.W1          Principles of Financial Accounting (BlendEd)                      AC 472.W1         Auditing Theory and Practice
                    Instructor: Mr. Gary Barth                                                          Instructor: Mr. Barry Meyers
 KS 200.W1          The Common Course                                                 BA 384.W1         Product and Pricing Strategies
                    Instructor: Mr. John Bingham                                                        Instructor: Mr. Craig Timm
                                                                                      EC 220.W1         Principles of Macroeconomics
Tuesday Evenings                                                                                        Instructor: Mr. John Symonds
May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
                                                                                    Thursday Evenings
 AC 450.W1     Federal Income Tax (BlendEd)
                                                                                    May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
               Instructor: Mr. Michael Cole
◆ CJ/SO 231.W1 Criminology and Deviance (BlendEd)                                     BA 380.W1         Business Information Processing (BlendEd)
               Instructor: Mr. Kurt Heuer                                                               Instructor: Mr. Damodar Ramanuj
  GS 183.W1    Natural Science                                                        HI 102.W1         History of the Modern World
               Instructor: Mr. Steven Kaiser                                                            Instructor: Mr. E. David Matthaidess II
  GS 335.W1    Junior Studies: The Great Depression
               Instructor: Mr. Gary Spencer

◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at these locations; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                             4
Summer 2005

Chippewa Valley Center
   MAILING ADDRESS                                                                                           TION
                                                                                                        LOCA
   Chippewa Valley Center, 770 Scheidler Road, Chippewa Falls, WI 54729                          N EW
   (Chippewa Valley Technical College and Chippewa Valley Job Center Building)                                              Registration opens
   Or-Fax your registration form with credit card information to (715) 723-2814                                               at the website
                                                                                                                           (www.lakeland.edu,
   CHIPPEWA VALLEY CENTER ON-SITE REGISTRATION
   Monday, May 2, 2005 ■ Chippewa Valley Center ■ 12:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.                                                 click Adult Education)
   (No textbooks are available at on-site registration.)                                                                   on March 28, 2005
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELOR
   Kathie Christensen ■ (715) 723-2720 or (800) 993-3413

   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   All textbooks will be shipped UPS from The Campus Shop. Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or by
   telephone at (800) 438-8398. Contact the Campus Shop to determine the cost of textbooks.


  14-Week Session

Monday Evenings                                                                     Wednesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

◆ AC   450.Y1        Federal Income Tax I                                             BA 380.Y1          Business Information Processing (BlendEd)
                     Instructor: Ms. Paula Dietsche                                                      Instructor: Ms. Debra Poirier
◆ CS   415.Y1        Java Web Development                                             MA 220.Y1          Probability & Statistics
                     Instructor: TBA                                                                     Instructor: Mr. Todd Hoff
◆ EC   360.Y1        Money, Banking and National Income                             ◆ PC   200.Y1        General Psychology
                     Instructor: TBA                                                                     (fulfills the Social Science requirement)
 GS 136.Y1           Humanities (BlendEd)                                                                Instructor: TBA
                     Instructor: Mr. John Joadwine

                                                                                    Thursday Evenings
Tuesday Evenings                                                                    May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
                                                                                      BA 340.Y1          Principles of Business Finance
 EC 230.Y1           Principles of Microeconomics                                                        Instructor: TBA
                     Instructor: TBA                                                  GS 183.Y1          Natural Science
 GS 110.Y1           Expository Writing (BlendEd)                                                        Instructor: Dr. Eric Gunderson
                     Instructor: Ms. Kathy Facklam                                    GS 335.Y1          Junior Studies: The Great Depression
◆ GS   215.Y1        Sophomore Studies:                                                                  Instructor: Mr. John Joadwine
                     Understandings of Freedom                                        PH 232.Y1          Ethics (BlendEd)
                     Instructor: TBA                                                                     Instructor: Rev. James Schaefer
 MA 130.Y1           Intermediate Algebra
                     Instructor: Mr. Todd Hoff




◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                             5
Summer 2005

Fox Cities Center
   MAILING ADDRESS
   Fox Cities Center, 2320 Industrial Drive, Neenah, WI 54956                                                              Registration opens
   Or Fax your registration form with credit card information to (920) 727-0903                                              at the website
   ON-SITE REGISTRATION/TEXTBOOK SALE                                                                                     (www.lakeland.edu,
   Wednesday, May 11, 2005 ■ Fox Cities Center ■ 11:00 A.M.-7:00 P.M.                                                   click Adult Education)
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELORS
                                                                                                                          on March 28, 2005
   Robert Tracy, Maria Wierichs and Nancy Woodward ■ (920) 727-0777 or (888) 942-4444

   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call The Campus Shop at (800) 438-8398.
                Classes meet at the Fox Cities Center unless otherwise indicated as Bordini Center, 5 Systems Drive, Appleton



  14-Week Session

Monday Evenings                                                                     Wednesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

 AC 472.V1          Auditing Theory and Practice                                      AC 320.V1         Principles of Managerial Accounting
                    (Bordini Center)                                                                    (BlendEd)
                    Instructor: Mr. Daniel Winske                                                       Instructor: Ms. Jana Secord
 EC 220.V1          Principles of Macroeconomics (BlendEd)                            AC 395.V1         Intermediate Accounting I (Bordini Center)
                    Instructor: Ms. Margaret Rubin                                                      Instructor: Mr. Gregory Newman
 GS 136.V1          Humanities (BlendEd)                                            ◆ BA   284.V1       Principles of International Business
                    Instructor: Mr. William Hoest                                                       (BlendEd) (Bordini Center)
 KS 200.V1          The Common Course (BlendEd)                                                         Instructor: Ms. Michelle Skarda
                    Instructor: Ms. Elizabeth Stern                                 ◆ CJ   346.V1       Contemporary Corrections
 MA 220.V1          Probability and Statistics (BlendEd)                                                Instructor: TBA
                    Instructor: Ms. Robin Coburn                                      GS 183.V1         Natural Science
                                                                                                        Instructor: Mr. Jack Hayford

Tuesday Evenings
May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           Thursday Evenings
                                                                                    May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
 BA 384.V1          Product and Pricing Strategies (BlendEd)
                    (Bordini Center)                                                  BA 350.V1         Marketing Principles
                    Instructor: Ms. Jane Qastin                                                         Instructor: Ms. Angela Rust
◆ CS   480.V1       Special Topics in Computer Science:                               BA 380.V1         Business Information Processing (BlendEd)
                    Emerging Technologies (BlendEd)                                                     Instructor: Ms. Renee Krause
                    Instructor: Ms. Virginia Sattler
                                                                                      BA 499.V1         Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making
 GS 112.V1          Persuasive Writing                                                                  (BlendEd) (Bordini Center)
                    Instructor: Ms. Angela Williamson                                                   Instructor: Ms. Jane Qastin
 GS 335.V1          Junior Studies: The Great Depression                              HI 102.V1         History of the Modern World (BlendEd)
                    (Bordini Center)                                                                    Instructor: Mr. William Hoest
                    Instructor: Mr. Michael Collins
                                                                                      PH 232.V1         Ethics (BlendEd)
 MA 130.V1          Intermediate Algebra                                                                Instructor: Ms. Elizabeth Jones
                    Instructor: Ms. Brenda Berens




◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                            6
Summer 2005

Green Bay Center
   MAILING ADDRESS
   Green Bay Center, 2985 S. Ridge Rd., Green Bay, WI 54304
   Or Fax your registration form with credit card information to (920) 338-0994                                             Registration opens
                                                                                                                              at the website
   ON-SITE REGISTRATION/TEXTBOOK SALE                                                                                      (www.lakeland.edu,
   Thursday, May 12, 2005 ■ Green Bay Center ■ 11:00 A.M.-7:00 P.M.
                                                                                                                         click Adult Education)
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELORS:
   Deborah Fischer, Erin Kohl and Jaime Matczak           ■   (920) 338-0992 or (888) 861-8255                             on March 28, 2005

   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call The Campus Shop at (800) 438-8398.


  14-Week Session
Monday Evenings                                                                     Wednesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

 AC 320.G1           Principles of Managerial Accounting                              AC 471.G1          Advanced Accounting
                     (BlendEd)                                                                           Instructor: Mr. Paul Hopman
                     Instructor: Ms. Connie Turbiville                                BA 350.G1          Marketing Principles (BlendEd)
 BA 384.G1           Product and Pricing Strategies (BlendEd)                                            Instructor: Mr. David Yeghiaian
                     Instructor: Dr. Dennis Sachs                                     BA 380.G1          Business Information Processing (BlendEd)
 BA 410.G1           Business Law I (BlendEd)                                                            Instructor: Ms. Renee Krause
                     Instructor: Mr. James Doering
                                                                                      BA 499.G1          Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making
 CS 200.G1           Introduction to Computer Programming                                                (BlendEd)
                     (BlendEd)                                                                           Instructor: Mr. Hal Wissink
                     Instructor: Mr. Paul Siegmann
                                                                                    ◆ CS   340.G1        Visual Basic (BlendEd)
 GS 110.G1           Expository Writing
                     Instructor: Dr. Fredric Cradler                                                     Instructor: Mr. Gregory Selig
 HI 102.G1           History of the Modern World                                      EC 220.G1          Principles of Macroeconomics (BlendEd)
                     Instructor: Dr. Susan Torbenson                                                     Instructor: Mr. Curtis Van Erem
 MA 250.G1           Discrete Mathematics                                             PH 232.G1          Ethics
                     Instructor: Mr. Daniel Piehl                                                        Instructor: Dr. Cheryl Kalny
 PC 200.G1           General Psychology
                     (fulfills the Social Science requirement)                      Thursday Evenings
                     Instructor: Dr. Cheryl Kalny                                   May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

Tuesday Evenings                                                                      BA 340.G1          Principles of Business Finance (BlendEd)
                                                                                                         Instructor: Dr. Faye Nedobeck
May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
                                                                                      BA 360.G1          Business/Economic Statistics (BlendEd)
◆ AC   420.G1        Cost Accounting (BlendEd)                                                           Instructor: Ms. Beverly Wood
                     Instructor: Ms. Christine Warnke                               ◆ CS   415.G1        Java Web Development (BlendEd)
 BA 330.G1           Management Principles                                                               Instructor: Mr. Shiva Arava
                     Instructor: Mr. John Vesco                                     ◆ GS   330.G1        Junior Studies: The Sixties
 CS 440.G1           Database Management (BlendEd)                                                       Instructor: Dr. P. Jake Jacobs
                     Instructor: Ms. Constance Hames                                  KS 200.G1          The Common Course (BlendEd)
◆ EN   222.G1        Survey of American Literature II                                                    Instructor: Dr. Cheryl Kalny
                     (fulfills the Humanities requirement)
                                                                                      MA 220.G1          Probability and Statistics (BlendEd)
                     Instructor: Dr. Thomas Myers
                                                                                                         Instructor: Mr. William Garay
 GS 112.G1           Persuasive Writing (BlendEd)
                     Instructor: Mr. Leonard Rizzo
 GS 183.G1           Natural Science
                     Instructor: Mr. Steven Petzke
 MA 130.G1           Intermediate Algebra
                     Instructor: Mrs. Bonnie Denis

◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                             7
Summer 2005

Kohler Co. (For Kohler Co. employees only)
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELOR:
   Carla Schommer ■ (920) 565-1503 or (800) 569-2166

   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   Wednesday, May 4, 2005 ■ Kohler Co. ■ 12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.
   Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call The Campus Shop at (920) 565-1230 or (800) 438-8398.



  14-Week Session

Monday Evenings                                                                     Wednesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

◆ BA   410.K1        Business Law (BlendEd)                                           EC 230.K1          Principles of Microeconomics (BlendEd)
                     Instructor: TBA                                                                     Instructor: TBA




    NOTE:
    Kohler Co. students registering for classes held at Kohler Co. should follow the registration procedure in the Kohler Training
    Department. Kohler Co. students registering for classes held at other locations or online should follow the registration procedure
    on page 16. Please note that Kohler Co. requires requests for tuition reimbursement to be approved 30 days prior to the beginning
    of the course.

    Please contact the Sheboygan Center office if you want your textbooks for classes held at other locations to be available at the
    Kohler on-site textbook sale on Wednesday, May 4, 2005.




◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                             8
Summer 2005

Madison Center
   MAILING ADDRESS
   Madison Center, 3591 Anderson Street, Suite 101, Madison, WI 53704
   Or Fax your registration form with credit card information to (608) 244-2874                                            Registration opens
                                                                                                                             at the website
   ON-SITE REGISTRATION/TEXTBOOK SALE                                                                                     (www.lakeland.edu,
   Tuesday, May 17, 2005 ■ Madison Center ■ 11:00 A.M.-7:00 P.M.                                                        click Adult Education)
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELORS:                                                                                            on March 28, 2005
   Heather Dettmann, Julie Landmark and Timothy McGowan ■ (608) 244-2725 or (800) 589-5134

   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call The Campus Shop at (800) 438-8398.




  14-Week Session

Monday Evenings                                                                    Wednesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                          May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

 AC 395.C1          Intermediate Accounting I                                        AC 320.C1          Principles of Managerial Accounting
                    Instructor: Ms. Amanda Berg                                                         Instructor: Mr. Rory Sharrow
 AC 471.C1          Advanced Accounting                                              AC 472.C1          Auditing Theory and Practice
                    Instructor: Ms. Nancy Schmidt                                                       Instructor: Ms. Kathryn Guralski
◆ CS   221.C1       COBOL Programming I                                              BA 380.C1          Business Information Processing (BlendEd)
                    Instructor: TBA                                                                     Instructor: Mr. Todd Peterson
 GS 112.C1          Persuasive Writing                                               CS 200.C1          Introduction to Computer Programming
                    Instructor: Mr. Timothy O’Grady                                                     (BlendEd)
 HI 102.C1          History of the Modern World                                                         Instructor: Mr. Douglas Case
                    Instructor: Mr. Joseph Lynch                                     MA 130.C1          Intermediate Algebra (BlendEd)
                                                                                                        Instructor: Mr. Hector Laguna

Tuesday Evenings
May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                          Thursday Evenings
                                                                                   May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
 BA350.C1           Marketing Principles
                    Instructor: Ms. Leah Jenkins                                     BA 340.C1          Principles of Business Finance
 BA 384.C1          Product and Pricing Strategies                                                      Instructor: Mr. Kevin Paynter
                    Instructor: Ms. Mary-Beth Kuester                                BA 499.C1          Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making
 CS 440.C1          Database Management (BlendEd)                                                       (BlendEd)
                    Instructor: Mr. Todd Peterson                                                       Instructor: Mr. Timothy McGowan
 GS 183.C1          Natural Science (BlendEd)                                      ◆ CS   415.C1        Java Web Development (BlendEd)
                    Instructor: Mr. Allan Moore                                                         Instructor: Mr. Hector Laguna
◆ GS   438.C1       Senior Studies: The Global Village                               EC 230.C1          Principles of Microeconomics (BlendEd)
                    Instructor: Dr. Gerald Max                                                          Instructor: Mr. Arthur Hendrick
 MA 220.C1          Probability and Statistics                                       GS 136.C1          Humanities (BlendEd)
                    Instructor: TBA                                                                     Instructor: Mr. Timothy O’Grady
                                                                                     KS 200.C1          The Common Course
                                                                                                        Instructor: Ms. Shaun O’Keefe




◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                            9
Summer 2005

Milwaukee Center
   MAILING ADDRESS
   Milwaukee Center, 1135 South 70th Street, West Allis, WI 53214
   Or Fax your registration form with credit card information to (414) 476-6612                                             Registration opens
                                                                                                                              at the website
   ON-SITE REGISTRATION/TEXTBOOK SALE                                                                                      (www.lakeland.edu,
   Wednesday, May 18, 2005 ■ Milwaukee Center ■ 11:00 A.M.-7:00 P.M.                                                     click Adult Education)
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELORS:                                                                                             on March 28, 2005
   Laurie Freeland, Nathan Karst, and Melissa Koehler ■ (414) 476-6565 or (800) 421-2949

   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call The Campus Shop at (800) 438-8398.


  7-Week Session (two-semester-hour courses)
Wednesday Evenings                                                                  Thursday Evenings
May 25 – July 6, 6:00 p.m.-9:30 p.m.                                                May 26 – July 7, 6:00 p.m.-9:30 p.m.
 ED 369               Early Childhood Teaching Techniques                             ED/AR 312.M1 Art Teaching Techniques for Middle
                      Instructor: Dr. Barbara Sands                                                Childhood through Early Adolescence
                                                                                                   Instructor: Ms. Elizabeth Jankowski

                                                                                    Thursday Evenings
                                                                                    July 14 – August 25, 6:00 p.m.-9:30 p.m.
                                                                                      ED/MU 317.M1 Music Teaching Techniques for
                                                                                                   Middle Childhood through Early
                                                                                                   Adolescence
                                                                                                   Instructor: Dr. Jeremy Packer

  14-Week Session
Monday Evenings                                                                     Tuesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

 AC 455.M1     Federal Income Tax II                                                  AC 310.M1         Principles of Financial Accounting
               Instructor: TBA                                                                          Instructor: Ms. Sharon Morton
  BA 360.M1    Business/Economic Statistics                                           AC 420.M1         Cost Accounting
               Instructor: TBA                                                                          Instructor: TBA
  BA 380.M1    Business Information Processing (BlendEd)
               Instructor: Mr. Jeffrey Stemper                                        AC 471.M1         Advanced Accounting (BlendEd)
                                                                                                        Instructor: Mr. James Treacy
  BA 388.M1    Promotional Strategies (BlendEd)
               Instructor: Ms. Jaqulyn Baughman                                     ◆ CS   362.M1       Introduction to Data Structures
  CS 311.M1    C++ Programming (BlendEd)                                                                Instructor: Mr. Gerald Kort
               Instructor: Mr. Naren Simhan                                           ED 331.M1         Science Teaching Techniques for Middle
  EC 230.M1    Principles of Microeconomics                                                             Childhood Through Early Adolescence
               Instructor: Ms. Adina Schwartz                                                           Instructor: Dr. Raymond Scolavino
  ED/PC 330.M1 Human Growth and Development                                         ◆ EN   370.M1       Shakespeare
               (BlendEd)                                                                                (fulfills the Humanities requirement)
               Instructor: Ms. Paulette Berggren                                                        Instructor: Mr. Herbert Ellis
  HI 102.M1    History of the Modern World
                                                                                      GS 136.M1         Humanities
               Instructor: Mr. Stephen Hauser
                                                                                                        Instructor: Dr. Richard Wixon
  KS 200.M1    The Common Course
               Instructor: TBA                                                        GS 437.M1         Senior Studies: Life and Death
  PH 232.M1    Ethics (BlendEd)                                                                         Instructor: TBA
               Instructor: Mr. William Bauer                                          HI 381.M1         East Asia Since 1800
◆ SL 321.M1    English Grammar                                                                          Instructor: Mr. Kevin Judy
               Instructor: Dr. Cheryl Mayes

 ◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                           10
Summer 2005

Milwaukee Center                                    (Continued)

   MAILING ADDRESS
   Milwaukee Center, 1135 South 70th Street, West Allis, WI 53214
   Or Fax your registration form with credit card information to (414) 476-6612                                             Registration opens
                                                                                                                              at the website
   ON-SITE REGISTRATION/TEXTBOOK SALE                                                                                      (www.lakeland.edu,
   Wednesday, May 18, 2005 ■ Milwaukee Center ■ 11:00 A.M.-7:00 P.M.                                                     click Adult Education)
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELORS:                                                                                             on March 28, 2005
   Laurie Freeland, Nathan Karst, and Melissa Koehler ■ (414) 476-6565 or (800) 421-2949

   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
   Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call The Campus Shop at (800) 438-8398.


  14-Week Session
Wednesday Evenings                                                                  Thursday Evenings
May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

 AC 320.M1    Principles of Managerial Accounting                                     AC 396.M1          Intermediate Accounting II
              Instructor: Mr. Mark Taylor                                                                Instructor: Mr. James Treacy
 AC 472.M1    Auditing Theory and Practice (BlendEd)                                  BA 499.M1          Leadership, Ethics and Decision Making
              Instructor: Mr. James Treacy                                                               (BlendEd)
 BA 340.M1    Principles of Business Finance                                                             Instructor: Mr. Robert Stenson
              Instructor: Ms. Adina Schwartz                                          CS 440.M1          Database Management (BlendEd)
 BA 350.M1    Marketing Principles (BlendEd)                                                             Instructor: Mr. Michael Nugent
              Instructor: Ms. Jaqulyn Baughman                                        ED 302.M1          Physical Education and Health Teaching
 CS 221.M1    COBOL Programming I                                                                        Techniques for Middle Childhood through
              Instructor: Mr. Pushkar Boghale                                                            Early Adolescence
                                                                                                         Instructor: Ms. Christine Rao
 ED 100.M1    Introduction to Education
              Instructor: Ms. Janet Danielsen                                         ED 332.M1          Mathematics Teaching Techniques for
                                                                                                         Middle Childhood through Early
 ED/PC 230.M1 Educational Psychology
                                                                                                         Adolescence
              Instructor: Mr. Khristian Kay
                                                                                                         Instructor: Mr. John Yang
 GS 111.M1    Fundamentals of Public Speaking
                                                                                      EN 200.M1          World Literature (fulfills the Humanities
              Instructor: Ms. Katy J. Vopal
                                                                                                         requirement) (BlendEd)
 GS 112.M1    Persuasive Writing (BlendEd)                                                               Instructor: Mr. Herbert Ellis
              Instructor: Ms. Paulette Berggren
                                                                                      GS 102.M1          Mathematics Workshop
 GS 183.M1    Natural Science                                                                            Instructor: Ms. Chia-Chin Chang
              Instructor: Dr. Colleen Conway
                                                                                      GS 110.M1          Expository Writing
 MA 220.M1    Probability and Statistics                                                                 Instructor: Ms. Katy J. Vopal
              Instructor: Ms. Chia-Chin Chang
                                                                                      GS 330.M1          Junior Studies: The Sixties
                                                                                                         Instructor: Mr. Dennis Simpson
                                                                                      HI 202.M1          United States History II (BlendEd)
                                                                                                         Instructor: Mr. Kevin Judy
                                                                                      MA 130.M1          Intermediate Algebra
                                                                                                         Instructor: Mr. Arthur Fiet
                                                                                      SO 210.M1          Human Relations
                                                                                                         (fulfills the Social Science requirement)
                                                                                                         Instructor: Dr. Cheryl Mayes




◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                            11
Summer 2005

Lakeland College Online
   REGISTRATION INFORMATION
   For more information about Online courses, please contact the Lakeland College Online office.
   Or call (920) 565-1259 or (800) 526-7122. Or access us through the Internet to register online                       Registration opens
   at www.lakeland.edu.                                                                                                   at the website
                                                                                                                       (www.lakeland.edu,
   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION                                                                                              click Adult Education)
   Upon receipt of your mailed confirmation of enrollment from Lakeland College, or if you
   received approval from your Adult Education Counselor about your course selection prior                             on March 28, 2005
   to registering, you may order your textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com

                                  Lakeland College reserves the right to assign students to course sections.



  14-Week Session
 Monday, May 23 - Monday, August 22
 AC 310 Principles of Financial Accounting                                         CS 440      Database Management
 AC 320 Principles of Managerial Accounting                                        CS 445      Business Systems Analysis
 AC 395 Intermediate Accounting I                                                  CS 480      Special Topics in Computer Science:
 AC 396 Intermediate Accounting II                                                             HTML and Java Script
 AC 420 Cost Accounting I                                                          CS 480      Special Topics in Computer Science:
 AC 450 Federal Income Tax I                                                                   Computer Security
 AC 455 Federal Income Tax II                                                      EC 220      Principles of Macroeconomics
 AC 471 Advanced Accounting                                                        EC 230      Principles of Microeconomics
 AC 472 Auditing Theory and Practice                                               EC 362      Intermediate Microeconomics
 BA 313 Hospitality Human Resource Management                                      GS 102      Mathematics Workshop
 BA 330 Management Principles                                                      GS 110      Expository Writing
 BA 340 Principles of Business Finance                                             GS 112      Persuasive Writing
 BA 350 Marketing Principles                                                       GS 136      Humanities
 BA 360 Business/Economic Statistics                                               GS 183      Natural Science
 BA 380 Business Information Processing                                            GS 211      Sophomore Studies:
 BA 384 Product and Pricing Strategies                                                         Understandings of Human Nature
 BA 388 Promotional Strategies                                                     GS 325      Junior Studies: The European Holocaust
 BA 410 Business Law I                                                             GS 437      Senior Studies: Life and Death
 BA 435 Marketing Management                                                       HI 102      History of the Modern World
 BA 499 Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making                                    KS 200      The Common Course
 CJ/SO231 Criminology and Deviance                                                 MA 130      Intermediate Algebra
 CS 100 Introduction to Computers                                                  MA 220      Probability and Statistics
 CS 200 Introduction to Computer Programming                                       MA 250      Discrete Mathematics
 CS 312 Advanced C++ Programming                                                   NP 330      Managing Nonprofit Organizations
 CS 315 Java Programming                                                           PH 232      Ethics
 CS 340 Visual Basic                                                               PS 221      American Government I (Social Science)
 CS 362 Introduction to Data Structures


  System Requirements
Minimum System Requirements                                                  Recommended System Requirements
Windows 98SE or later OR MAC OS 8.1 or later                                 (or Minimum for Computer Science Majors)
500 mhz Processor or Higher OR MacOS 8.1 - 9.1                               Windows 2000 or later OR MAC OS 8.1 or later
(OS X 10.1 in "classic mode")                                                1ghz Processor or Higher OR MacOS 8.1 - 9.1 (OS X 10.1 in "classic
(OS X 10.2 (Jaguar) compatibility is currently being tested)                 mode") (OS X 10.2 (Jaguar) compatibility is currently being tested)
128MB RAM or Higher                                                          256MB RAM or Higher
56kbps Modem or Broadband (Cable, DSL, etc)                                  56kbps Modem or Broadband (Cable, DSL, etc)
Sound Card                                                                   Sound Card
Speakers                                                                     Speakers
12X CD ROM Drive                                                             DVD Drive
Microsoft Office Suite 2000 or Higher (Word, Excel, PowerPoint)              Microsoft Office Suite XP or Higher (Word, Excel, PowerPoint)
Internet Explorer 5.5 or Higher on PC or Netscape 4.75 or Higher             Internet Explorer 5.5 or Higher on PC or Netscape 4.75 or Higher
Internet Explorer 5.0 for MAC                                                Internet Explorer 5.0 for MAC
                                                                             Some courses may require additional Hardware or Software requirements.

                                                                        12
Summer 2005

Sheboygan Center
   MAILING ADDRESS
   Lakeland College-Sheboygan Center, P.O. Box 359, Sheboygan, WI 53082-0359
   Or Fax your registration form with credit card information to to (920) 565-1341                                          Registration opens
                                                                                                                              at the website
   ADULT EDUCATION COUNSELOR:                                                                                              (www.lakeland.edu,
   Carla Schommer ■ (920) 565-1503 or (800) 569-2166                                                                     click Adult Education)
   TEXTBOOK INFORMATION
                                                                                                                           on March 28, 2005
   Order textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call The Campus Shop at
   (920) 565-1230 or (800) 438-8398

          Classes meet at the following locations: Lakeland College Campus or Sheboygan Center - 721 North 6th Street, Sheboygan




  14-Week Session

Monday Evenings                                                                     Wednesday Evenings
May 23 - August 22, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.                                           May 25 - August 24, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

 AC 310.D1           Principles of Financial Accounting (BlendEd)                     BA 330.D1          Management Principles (Sheboygan)
                     Instructor: TBA                                                                     (BlendEd)
◆ CJ   140.D1        Introduction to Criminal Justice                                                    Instructor: TBA
                     (fulfills the Social Science requirement)                        GS 438.D1          Senior Studies: The Global Village (BlendEd)
                     (BlendEd)                                                                           Instructor: Mr. Lawrence Pasquini
                     Instructor: TBA                                                  RE 231.D1          The World’s Living Religions (Sheboygan)
 EC 360.D1           Money, Banking and National Income                                                  Instructor: Mr. Donald Niederfrank
                     (Sheboygan)
                     Instructor: Mr. Thomas Kuenzi
 PH 232.D1           Ethics (Sheboygan) (BlendEd)                                   Thursday Evenings
                     Instructor: Dr. Timothy Fulop                                  May 26 - August 25, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.

                                                                                    ◆ AC   471.D1        Advanced Accounting (Sheboygan)
                                                                                                         (BlendEd)
Tuesday Evenings
                                                                                                         Instructor: Ms. Sharon Roob
May 24 - August 23, 6:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m.
                                                                                      BA 380.D1          Business Information Processing (BlendEd)
 GS 110.D1           Expository Writing (BlendEd)                                                        Instructor: TBA
                     Instructor: Dr. Fredric Cradler                                  HI 102.D1          History of the Modern World (Sheboygan)
 KS 200.D1           The Common Course (Sheboygan)                                                       Instructor: Dr. Richard Wixon
                     (BlendEd)
                     Instructor: Mr. Lawrence Pasquini
 MA 130.D1           Intermediate Algebra (Sheboygan)
                     Instructor: Mr. Anthony Schlude
 MU 120.D1           Music History and Appreciation
                     (fulfills the Humanities requirement)
                     Instructor: TBA




◆These   courses are offered only occasionally at this location; therefore, students are encouraged to take them at this time.

                                                                            13
 Tentative Schedule                                                                                                       Fall 2005

The following list represents courses we are considering offering        comment/reply form on page 18 will help us to schedule courses
in each location for the upcoming Fall term. We cannot guarantee         according to your needs.
that every course will be offered; however, your response on the

Chippewa Valley Center                                                   Green Bay Center continued
 AC 310       Principles of Financial Accounting                          GS 183      Natural Science
 AC 395       Intermediate Accounting I                                   HI 102      History of the Modern World
 AC 472       Auditing Theory and Practice                                KS 200      The Common Course
 BA 360       Business/Economic Statistics                                MA 130      Intermediate Algebra
 BA 384       Product and Pricing Strategies                              MA 220      Probability and Statistics
 BA 435       Marketing Management                                        PH 232      Ethics
 BA 499       Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making                     TBA         A Humanities course
 TBA          A Computer Science course                                   TBA         Freshman Studies
 EC 220       Principles of Macroeconomics                                            or a Sophomore Studies course
 GS 112       Persuasive Writing
 TBA          A Junior Studies course                                    Kohler Co.
              or a Senior Studies course                                  BA 330          Management Principles
 HI 102       History of the Modern World                                 KS 200          The Common Course
 KS 200       The Common Course
 MA 250       Discrete Mathematics                                       Madison Center
                                                                          AC 310      Principles of Financial Accounting
Fox Cities Center                                                         AC 320      Principles of Managerial Accounting
 AC 396       Intermediate Accounting II                                  AC 395      Intermediate Accounting I
 AC 420       Cost Accounting                                             AC 396      Intermediate Accounting II
              or                                                          AC 420      Cost Accounting
 AC 450       Federal Income Tax 1                                        AC 450      Federal Income Tax I
 AC 471       Advanced Accounting                                         AC 471      Advanced Accounting
 BA 340       Principles of Business Finance                              BA 312      Facilities Planning and Management
 BA 360       Business/Economics Statistics                               BA 330      Management Principles
 BA 410       Business Law I                                              BA 340      Principles of Business Finance
 BA 499       Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making                     BA 350      Marketing Principles
 CS 200       Introduction to Computer Programming                        BA 380      Business Information Processing
 CS 440       Database Management                                         BA 410      Business Law I
 EC 230       Principles of Microeconomics                                BA 435      Marketing Management
 EC 360       Money, Banking and National Income                          BA 499      Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making
 GS 110       Expository Writing                                          CS 100      Introduction to Computers
 GS 112       Persuasive Writing                                          CS 311      C++ Programming
 GS 183       Natural Science                                             CS 340      Visual Basic
 KS 200       The Common Course                                           CS 445      Business Systems Analysis
 MA 220       Probability and Statistics                                  EC 220      Principles of Macroeconomics
 MA 250       Discrete Mathematics                                        GS 102      Mathematics Workshop
 PH 232       Ethics                                                      GS 110      Expository Writing
 TBA          A Hospitality Management course                             GS 112      Persuasive Writing
 TBA          A Senior Studies course                                     TBA         A Junior Studies course
 TBA          A Social Science course                                     HI 102      History of the Modern World
 TBA          A Humanities course                                         KS 200      The Common Course
 TBA          An Upper Level Computer Science course                      MA 130      Intermediate Algebra
                                                                          MA 220      Probability and Statistics
Green Bay Center                                                          PH 232      Ethics
 AC 310      Principles of Financial Accounting
 AC 395      Intermediate Accounting I                                   Marshfield
 AC 450      Federal Income Tax I                                         BA 340          Principles of Business Finance
 BA 330      Management Principles                                        GS 335          Junior Studies: The Great Depression
 BA 340      Principles of Business Finance                               PC 200          General Psychology
 BA 350      Marketing Principles
 BA 380      Business Information Processing                             Milwaukee Center
 BA 499      Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making                      AC 320      Principles of Managerial Accounting
 CS 311      C++ Programming                                              AC 395      Intermediate Accounting I
 CS 440      Database Management                                          AC 450      Federal Income Tax I
 EC 230      Principles of Microeconomics                                 AC 471      Advanced Accounting
 EC 361      Intermediate Macroeconomics                                  AC 472      Auditing Theory and Practice
 GS 110      Expository Writing                                           BA 317      Hospitality Industry Law
 GS 112      Persuasive Writing                                           BA 330      Management Principles


                                                                    14
 Tentative Schedule (Continued)                                                                                 Fall 2005

Milwaukee Center continued                                       Online continued
 BA 340      Principles of Business Finance                       BA 410         Business Law I
 BA 369      Global Marketing and Management Strategies           BA 499         Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making
 BA 370      Intercultural Communications                         CS 100         Introduction to Computers
 BA 380      Business Information Processing                      CS 200         Introduction to Computer Programming
 BA 384      Product and Pricing Strategies                       CS 221         COBOL Programming I
 BA 410      Business Law I                                       CS 311         C++ Programming
 BA 435      Marketing Management                                 CS 315         Java Programming
 BA 499      Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making              CS 340         Visual Basic
 CJ 340      Juvenile Delinquency and Juvenile Justice            CS 415         Java Web Development
 CS 100      Introduction to Computers                            CS 440         Database Management
 CS 445      Business Systems Analysis                            CS 445         Business Systems Analysis
 CS 480      Special Topics in Computer Science:                  TBA            A Special Topics in Computer Science course
             Computer Security                                    EC 220         Principles of Macroeconomics
 EC 220      Principles of Macroeconomics                         EC 230         Principles of Microeconomics
 EC 361      Intermediate Macroeconomics                          EC 360         Money, Banking and National Income
 ED 100      Introduction to Education                            GS 110         Expository Writing
 ED/AR 312   Art Teaching Techniques for Middle Childhood         GS 112         Persuasive Writing
             through Early Adolescence                            GS 136         Humanities
 ED/MU 317 Music Teaching Techniques for Middle                   GS 183         Natural Science
             Childhood through Early Adolescence                  GS 215         Sophomore Studies:
 ED 341      Children’s and Early Adolescent Literature                          Understandings of Freedom
 ED 342      Language Arts and Social Science Teaching            GS 330         Junior Studies: The Sixties
             Techniques for Middle Childhood through              GS 436         Senior Studies: Freedom and Responsibility
             Early Adolescence                                    HI 102         History of the Modern World
 ED 382      Reading Teaching Techniques                          KS 200         The Common Course
 ED/PC 432   Survey of the Exceptional Person                     MA 130         Intermediate Algebra
 EN 380      The English Language                                 MA 220         Probability and Statistics
 GS 110      Expository Writing                                   MA 250         Discrete Mathematics
 GS 112      Persuasive Writing                                   PC 200         General Psychology
 GS 136      Humanities                                           PH 232         Ethics
 GS 183      Natural Science                                      PS 221         American Government I
 GS 212      Sophomore Studies:                                   TBA            A Hospitality Management course
             Understandings of Social Justice                     TBA            A Criminal Justice course
 GS 320      Junior Studies: Slavery and the Civil War
 GS 420      Senior Studies: Education                           Sheboygan Center
 HI 102      History of the Modern World                          AC 320      Principles of Managerial Accounting
 HI 311      Ancient World                                        AC 450      Federal Income Tax I
 HI/PS 362   United States Women’s History                        BA 340      Principles of Business Finance
 KS 200      The Common Course                                    BA 350      Marketing Principles
 MA 130      Intermediate Algebra                                 BA 388      Promotional Strategies
 MA 210      Mathematics for Middle Childhood through             BA 499      Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making
             Early Adolescence Teachers                           CS 340      Visual Basic
 MA 220      Probability and Statistics                           CS 445      Business Systems Analysis
 MA 250      Discrete Mathematics                                 EC 220      Principles of Macroeconomics
 NP 330      Managing Nonprofit Organizations                     GS 110      Expository Writing
 PH 232      Ethics                                               GS 136      Humanities
 PS 221      American Government I                                HI 102      History of the Modern World
                                                                  MA 220      Probability & Statistics
Online                                                            TBA         A Junior Studies course
 AC 310        Principles of Financial Accounting                 TBA         A Senior Studies course
 AC 320        Principles of Managerial Accounting
 AC 395        Intermediate Accounting I                         Wisconsin Rapids
 AC 396        Intermediate Accounting II                         AC 320      Principles of Managerial Accounting
 AC 455        Federal Income Tax II                              BA 340      Principles of Business Finance
 AC 471        Advanced Accounting                                BA 360      Business/Economics Statistics
 AC 472        Auditing Theory and Practice                       BA 388      Promotional Strategies
 BA 284        Principles of International Business               BA 435      Marketing Management
 BA 330        Management Principles                              BA 499      Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making
 BA 340        Principles of Business Finance                     CJ 344      Policing in America
 BA 350        Marketing Principles                               CS 311      C++ Programming
 BA 360        Business/Economic Statistics                       CS 312      Advanced C++ Programming
 BA 365        Personal Financial Management                      CS 340      Visual Basic
 BA 380        Business Information Processing                    EC 360      Money, Banking and National Income
 BA 384        Product and Pricing Strategies                     MA 130      Intermediate Algebra
 BA 388        Promotional Strategies
                                                            15
Summer 2005                                                                          Registration/Textbook Purchase/Payment Options

 How to Register

1. Online Registration                                                      be mailed with your invoice and confirmation, or you can access
Register at our website (www.lakeland.edu). First night homework            them at the Lakeland College website (www.lakeland.edu and click
assignments will be mailed with your invoice and confirmation.              Adult Education). Please follow one of the Payment Options listed
Please follow one of the Payment Options listed below.                      below.
2. Mail-In Registration                                                     3. In-Person Registration
Complete the registration form on page 17, and mail or fax it to            Attend one of the scheduled On-Site Registration/Textbook Sales
your Adult Education Counselor at the Center you most often take            listed on The Kellett School Centers pages (4-13). First night
courses. Address and fax information is located on the Kellett              homework assignments will be available at this time. Please follow
School Center pages (4-13). First night homework assignments will           one of the Payment Options listed below.

 Payment Options

Lakeland College offers a number of convenient payment options.             if you have not already done so in a previous term. The Credit
Choose the plan which suits you best and indicate your choice on            Agreement need only be completed once and will remain in effect
the Registration Form. Please note that all deferred payment plans          as long as you continue as a student in good standing and your
require students to submit a signed credit agreement (page 21),             employer reimbursement policy has not changed.

I. Payment in Full Option                                                      an employer responsible for payment of any student’s account.
You may choose to pay in full for the entire semester prior to the             If for any reason the balance is not paid within 45 days after the
start of classes. Your account will incur no finance charges if full           last class meeting, the account will be considered in default.
payment is received by this time. For your convenience Lakeland             C. Financial Aid
accepts VISA, MasterCard, and Discover cards in addition to cash               If you are expecting financial aid to cover your entire balance
and checks. You may pay in full when you send in your registration             less the 5% non-refundable per course payment on tuition, all
or pay the full balance at the time of the on-site registration or             related forms and applications must be received by the Financial
textbook sale.                                                                 Aid Office prior to the beginning of the term. Failure to do so will
II. Deferred Payment Options                                                   result in default and the account will be due in full unless new
A 5% non-refundable per course deposit will be subtracted from                 deferred payment arrangements have been made with Ms. Sue
the per course tuition balance. Interest will accrue monthly until             Bialk, Student Financial Counselor. Any amounts which are not
balance is paid in full.                                                       expected to be covered by financial aid must be paid in accordance
A. Monthly Installments                                                        with the terms of the Credit Agreement. If a student receiving
    Students are responsible for submitting three equal monthly                financial aid withdraws from all of his/her Lakeland College
    payments which will be due the 10th of each month after the                courses in a given term, he/she may be required to return some
    start of the semester. Interest as provided in the Credit                  of the federal funds awarded. For further information on this
    Agreement shall be added to the amounts due.                               policy, students should feel free to inquire at their nearest Kellett
                                                                               School Center or with Ms. Sue Bialk (800-569-2166, extension
B. Reimbursement by Employer
                                                                               1258) in the College’s Financial Aid Office. Interest will accrue
    If you anticipate employer reimbursement and will need to
                                                                               monthly until balance is paid in full.
    submit grades to your employer before reimbursement, you
    must complete the Employer Reimbursement Confirmation                   D. Military Benefits
    Form (page 19) and submit it with your registration. You may               If you are eligible to receive federal monthly stipends, tuition
    then either make monthly payments or defer your tuition until              assistance, and/or state reimbursement, you may either pay in full
    grades are submitted. Interest will accrue monthly until balance           or make monthly payments. If you receive Chapter 31 benefits,
    is paid in full. Note that the employer reimbursement agreement            all tuition and textbook charges will be billed to the Veterans
    is between you and your employer only. Lakeland will not hold              Administration by the Lakeland College Veterans Coordinator.


 Textbooks

Order your textbooks online at www.lakeland.bkstr.com or call               Marshfield, Sheboygan, or Wisconsin Rapids. For these sites, you
920-565-1230 or 1-800-438-8398. Green Bay, Madison,                         can visit the Campus Shop on the main campus, purchase your
Milwaukee, and Fox Cities students may also purchase textbooks at           textbooks online, or contact the Campus Shop by phone. Please
the specific scheduled On-Site Textbook Sales listed on pages 4-13.         keep in mind that textbooks will not be covered by Financial Aid
Textbooks will not be available for purchase at Chippewa Falls,             and must be paid for by the students at the time of purchase.

If you need assistance, or have any questions about this information, please contact your Adult Education Counselor.
See pages 4-13 for contact information.




                                                                       16
Summer 2005

 Registration Form

Please fill out both sides of this form completely to ensure accurate processing. Detach and submit with payment and, if applicable,
include the Credit Agreement and Employer Reimbursement Form on pages 19-22. For information on registering for Online courses,
please refer to page 12. You may include online courses on this form.

Name                                                                E-Mail Address (required):
Social Security No.                                                                            [ ] Male [ ] Female
Address                                                                                        New address? [ ] Yes [ ] No
City                                                                                           State             Zip
Home Phone #                                  Work Phone #                                     Ext.              Birthdate
Place of Employment
Have you ever taken Lakeland College courses before? [ ] Yes [ ] No Lakeland College Faculty/Staff [ ] Yes [ ] No
Lakeland graduate? [ ] Yes, Year____________ [ ] No Working toward a Lakeland degree? [ ] Yes [ ] No Elsewhere? [ ] Yes [ ] No

Please register me for the following summer term course(s):
(Please fill out course selection(s) including course number and section: e.g., GS/112/G1)
DEPT. NO. SEC.                                COURSE TITLE                                   DAY OF WEEK                  SITE                         REPEAT
       /         /        /
       /         /        /
       /         /        /
       /         /        /

Payment Options: (refer to page 16)                                                       C. [ ] Financial Aid
(Check all options that apply.)                                                                  [ ] Grants [ ] Federal Loans
I. [ ] Payment in Full or                                                                        You need to be admitted to the college and complete all
       (Enclosed is $385 per two-semester hour course,                                           applicable forms.
       $770 per four-semester hour course, and/                                           D. [ ] Military Benefits (Check all boxes below that apply.)
       or $900 per four-semester-hour Online course.                                             You need to indicate the benefits you intend to receive each
II. Deferred Payment Options                                                                     semester to ensure accurate processing of military paperwork.
The following options require a 5% non-refundable per course                                     [ ] State of Wisconsin [ ] Chapter 30 [ ] Chapter 1606
deposit and a signed Credit Agreement enclosed unless you already                                [ ] 2171 [ ] 1227 [ ] Chapter 31 [ ] Chapter 35 [ ] Other
have one on file:                                                                         Amount Enclosed or
       A. [ ] Monthly Installments                                                        Charged to Credit Card $_________________________
              Students are responsible for submitting three equal                         Method of Payment: [ ] Check/Cash/Money Order
              payments with interest due on June 10,                                                              [ ] MasterCard [ ] VISA [ ] Discover
              July 10, and August 10, 2005.                                               Credit Card No._________________________________
       B. [ ] Reimbursement by Employer                                                   Exp. Date _________________/____________________
              A completed Employer Reimbursement Form [page 19]
              must accompany your registration form each semester:
              one payment with interest due on or before October 7, 2005.

Ethnic Background: The following information is needed for various government reports and is not used for admission.
Check One: [ ] Hispanic [ ] White Non-Hispanic [ ] Black Non-Hispanic [ ] Asian or Pacific Islander [ ] American Indian or Alaskan Native
Your response to the following question is mandatory. Your registration will not be processed without it.
Are you a U.S. citizen or Permanent Resident (Greencard holder)? [ ] Yes [ ] No [ ] Non-Resident Alien [ ] Other___________________________
Lakeland does not discriminate on the basis of sex, race, age, religion, national origin, veteran status, disability, handicap, marital/parental status or sexual orientation.

I have read the regulations printed under “General Information” on page 3 and fully accept my responsibility regarding admission, tuition,
and, in particular, withdrawal. All balances are assessed a 11/2% monthly interest rate. Any defaulted accounts will be assessed collection fees.

X SIGNATURE                                                                                                         Date

     Office Use Only                              Method of Payment                                                                   Please complete back of form
     App       Amt                                [ ] Charge [ ] C.A. [ ] Cash [ ] Check [ ] PD$____________
     By________Due________                        Rec’d by______________________ Date_______________

                                                                                     17
Summer 2005                                                                                                        Comment Reply Form

 Kellett School Students

Yes! I would like the following friends/co-workers/acquaintances to learn about Lakeland College’s Kellett School Adult Education and
Online programs. Please send information to:

Name _____________________________________________                            Name ____________________________________________

Address ____________________________________________                          Address ___________________________________________

City_______________________________________________                           City ______________________________________________

State_________________________ Zip __________________                         State_________________________ Zip _________________

Phone #____________________________________________                           Phone # ___________________________________________




We would appreciate you taking a few minutes to fill out the following questionnaire. Your response helps us as we plan upcoming
semesters and look for ways to improve the Kellett School and Online programs.

A. Regarding the Fall 2005 courses: – (beginning Tuesday, September 6, 2005)

   1. I plan to enroll in the following number of courses: [ ] none [ ] one [ ] two [ ] three.

   2. I will probably enroll in the following course(s) listed in the tentative Fall 2005 schedule:

   _______________________________________________________________________

   3. I need to enroll in the following course(s) in Fall 2005 but do not see it/them listed in the Fall 2005 tentative schedule:

   _______________________________________________________________________________________________

   _______________________________________________________________________________________________

   4. I prefer courses on: [ ] Monday-Thursday evening [ ] Friday evening [ ] Saturday morning [ ] either/all.



B. I plan to graduate at the end of [ ] Summer 2005 [ ] Fall 2005 [ ] Spring 2006 [ ] a future semester.



C. I would like to arrange an appointment with an Adult Education Counselor. [ ] Yes [ ] No



D. I am planning on taking an Online course listed on the tentative Online schedule for Fall 2005.

   [ ] Yes [ ] No If Yes, which course?________________________________________________




www.lakeland.edu

                                                                       18
Summer 2005                                                                                           Reimbursement Confirmation



    All students using the Reimbursement by Employer payment option must complete this form at the beginning of every semester
    if expecting tuition to be paid through employer reimbursement. Future registration is put on hold until this form is received.




 Confirmation of Reimbursement by Employer

Student Section

Name                                                                 Signature


Student ID #                                                         Semester requesting extension of payment


Name of Employer


Employer Address                                                     City


State                               Zip                              Employer Phone Number




Employer Section
I certify that the above-referenced individual is employed as indicated and is entitled to tuition reimbursement as described in the
attached company policy of tuition reimbursement.


Authorized Signature                                                                                 Date


Title


Please attach a description of your company policy on tuition reimbursement.




Lakeland College Section

Reg. Hold                                                            Date:


Semester:                                                            By:




Mail Form To: Lakeland College - Kellett School                      Or Fax To: 920-565-1341
              P.O. Box 359
              Sheboygan, WI 53082-0359


                                                                   19
20
 Credit Agreement

If you choose one of the deferred payment options, please fill out this form completely. Detach and submit with Registration Form.
Students who have already submitted a credit agreement need not fill out another.
Notice
This credit agreement will remain in force unless revoked by Lakeland College.
I understand that all charges on my account must be paid in full before financial aid funds received by Lakeland College on my behalf are
disbursed directly to me. I further understand that failure to pay any installment completely and by the due date may result in my enrollment
being cancelled without notice.
In consideration of the extension of credit to me by Lakeland College (hereinafter called the College), at the College’s option from time to time,
for merchandise and/or serv ices under this credit agreement I agree:
     To pay the amount of fees assessed on merchandise items or services purchased or miscellaneous charges incurred and charged to my account
     and FINANCE CHARGES at the ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE OF 18% (1.5% monthly periodic rate) assessed on the BALANCE
     SUBJECT TO FINANCE CHARGE. The BALANCE SUBJECT TO FINANCE CHARGE is computed by subtracting from the previous
     balance outstanding at the beginning of the billing cycle all payments or credits received 30 days from the billing date and adding any
     charges made during the billing period. All monthly statements are payable upon receipt (not to exceed 30 days from the billing date) and I
     agree to pay at least the monthly minimum installment due in accordance with the minimum payment schedule which follows:
     1. Monthly Installment
        a. 5% deposit per course due with the Registration Form
        b. 1/3 of the total charges (less deposit) plus interest each month for three months.
     2. Reimbursement by Employer
        100% of the total balance plus interest as described above no later than 45 days after the semester ends, per your payment option indicated
        on the Registration Form.
        A Reimbursement Confirmation form (page 19) must be completed each semester.
     3. Financial aid
        Financial aid is disbursed following the last day to withdraw from class. Interest will accrue on any balance after 30 days if aid is incomplete
        or does not cover all expenses.
     4. Military
        Any balances not paid directly to the College by the military are subject to interest accrual.
I further understand and agree as follows:
     1. That I may pay more than the monthly payment at any time and that if I pay the full amount of the new balance on my statement within
        30 days of the BILLING DATE, I can avoid any FINANCE CHARGE on my next statement with respect to the new balance, and
     2. That the College reserves the right to deny credit for future semesters, and
     3. That the College may make changes in the future in the terms of my account by mailing to me written notice of any such changes prior
        to their effective dates as prescribed by law and that any such amendments shall apply to outstanding balances on my account as well as to
        future transactions, and
     4. That if I fail to make any scheduled payment when due, the entire amount of the unpaid principal and interest due under this Agreement
        will become immediately due and payable without notice to me.
I have read and agree to be bound by the Terms of the Lakeland College Credit Agreement which are printed on the reverse side of this page. I have
read and understand the Disclosure Statement printed on the reverse side of this page.
I hereby apply for the credit agreement and will pay per the terms of my chosen payment option. This agreement is executed in compliance with
the Wisconsin Consumer Protection Act.
Print Name                                                                  Date
X Signature                                                                 Social Security No.
Employer                                                                    Employer’s Address
Type of Agreement: (Primary source of payment) [ ] Monthly Installments [ ] Reimbursement by Employer [ ] Financial Aid [ ] Military Benefits


ANY HOLDER OF THE CONSUMER CREDIT CONTRACT IS SUBJECT TO ALL THE CLAIMS AND DEFENSES WHICH THE DEBTOR
COULD ASSERT AGAINST THE SELLER OF GOODS OR SERVICES OBTAINED PURSUANT HERETO OR WITH PROCEEDS HEREOF.
RECOVERY HEREUNDER BY THE DEBTOR SHALL NOT EXCEED AMOUNTS PAID THE DEBTOR HEREUNDER.


Wisconsin Marital Property Act Credit Application Form
The Wisconsin Marital Property Act became effective January 1, 1986. This law will affect persons receiving credit after that date. In order to
comply with the provisions of the law, it is necessary for you to provide the information requested below. We will be unable to process your credit
until the information is filed.
Marital Status: [ ] Married [ ] Unmarried [ ] Legally Separated (Date of decree___________________)
If Married:
Spouse’s Name
Spouse’s Address
I certify that I have read and understand the Wisconsin Marital Property Act Disclosure Statement on the back of this page, and that the above
informationis true and correct.
X Signature of Student
SEPARATE STATEMENT OF NATURE OF CREDIT OBLIGATION: The credit obligation for which I am applying will be incurred in the
interest of my marriage or family.
X Signature (Married students only)

                                                                          21
 Terms of Credit Agreement

      The payment of all tuition and fees becomes an obligation upon regis-            If the new balance shown on the monthly statement is paid by the due
tration at Lakeland College (hereafter referred to as “the College”). The              date listed on the statement, the student will incur no finance charge. If
Federal Truth-in-Lending Act requires complete disclosure of the terms and             full payment is not made by that date, a finance charge is imposed on the
conditions controlling payment of the student’s obligations. In order to               balance of the account.
comply with those federal statutes and regulations, the College requests                     The student shall pay all prior obligations due on his/her account
that the student carefully review the following disclosures, terms, and                prior to the completion of registration, except as specifically provided for
conditions before signing this agreement.                                              in this agreement. An account that has a delinquent balance at the time the
      This payment agreement will cover the student’s financial obligations            student schedules classes for the following semester prohibits the student
to the College for as long as the student continues to incur obligations to            from completing the registration process until the account is paid in full.
the College and/or has an outstanding balance on his/her account. If the               Any changes in the student’s financial obligations to the College, caused by
student signs more than one pay-ment agreement and disclosure statement,               a change in schedule or in aid for the semester, will be itemized in the
the agreement and statement which was last executed shall control the                  monthly billing statement. The College reserves the right to terminate the
payment of the student’s financial obligations to the College. This agreement          student’s privilege of paying on his/her account under any deferment plan.
and disclosure statement supersedes all tuition agree-ments previously signed          In the event of such a termination, the entire balance shall be immediately
by the student, but does not relieve the student of any financial obligations          due and payable. The student’s failure to pay the entire balance shall result
incurred with the College in prior semesters. The College reserves the right           in the account being handled as a delinquent account as explained below.
to modify the terms and conditions of this payment agreement, prior to                       Delinquent accounts occur when the payment terms have not been
registration for any semester, by sending a written notice to the student at           met. If a payment is not received within 10 days of the due date, the
his/her last known billing address. The student is responsible for providing           student will be given an additional 10 days to either 1) bring the account
the Business Office with his/her billing address and phone number. The                 current or 2) contact the Student Financial Counselor’s office to make
student shall inform the Business Office of any changes to his/her billing             new satisfactory arrangements. If a new plan is not agreed upon or the
address or phone number.                                                               delinquent payment is not received by that time, the entire balance shall
      A student with a balance on his/her account on the billing date of any           be immediately due and payable.
month will receive a monthly statement with the amount owing designated                      The College has the right to take steps to collect the balance, including,
as the new balance. Payments, credits, or changes received or made after               but not limited to, the following: prohibiting the student from scheduling
the billing date will be reflected on the student’s next monthly statement.            classes for the following semester; withholding course credits, academic
      The College will use a monthly periodic rate of 1.5%, which                      transcripts, and diploma until the balance is paid; turning over the student’s
corresponds to an annual percentage rate of 18%, to compute the finance                account to a collection agency; and taking legal action to collect the balance
charge. The College figures the finance charge on the student’s account by             due. The student authorizes the College to release financial information about
applying the periodic rate to the adjusted balance of the student’s account.           his/her account to those concerned with collecting the balance owing. If
The adjusted balance is equal to the previous balance shown on the monthly             the College incurs any expenses in collecting the student’s account, the
statement less any payments and credits received by the due date shown on              student shall pay all the College’s cost of collection. This includes, but is
the statement. The student may pay the new balance in full at any time.                not limited to, a collection agency fee and/or reasonable attorney’s fees.


 Disclosure Statement

     Federal regulations concerning the Truth-in-Lending Act require the               appearing as the balance may be refunded to you upon request unless the
following technical disclosure of terms of payment and credit.                         credit is required by the College.
     The payment of a Student’s obligation to the College will be governed                  In case of errors or inquiries about your bill, send your inquiry in
by the Student Credit Application, Payment Agreement, and Disclosure                   writing to the Business Office, Lakeland College, P.O. Box 359,
Statement, which each Student will be required to sign prior to registration.          Sheboygan, WI 53082-0359 and include your name, account number, and
Additional copies of the Agreement are available from the Business Office              a description of why you believe the statement is in error or a detailed
at Lakeland College.                                                                   explanation of your question.
     A monthly statement will be sent to the billing name and address                       You remain obligated to pay the parts of your bill not in dispute, but
furnished by the student if there is a balance on his or her account. If the           you do not have to pay any amount in dispute until such time as the College
amount called balance on the statement is paid in full by the due date                 has either corrected the error or explained why the College believes that the
shown on the statement no finance charge will be assessed. Payments,                   bill was correct. During the same time, the College may or may not take
credits, or charges received or made after the Bill Date will appear on your           action to collect disputed amounts or report disputed amounts as delinquent.
next semester statement.                                                                    You may also call the Business Office (920-565-1220 or
     Otherwise, a finance charge is computed by applying the monthly                   1-800-569-2166) for an explanation, but if you are not satisfied, your
periodic rate 1.5% (annual percentage rate 18%) to the amount of the                   notice in writing must reach the College within 60 days after the monthly
previous balance shown on the current monthly statement after deducting                statement was sent in order to preserve your rights under the Federal
the payments shown on the statement. Any subsequent charges shown on                   Truth-in-Lending Act.
the statement will not be assessed a finance charge until the following                     This is a summary of your rights. A full statement of your rights and
billing period. Any credits in the current month’s items shall be considered           the College’s responsibilities under the Federal Fair Credit Billing Act will
as a payment for the purpose of calculating the finance charge. Any credit             be sent to you upon request.


 Wisconsin Marital Property Act

     The Wisconsin Marital Property Act became effective January 1, 1986.              interests of the Lender unless the Lender, prior to the time credit is
This law affects persons receiving credit after that date. In order to comply          granted, is furnished a copy of the agreement statement, or decree or has
with the provisions of the law, it is necessary for you to provide the informa-        actual knowledge of the adverse provision when the obligation to the lender
tion requested on the Wisconsin Marital Property Act Credit Application                is incurred.
Form. We will be unable to process your credit until the information is filed.               If you wish to have a marital property agreement, unilateral agreement,
     Notice to Married Students: No provision of a marital property                    or court decree considered in connection with your credit application, you
agreement, a unilateral statement under s.766.59 Wisconsin Statutes or                 should enclose a copy of it with your registration. We will be unable to
a court decree under s.766.70 Wisconsin Statutes, adversely affects the                process your credit until this information is filed.

                                                                                  22
Summer 2005

 Course Descriptions

AC 310 Principles of Financial Accounting-Emphasizes basic procedures and                  BA 340 Principles of Business Finance-Acquisition and use of short-and long-
concepts of financial accounting. Includes technical aspects of accounting.                term funds by businesses. Concepts covered include cost of capital, ratio analy-
4 semester hours                                                                           sis, cash budgets, capital budgeting, debt, and equity financing. Prerequisites:
AC 320 Principles of Managerial Accounting-Continuation of the study of                    MA 130 Intermediate Algebra and AC 320 Principles of Managerial
the principles, concepts, and problems of recording and interpreting account-              Accounting. 4 semester hours
ing data. Emphasis on valuation and its relation to income determination and               BA 350 Marketing Principles-Basic study of pricing, channels of distribution,
analysis as well as managerial accounting concepts. Prerequisite: AC 310                   private brands, institutions, regulations, costs, efficiency, contemporary market-
Principles of Financial Accounting. 4 semester hours                                       ing problems, and laws. Prerequisite: EC 230 Principles of Microeconomics or
AC 395 Intermediate Accounting I-The conceptual framework of financial                     consent.* 4 semester hours
accounting. Communication of financial information on the income and                       BA 360 Business/Economic Statistics-The fundamental principles and con-
retained earnings statements, the cash flow statement, and the balance sheet.              cepts of probabilities and of differential and inferential statistics as specifically
Accounting concepts relating to current and operational assets of the firm.                applied in business and economic contexts. Includes a survey of operations
Prerequisite: AC 320 Principles of Managerial Accounting. 4 semester hours                 research and production management methods. Prerequisite: MA 220
AC 396 Intermediate Accounting II-Accounting theory and practice related to                Probability and Statistics. 4 semester hours
corporation formation and operation, analysis of incomplete records, liabilities,          BA 380 Business Information Processing-A laboratory-based microcomputer
pension costs, leases, price level adjustments, application of concepts of present         course specifically focused on the use and application of spreadsheet programs
value, and current issues in financial accounting. Prerequisite: AC 395                    in accounting, management science, finance, and economics. Study of and
Intermediate Accounting I. 4 semester hours                                                direct experience with advanced features of Microsoft Excel XP allows students
AC 420 Cost Accounting-Product costing and control as related to job order,                to become proficient in solving problems and communicating financial and
process, and standard cost systems. Treats cost-volume-profit relationships,               other data to business and other stakeholders. 4 semester hours
operational budgeting, and responsibility accounting. Prerequisite: AC 320                 BA 384 Product and Pricing Strategies-Competitive strategies, new product
Principles of Managerial Accounting. 4 semester hours                                      development, and product life cycles as components of effective product man-
AC 450 Federal Income Tax I-Emphasizes the fundamentals of income taxa-                    agement. Pricing strategy, recent developments in pricing decision making, and
tion related to individual taxpayers and partnerships. The course covers exclu-            psychological and environmental aspects of pricing. Prerequisite: BA 350
sions, gross income, adjusted gross income, exemptions, deductions and credits.            Marketing Principles. 4 semester hours
It also includes coverage of planning to maximize participation in preferential            BA 388 Promotional Strategies-Designed to develop an understanding of the
tax opportunities, limited exposure to characteristics of estate and gift taxes and        communication process between the firm and its customers/clients. Consumer
an introduction to concepts involved in the taxation of corporations, estates              behavior as it relates to advertising, personal selling, publicity, and sales promo-
and trusts. Prerequisite: AC 320 Principles of Managerial Accounting. 4 semes-             tion as components of the promotional mix. Social and legal constraints of pro-
ter hours                                                                                  motion. Includes a brief introduction to the concept of advertising and promo-
AC 455 Federal Income Tax II -A study of federal income tax issues relating to             tion management. Prerequisite: BA 350 Marketing Principles. 4 semester hours
corporations, Subchapter S corporations, and partnerships, including organiza-             BA 410 Business Law I-The nature of the American legal system and its opera-
tion, capital structure, reorganizations, liquidations, corporate tax planning,            tions. Subjects include principles of the law of contracts as applied to selected
and pending developments in the federal taxation of these forms of business                business transactions and business relationships; court structure, jurisdiction
organizations. Prerequisite: AC 450 Federal Income Tax I.                                  and civil procedures; and crimes and torts. 4 semester hours
4 semester hours                                                                           BA 435 Marketing Management-Planning, direction, and control of market-
AC 471 Advanced Accounting-An advanced course for students who wish to                     ing activity of an organization. Includes formulation of marketing objectives,
qualify for admission to the accounting profession. It covers accounting theory            policies, programs, and strategies as well as managerial aspects of product,
and practice as they relate to partnerships, branch operations, business combi-            price, promotion, and distribution decisions. Prerequisite: BA 350 Marketing
nations and affiliated companies, consolidated financial statements, reporting             Principles. 4 semester hours
for multinational operations, installment sales, bankruptcy and corporate reor-            BA 499 Leadership, Ethics, and Decision Making-Integrates knowledge
ganization, estates and trusts. Students are exposed to the theoretical constructs         obtained from previous business and economic courses. Includes strategic
of accounting and current pronouncements of the FASB and other authorita-                  analysis of business situations, real and hypothetical, that exemplify the princi-
tive bodies. Prerequisite: AC 396 Intermediate Accounting II. 4 semester hours             ples of leadership, ethics, and decision making. Prerequisites: Senior standing
AC 472 Auditing Theory and Practice-Covers auditing principles, standards,                 and completion of business administration core. 4 semester hours
procedures, and practices including preparation of working papers and various              CJ 140 Introduction to Criminal Justice-The three primary levels of the
kinds of audit reports. Includes the conceptual framework of auditing; rules of            criminal justice system-police, courts, and corrections—and the professional
conduct; external reporting concepts; audit methodology, including procedures              roles within each level. Prerequisite: SO 100 Introduction to Sociology or con-
for gathering evidence; internal control; audit verification; and the role of sta-         sent*. This course can be used to satisfy the Social Science requirement or can
tistical sampling in auditing for financial information systems. The application           be used as elective credit. 4 semester hours
of auditing procedures in the review of the financial affairs of business organi-
zations is also included. Prerequisite: AC 396 Intermediate Accounting II.                 CJ/SO 231 Criminology and Deviance-The major sociological perspectives on
4 semester hours                                                                           crime and deviant behavior with particular emphasis on the causes of crime
                                                                                           and deviance, the measurement of crime, and the prevalence and impact of
BA 284 Principles of International Business-An introduction and overview of                both “street” crime and white-collar crime in the United States. Prerequisite:
the principle disciplines of business, such as accounting, finance, management,            SO 100 Introduction to Sociology or PC 200 General Psychology or consent.*
and marketing, as they apply to international business situations. International           4 semester hours
economics, government, and intercultural communications. 4 semester hours
                                                                                           CJ 346 Contemporary Corrections-This course will familiarize students with
BA 313 Hospitality Human Resource Management-The role of management                        correctional alternatives as they currently exist with focus attending to potential
in recruiting and developing personnel for various segments of the hospitality             employment opportunities within traditional correctional settings or diversion
industry. A thorough overview of training, including assessment of needs, vari-            programs. The effects of institutionalization will be covered as well as alterna-
ous methods of training, and evaluation processes. Job analysis and manage-                tives to incarceration. Other topics include management philosophies within
ment development. 4 semester hours                                                         correctional organizations and how these organizations interact within specific
BA 330 Management Principles-The major approaches and techniques of                        political and cultural environments. Prerequisite: CJ 140 Introduction to
management, including the administrator’s task of organizing, planning, lead-              Criminal Justice. 4 semester hours
ing, and controlling the organization, its people, and its resources.
4 semester hours




                                                                                      23
Summer 2005

 Course Descriptions (Continued)

CS 100 Introduction to Computers-A survey course of modern computer con-                  CS 480 Special Topics in Computer Science: Computer Security-This course
cepts and applications. The course relates computer concepts to the elements of           will provide students with a basic understanding of the major operating systems
an information system. Hardware, software, data management, system proce-                 and how they interact with applications. The course format will be predomi-
dures, personnel, and the user’s role within the information system. Hands-on             nantly lecture, but there will also be some lab work where students will be able
development of word processing, database, spreadsheet, graphic, desktop pub-              to measure and observe application resource consumption on the lab PCs.
lishing, disk operating systems, and programming applications. 4 semester                 Knowledge of the basic structure of applications, variables, and memory
hours                                                                                     strongly recommended for students planning to take this course. Prerequisites:
CS 200 Introduction to Computer Programming-An introduction to comput-                    CS 200 Introduction to Computer Programming, CS 311 C++ Programming
er programming. Emphasis on problem-solving techniques, structured pro-                   and CS 340 Visual Basic. If taken online, this course may require a DVD
gramming, and top-down program design. Control structures, functions,                     drive. 4 semester hours
arrays, and data files. Prerequisites: MA 130 Intermediate Algebra or equivalent          CS 480 Special Topics in Computer Science: Emerging Technologies-
and CS 100 Introduction to Computers. If taken online, this course may                    This course will introduce innovative technologies that are (or may) change the
require a DVD drive. 4 semester hours                                                     way in which the world will work. A brief introduction to the technology
CS 221 COBOL Programming I-An introduction to programming in                              (hands-on when practical), followed by discussion on how these technologies
COBOL. Structured programming techniques are emphasized throughout the                    will impact the world from a socio-economic, ethical, privacy and security
course. Students write several programs involving input, output, assignment,              standpoint. 4 semester hours
selection and iteration structures. Data validation, control-break reporting,             CS 480 Special Topics in Computer Science: HTML and Java Script-An
table handling and file processing concepts are studied and utilized in the pro-          introduction to HTML/Java Script and web page design principles. Topics
gramming assignments. Prerequisite: CS 200 Introduction to Computer                       covered include forms, frame construction, hypertext links, graphics, tech-
Programming. If taken online, this course may require a DVD drive. 4 semes-               niques for creating image maps, and HTML table design for web pages.
ter hours                                                                                 Students will create web pages using HTML and Java Script. Prerequisite: CS
CS 311 C++ Programming-An introduction to programming in C++. Topics                      100 Introduction to Computers. If taken online, this course may require a
include data types, input, output, assignment and control statements, arrays,             DVD drive. 4 semester hours
pointers, functions and structures. Object-oriented programming. Prerequisite:            EC 220 Principles of Macroeconomics-General introduction to the problems
CS 200 Introduction to Computer Programming. If taken online, this course                 of resource allocation, supply and demand, national income, employment and
may require a DVD drive. 4 semester hours                                                 price levels, fiscal and monetary policy, operation of the banking system, and
CS 312 Advanced C++ Programming -A continuation of CS 311 C++                             elements of international trade. This course can be used as a Social Science
Programming. Object-oriented programming will be used exclusively. The                    requirement for Computer Science majors only. 4 semester hours
study and application of Visual C++. Students write object-oriented programs              EC 230 Principles of Microeconomics-General introduction to the theories of
for the windows environment. Prerequisite: CS 311 C++ Programming. If                     production and consumption, pricing and the market system, perfect and
taken online, this course may require a DVD drive.                                        imperfect competition, business and labor regulations, and international trade.
4 semester hours                                                                          This course can be used as a Social Science requirement for Computer
CS 315 Java Programming-This course is an introduction to programming in                  Science majors only. 4 semester hours
Java. It is intended for students with significant programming experience in              EC 360 Money, Banking and National Income-Study of the monetary and
other languages. Prerequisite: CS 311 C++ Programming. If taken online, this              banking system in the United States. Considers the Federal Reserve System
course may require a DVD drive. 4 semester hours                                          and its control of the commercial banking industry. Also considers govern-
CS 340 Visual Basic-An introduction to the integrated development environ-                ment fiscal policy and the use of monetary and fiscal policy to control unem-
ment (IDE) of Visual Basic and the process of creating Windows applications.              ployment, inflation and economic growth. Prerequisite: EC 220 Principles of
Essential components of the Visual Basic language to be covered include vari-             Macroeconomics.
ables, data types, procedures, control structures, and objects. Students will             EC 362 Intermediate Microeconomics-The application of microeconomic the-
work with forms and controls and their associated properties, methods, and                ory in the solution of business problems. Emphasis on the development of a
events to create the graphical user interface (GUI) of their applications.                conceptual framework for business decision-making. Prerequisite: EC 230
Students are introduced to classes and Active X technology in this course.                Principles of Microeconomics. 4 semester hours
Prerequisite: CS 200 Introduction to Computer Programming. If taken online,               ED 100 Introduction to Education-The study of historical, philosophical, and
this course may require a DVD drive. 4 semester hours                                     social foundations of education; organization and administration of education;
CS 362 Introduction to Data Structures-A study of data structures, including              classroom management and discipline; teaching strategies and learning theory;
lists, arrays, and linkages. Topics studied include stacks, queues, deques, trees,        curriculum development, research, and professionalism. 4 semester hours
dynamic storage allocation, garbage collection for disk systems and recursive             ED 302 Physical Education and Health Teaching Techniques for Middle
programs. Prerequisite: CS 311 C++ Programming.                                           Childhood through Early Adolescence -A focused study of the meaning and
CS 415 Java Web Development-This course is an introduction to web server                  purpose of physical and healthy education. The characteristics of childhood
development using Java, HTTP, XML, and Java Server Pages (JSP). It covers                 motor learning methods. Techniques of teaching and planning of physical and
Java Web Server, Java Database Connectivity (JDBC) to automated servlet pro-              health education programs. Game activities for primary and middle school
gramming and three-tiered solutions using HTTP tunneling. XML and JSP are                 students and current issues in health education. Prerequisite: ED 100
used to create dynamic Web content. Prerequisite: CS 315 Java Programming.                Introduction to Education. 4 semester hours
If taken online, this course may require a DVD drive. 4 semester hours                    ED/AR 312 Art Teaching Techniques for Middle Childhood through Early
CS 440 Database Management-This course utilizes a combination of 4th gen-                 Adolescence-An introduction to content, curriculum, development, implemen-
eration software development packages. Students write applications using mod-             tation, research, practice and evaluation of art work, including drawing, design,
ern database programming techniques and applications involving expert sys-                painting, sculpture, printmaking, graphic communication, photography,
tems. Prerequisites: CS 200 Introduction to Computer Programming and BA                   ceramics, art metals and fiber. An understanding of the developmental stages of
380 Business Information Processing. 4 semester hours                                     art that elementary/middle school children will pass through. Preparation and
CS 445 Business Systems Analysis-Applies several computer science and busi-               presentation of art lessons for elementary/middle school children. Prerequisite:
ness concepts in the development and maintenance of a management informa-                 ED 100 Introduction to Education. 2 semester hours
tion system. CASE tools may be utilized during analysis through implementa-               ED/MU 317 Music Teaching Techniques for Middle Childhood through
tion of a class project. Prerequisite: CS 440 Database Management. 4 semester             Early Adolescence-Basic introduction to the special methods and techniques
hours                                                                                     necessary for effective introduction to music education in the elementary/
                                                                                          middle school classroom. Educational research and practice related to the
                                                                                          development, implementation, and evaluation of curricula in music.
                                                                                          Preparation and presentation of music lessons for elementary/middle school
                                                                                          children. Prerequisite: ED 100 Introduction to Education. 2 semester hours

                                                                                     24
Summer 2005

 Course Descriptions (Continued)

ED/PC 230 Educational Psychology-Educational and psychological theories                  GS 110 Expository Writing-This course prepares the student to write clear,
and their application in the classroom, including various aspects of classroom           thoughtful, expository essays. Although the mechanics of grammar and syntax
management and organization, teaching methods and strategies, motivation,                are carefully reviewed, the course concentrates on the larger components of
moral and personality development, special education and exceptional children,           writing essays, distinguishing between a paper topic and thesis, and exploring
and measurement and evaluation. Special emphasis on relating the theoretical             ideas in coherent, well-developed paragraphs. Students read essays, which
concepts of education and psychology to practical problems of education.                 exemplify different models or patterns of organization. 4 semester hours
4 semester hours                                                                         GS 111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking-As the study and application of the
ED/PC 330 Human Growth and Development-The nature of human devel-                        basic techniques of researching, constructing, and delivering a speech, this
opment from conception through adulthood. A comprehensive overview of                    course helps students develop these skills through classroom performances on a
human development research methodology. Special emphasis on key concepts                 variety of speaking topics in various situations. 4 semester hours
in major developmental theories including biosocial, cognitive, psychological,           GS 112 Persuasive Writing-This course requires the entering student to be
emotional, and social development and their application to the maturing indi-            capable of writing clear expository papers. The focus of Persuasive Writing is on
vidual. First-hand knowledge of contemporary issues and controversies in the             the persuasion paper and the research paper. Choice of topic, thesis statement,
study of infants, children, adolescents, and adults. Prerequisites: PC 200               out-line, development, footnotes, and bibliography all receive careful attention.
General Psychology or ED/PC 230 Educational Psychology or SO/PC 220                      Writing assignments consist of summaries, paraphrases, three to four persua-
Social Psychology. 4 semester hours                                                      sion papers and one 8-12 page research paper. Prerequisite: GS 110 Expository
ED 331 Science Teaching Techniques for Middle Childhood through Early                    Writing. 4 semester hours
Adolescence-The content and method of teaching both the life and physical                GS 136 Humanities-An integrated course in the humanities which combines a
sciences. The relationships between science, technology, society, and the envi-          study of representative selections from religion, philosophy, literature, music,
ronment. Educational research and practice related to curriculum develop-                and the arts to offer a synoptic learning experience. 4 semester hours
ment, implementation and evaluation for students at the elementary through
middle school level. Prerequisites: ED 100 Introduction to Education and                 GS 183 Natural Science-An introduction to the history, major discoveries, and
admission to the education division. 4 semester hours                                    the methods of the natural sciences. The intent of this course is to outline, not
                                                                                         only what scientists know, but also how they learn. This course will provide the
ED 332 Mathematics Teaching Techniques for Middle Childhood through                      information to become scientifically literate and the ability to cope with the
Early Adolescence-The content and method of teaching both the characteris-               world of the future. 4 semester hours
tics and properties of mathematical operations, critical thinking, and problem
solving. Educational research and practice related to curriculum development,            GS 211 Sophomore Studies: Understandings of Human Nature-This interdis-
implementation and evaluation for students at the elementary through middle              ciplinary course raises the question, “What is human nature?” The student will
school level. Prerequisites: ED 100 Introduction to Education and admission              be introduced to alternative ways of understanding the self. Major contempo-
to the education division. 4 semester hours                                              rary views, which claim the individual is either a product of forces beyond
                                                                                         his/her control or is basically free, will be examined. The implications of
ED 369 Early Childhood Teaching Techniques-Content, methodology, and                     adopting given views will be examined to enable students to develop criteria for
research related to early childhood and kindergarten education. Curriculum               choosing among the conflicting views about “who we are.”
development, implementation, and evaluation in all subject areas will be cov-            Prerequisite: GS 110 Expository Writing. 4 semester hours
ered. Other topics include classroom organization and management, current
issues, multicultural teaching, understanding individual differences, and profes-        GS 215 Sophomore Studies: Understandings of Freedom -This interdiscipli-
sionalism. This is a field experience component in this course. Prerequisites:           nary course raises the question, “What is the meaning of freedom?” The stu-
ED 100 Introduction to Education and admission to the education division.                dent will be introduced to alternative ways of understanding the nature of free-
2 semester hours                                                                         dom. Various understandings of the topic will be presented from history, polit-
                                                                                         ical science, theology, and psychology, including examination of case studies
EN 200 World Literature-Selected masterpieces of literature from both the                ranging from the circumstances of ancient Rome to contemporary controversies
Western and non-Western traditions, excluding Anglo-American literature.                 over First Amendment issues relating to freedom of speech and freedom of reli-
Writers studied may include Homer, Moliere, Kafka, Ibsen and Marquez.                    gion. The implications of various views for both the individual and society will
Prerequisite: GS 110 Expository Writing. This course will meet the Literature            be examined, and the question will be raised, “Does democracy guarantee free-
requirement for Education majors or can be used to satisfy the Humanities                dom?” Prerequisite: GS 110 Expository Writing. 4 semester hours
requirement for non-education majors or can be used as elective credit. 4
semester hours                                                                           GS 325 Junior Studies: The European Holocaust-Focuses on the twelve-year
                                                                                         history of Nazi Germany, culminating in the tragic attempts to destroy the
EN 222 Survey of American Literature II-A representative sampling of major               European Jews. Eyewitness accounts, documentary evidence, historical inter-
works of American literature from the latter half of the 19th century to date.           pretations, and human events will be studied, as will the implications of the
This course will meet the Literature requirement for Education majors or can             Holocaust for a humane society today. Prerequisite: GS 112 Persuasive
be used to satisfy the Humanities requirement for non-education majors or can            Writing. 4 semester hours.
be used as elective credit. 4 semester hours
                                                                                         GS 330 Junior Studies: The Sixties-The Sixties are often described as an era
EN 370 Shakespeare-Shakesperean drama---representative comedies, histories,              of unusual turbulence in American culture. If indeed this is so, what was the
tragedies, and romances---within the cultural context of the late 1590s and              nature of the upheaval? What did it mean? Why did it occur? Using litera-
1600s. In addition to addressing literary questions---such as genre, characteri-         ture, film, news media, music, and other written sources from and about the
zation, and theme---the instructor will approach the plays as scripts for perfor-        Sixties, we shall attempt to define the decade. Topics to be considered include
mance. Films and attendance at a theatrical performance might be used to                 the civil rights movement, the space race, the Vietnam war, the drug culture,
supplement the in-class discussion. This can be used to satisfy the Humanities           and religion. Prerequisite: GS 112 Persuasive Writing. 4 semester hours
requirement or can be used as elective credit. Prerequisite: EN 211 Survey of
British Literature I or consent.* 4 semester hours                                       GS 335 Junior Studies: The Great Depression-The Great Depression – The
                                                                                         Great Depression constitutes a watershed event in the American experience. Its
GS 102 Mathematics Workshop-This course prepares students to take college-               impact was felt worldwide and its legacy has shaped contemporary American
level mathematics courses. Its content ranges from basic arithmetic through              institutions. This interdisciplinary course examines the underlying causes of
basic algebra. The objectives of Math Workshop are to 1.) provide minimal                the collapse of the American economy and its consequences. It provides stu-
mathematical skills deemed essential for a college graduate and 2.) provide the          dents with opportunities to examine written and oral sources of the time, to
skills requisite for all mathematics courses offered at Lakeland College, namely,        evaluate the evidence, and to make reasoned judgments of the effects of a pro-
the skills of (a) adding, subtracting, multiplying, and dividing whole numbers,          found historical event on contemporary students. It is designed to provoke live
decimals, fractions, and mixed numbers. (b) performing basic operations with             discussion, active exploration, and written interpretation of this crucial histori-
percentages, squares, signed numbers, monomials, and polynomials; (c) con-               cal event. Prerequisite: GS 112 Persuasive Writing. 4 semester hours
structing and interpreting graphs; and (d) solving word problems. 4 semester
hours



                                                                                    25
Summer 2005

 Course Descriptions (Continued)
GS 437 Senior Studies: Life and Death-The course examines death from bio-                 PC 200 General Psychology -An introduction to the major of psychology,
logical, sociological, psychological, and theological perspectives and focuses on         including the biological bases of behavior, sensation and perception, learning,
ethical issues including euthanasia, suicide, abortion, etc. Team research pro-           memory, personality, and psychological disorders. This course will satisfy the
jects involve students in cooperative, original work on selected unresolved cur-          social science requirement or can be used as elective credit. 4 semester hours
rent problems. Prerequisite: GS 112 Persuasive Writing. 4 semester hours                  PH 232 Ethics-An introduction to major ethical theories and theories of value.
GS 438 Senior Studies: The Global Village -Through an examination of cur-                 Includes exercises in the application of these theories to contemporary prob-
rent global issues (population, human rights, conflict resolution, culture, etc.),        lems. 4 semester hours
this course explores the themes of global cooperation and planning for the                PS 221 American Government I-The concepts of government and politics, as
future in worldwide perspective. Group research projects involve students in              seen by philosophers and political scientists. A study of the federal system, the
original work on selected, unresolved, world issues. Prerequisite: GS 112                 Constitution, and the Bill of Rights. An examination of the three branches of
Persuasive Writing. 4 semester hours                                                      government, in order to understand their strengths and weaknesses in the
HI 102 History of the Modern World-A survey of world civilization from                    American political system. This course is required for all Education majors or
1500 A.D. to the present with an examination of the great ideas, events, and              can be used to satisfy the Social Science requirement for non-education majors
individuals who have shaped the world in the past five hundred years. Special             or can be used as elective credit. 4 semester hours
attention is paid to the impact of the past upon the present world. 4 semester            RE 231 The World’s Living Religions-Study of the major living religions of
hours                                                                                     the world, Eastern and Western; their basic beliefs, practices and values; their
HI 202 United States History II-A continuation of HI 201 United States                    historical development; their interaction with society and with each other.
History I, which surveys the geographic, social, cultural, ethnic, political, eco-        4 semester hours
nomic, intellectual, and creative history of the United States of America from            SL 321 English Grammar-An in-depth analysis of English grammar in prepa-
the conclusion of the Civil War to the present. 4 semester hours                          ration for teaching English as a Second Language. Topics to be studied include
HI 381 East Asia Since 1800-Historical evolution of the region, focusing pri-             morphology, syntax, and contrastive analysis, as well as grammar teaching
marily on China and Japan but also including Korea and the transformation of              methods and error correction approaches. Prerequisite: GS 112 Persuasive
the Pacific Rim from colonial property to global economic and political force.            Writing. 4 semester hours
Major topics will include the decline of the Qing Dynasty and Tokugawa                    SO 210 Human Relations-An advanced lecture-discussion course exploring
Shogunate, the Meiji Restoration, China’s abortive republican movement and                theories and patterns of past and present discrimination, prejudice, and inter-
Japan’s failed attempt at regional dictatorship, the birth and development of the         group conflict. Current patterns of institutionalized discrimination and preju-
People’s Republic of China and Cold War Japan’s emergence as the regions                  dice with attention to how these patterns have developed from the historical
dominant economic power, and the processes that have led so many scholars to              exploitation of minorities. An overview of the cultures and contributions of the
predict that the next one hundred years will be remembered as the ‘Asian                  various ethnic groups of the United States and an analysis of strategies for
Century’. Prerequisites: HI 102 World History II, or HI 211 History of Asia               reducing intergroup tensions. This course can be used to satisfy the Social
or consent.* 4 semester hours                                                             Science requirement or can be used as elective credit. 4 semester hours
KS 200 The Common Course-This interdisciplinary course introduces the
student to universal and persistent questions, which confront human beings.
The student will examine selected classical and contemporary works of litera-
ture to discover how individuals can face, with courage, the anxieties of destiny,
moral crisis, and despair. The course is designed to raise critical religious and
philosophical questions about these troubling elements of the human condi-
tion. Class discussion will serve to stimulate thought and reflection for ways to
creatively cope with anxieties in our lives. Prerequisite: GS 110 Expository
Writing. 4 semester hours
MA 130 Intermediate Algebra-Reviews basic algebraic techniques, including
operations on polynomials and linear equations with applications. Also covers
quadratic equations and applications, fractional expressions, and systems of lin-
ear equations. 4 semester hours
MA 220 Probability and Statistics-The elementary principles of probability
and statistics including expectation, means, standard deviations, probability
distributions, and hypothesis testing. Applications to business and the social
sciences are emphasized. Prerequisite: MA 130 Intermediate Algebra.
4 semester hours
MA 250 Discrete Mathematics-An introduction to discrete mathematics
intended primarily for computer science majors. Combinatorics, logic, algo-
rithm design and analysis, graph theory, and Boolean algebra. Prerequisite: MA
130 Intermediate Algebra. 4 semester hours
MU 120 Music History and Appreciation-A general introduction to the his-
tory, significant composers, and major works of the Western European musical
tradition. This course can be used to satisfy the Humanities requirement or can
be used as elective credit. 4 semester hours
NP 330 Managing Nonprofit Organizations-An introduction to the
approaches used in managing nonprofit organizations including planning,
organizing and leading the board, staff, and volunteers and managing the
resources.




* Consent to take a course without having satisfied the specific course prerequisites may be obtained by contacting your Adult Education Counselor.

                                                                                     26
Summer 2005

 The Faculty

Lakeland College is particularly proud of its faculty. Their devotion to                Lakeland’s adjunct instructors are practitioners whose academic credentials
teaching and concern for their students is at the heart of what makes the               would qualify them for full-time appointments. While teaching is not their
Lakeland experience so valuable. Courses in the Kellett School (evening,                primary vocation, their extensive professional experience and their vitality
weekend, and online) are taught by both on-campus instructors and                       in the classroom make them superb instructors. With this combination of
adjunct faculty members. Lakeland’s on-campus faculty consider teaching                 full-time and adjunct teaching personnel, students benefit from the best of
to be the center of their profession. Research is relegated to a secondary,             both worlds.
supportive role. For this reason, students receive the faculty’s full attention.

Arava, Shiva P.                                                                         Dietsche, Paula
B.S., Vejayanagar Engineering College, India.                                           B.A., Lakeland College. C.P.A. President, Potter Business Services, Inc.
Barth, Gary                                                                             Doering, James
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire; M.B.A., University of Wisconsin               B.B.A., University of Wisconsin- Madison; J.D., Marquette University
– Oshkosh. Capital Planning Analyst, Consolidated Papers, Inc.
                                                                                        School of Law; L.L.M., New York University School of Law.
Bauer, William
                                                                                        Dutton, Scott
B.A., Kent State University; M.A., Trinity International University.                    B.A., B.S., University of Minnesota; M.S., University of Wisconsin-
Baughman, Jaqulyn                                                                       Madison. English Instructor, Appleton Area School District.
B.S., Iowa State University; M.B.A., Keller Graduate School.                            Dzurak, Jon
                                                                                        B.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison; M.A., Cardinal Stritch University;
Berens, Brenda                                                                          Ph.D., University of Sarasota. Supervisor, Division of Special Services,
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point; M.S., University of Iowa.                  Milwaukee Public Schools.
Berg, Amanda                                                                            Ellis, Herbert
B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin-Madison. Senior Accountant,                         B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater.
Fiskars Brands, Inc. C.P.A.
                                                                                        Essuman, Joe
Berggren, Paulette                                                                      B.A., University of Cape Coast, Ghana; M.A., M.S., Ph.D., University of
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Parkside; M.S.,                                           Wisconsin-Madison. Professor of Economics, University of Wisconsin-
University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee.                                                     Waukesha.
Bhoghale, Pushkar                                                                       Facklam, Kathy
M.Tech, Indian Institute of Technology; M.I.T.,                                         B.A., University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire; M.S.,
Northwestern University.                                                                Cardinal Stritch University. Self-employed Consultant.
Bingham, John                                                                           Fiet, Arthur
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point; M.S.,                                      B.S., University of Wisconsin-LaCrosse; M.S., University of
University of Wisconsin-Stout.                                                          Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Bishop, Jane                                                                            Fulop, Timothy
B.S., M.A.University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh; ABD – Marquette University.                  A.B., Wheaton College; M.A., Ph.D., Princeton University; M.Div.,
                                                                                        Princeton Theological Seminary.
Case, Douglas
B.S., Edgewood College. Systems Programmer,                                             Garay, William
American Family Insurance.                                                              B.S., University of Wisconsin- Stevens Point. Instructor, Green Bay
Chang, Chia-Chin                                                                        East High School.
B.S., National Tsing-Hua University, Taiwan; M.S., Ph.D., University                    Gunderson, Eric
of Wisconsin-Madison.                                                                   B.S., University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire, Ph.D.,
                                                                                        University of Minnesota-Minneapolis.
Coburn, Robin
B.S., Southeastern Massachusetts University; M.B.A.,                                    Guralski, Kathryn
University of Louisville. Trainer, Center of Quality Management.                        B.A., Silver Lake College; C.P.A. Auditor, Wisconsin Department of
Cole, Michael                                                                           Public Instruction.
B.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater; M.S.T., University of                       Hames, Constance
Wisconsin-Superior; C.P.A.. Instructor, Mid-State Technical College.                    B.S., University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point. Manager of Education
                                                                                        Services, ZyQuest.
Collins, Michael                                                                        Hauser, Stephen
B.A., Loyola University; M.A., A.B.D., University of Notre Dame.                        B.A., Carroll College; M.A., Marquette University.
Associate Professor Emeritus, University of Wisconsin.                                  Hayford III, Jack
Conway, Colleen                                                                         B.S., Azusa Pacific University; M.S., The Institute of Paper Chemistry.
B.A., Knox College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison.                       Chemist, CD Products.
Cradler, Fredric                                                                        Hendrick, Arthur
B.S., M.A., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee; Ed.D., Boston University.                B.S., McNeese State University. Instructor, Madison Area Technical College.
Kellett School Associate Professor.                                                     Heuer, Kurt
Danielsen, Janet                                                                        B.S., Mount Senario College; M.S., Silver Lake College. Wood
B.A., Carroll College; M.S., University of Wisconisin-Milwaukee.                        County Sheriff.
Teacher, New Berlin School District.
                                                                                        Hoest, William
Denis, Bonnie                                                                           B.S., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh; M.A., A.B.D., University of Virginia.
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Green Bay. Lecturer,                                      Route Representative, Aramark Services, Inc.
University of Green Bay.

                                                                                   27
Summer 2005

 The Faculty (Continued)

Hoff, Todd                                                                           Manke, Eric
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison; M.S.,                                         B.A., Lakeland College, M.B.A., Cardinal Stritch University.
University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire.                                                  Senior Partner, Assistant Vice President/Credit Manager,
Hopman, Paul                                                                         Wisconsin Business Bank.
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh;                                               Matthaidess, E. David II
M.S., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.                                             B.S., Carthage College; M.S., Loyola College. Vice President of
C.P.A. Group Manager, Internal Revenue Service.                                      Operations, Summit Metal/Quarra.
Huge, Judith                                                                         Max, Gerald
B.A., Goucher College; M.A., John Hopkins University.                                B.A., Lawrence University;
Jacobs, P. Jake                                                                      M.A., Ph.D., M.L.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison.
B..A., Arizona State University; M.A., Ashland University; Ph.D.,                    Mayes, Cheryl
Potchefstroom University, South Africa.                                              B.A., M.A., Howard University; Ph.D.,
Jankowski, Elizabeth                                                                 University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
B.F.A., Illinois State University;                                                   McGowan, Timothy
B.F.A., Milwaukee Institute of Art and Design;                                       B.S., University of Wisconsin-Platteville; M.S., Winona State University.
M.S., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.                                             Associate Director, Lakeland College-Madison Center.
Jenkins, Leah                                                                        Meyers, Barry
B.A., Western Illinois University; M.B.A., University of Wisconsin-                  B.S., Marquette University; M.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh.
Whitewater. General Manager, Cost Plus World Market.                                 C.M.A.; C.P.A.. Internal Auditor, Consolidated Papers, Inc.
Joadwine, John                                                                       Moore, Allan
B.A., Mount Senario College; B.A., University of Wisconsin-Green Bay;                B.A., Western Michigan University; IS, C-Comprehensive Senior, IT
M.A., University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire.                                            Manager, Badger State Industries, Wisconsin Dept. of Corrections.
Instructor, Chippewa Valley Technical College.
                                                                                     Morton, Sharon
Johnson, Timothy                                                                     B.A., Lakeland College; B.A., M.S., Northern Illinois University.
B.S., United States Military Academy, West Point; M.A.T.S., Bethel
                                                                                     Myers, Thomas
Seminary, St. Paul, MN; Ph.D., Marquette University.
                                                                                     B.A., M.A., DePaul University; Ph.D., Purdue University.
Jones, Elizabeth                                                                     Published Author.
B.A., University of Texas-El Paso; J.D., Texas Tech University School of Law.
                                                                                     Nedobeck, Faye
Judy, Kevin                                                                          B.A., Concordia College; M.B.A., Ph.D., Southern California University
B.A., Ohio State University; M.A., Marquette University.                             for Professional Studies.
Kaiser, Steven                                                                       Newman, Gregory
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point. A.C.S. Certified.                       B.A.-University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee; B.A.-Lakeland College.
Research Associate, Marshfield Medical Research Foundation.                          C.P.A.. Field Auditor, Wisconsin Department of Revenue.
Kalny, Cheryl                                                                        Niederfrank, Donald
B.S., Mount Mary College; M.A., Gonzaga University;                                  B.A., Lakeland College; M.Div., Chicago Theological Seminary.
Ph.D., Marquette University.                                                         Pastor, St. Paul’s United Church of Christ.
Instructor, University of Wisconsin-Green Bay and St. Norbert College.               Nugent, Michael
Kay, Khristian                                                                       B.S., Cardinal Stritch University;
B.A., Marquette University; M.A., M.Ed., Cardinal Stritch University.                M.S., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Kort, Gerald                                                                         O’Grady, Timothy
B.S., Milwaukee School of Engineering. Software Engineer, Catalyst                   B.A., M.A., Northern Illinois University.
International.                                                                       O’Keefe, Shaun
Krause, Renee                                                                        B.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison; Professional degree,
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point.                                         Edgewood College; M.S., Seattle University.
Adjunct Instructor, Fox Valley Technical College.                                    Grief Consultant/Guest Lecturer/Facilitator,
                                                                                     University of Wisconsin-Madison and Edgewood College.
Kuenzi, Thomas
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Platteville;                                           Otte, Robert
M.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater.                                          B.A., Metropolitan State University; J.D., Hamline University School
C.P.A. Vice President-Auditor, First National Bank.                                  of Law. Safety Specialist, Roehl Transport.
Kuester, Mary-Beth                                                                   Packer, Jeremy
B.S., M.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison. Director of Promotions,                 B.A., Portland State University;
ANEW Magazine.                                                                       M.M., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Laguna, Hector                                                                       Pasquini, Lawrence
B.S., National Polytechnic Institute; M.S.                                           B.S., M.Ed., University of Miami.
University of Wisconsin-Madison.                                                     Registrar, Moraine Park Technical College.
Software engineer, Franklin Fueling Systems.
                                                                                     Paynter, Kevin
Lynch, Joseph                                                                        B.S., University of Wisconsin-Platteville;
B.A., University of Massachusetts-Amherst; M.A. University of Wisconsin-             M.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater.
Madison; J.D., University of Minnesota. Instructor, Madison Area
                                                                                     Peterson, Todd
Technical College.
                                                                                     M.B.A., Concordia University.
                                                                                     Information Systems Manager, Meriter Health Services.


                                                                                28
Summer 2005

 The Faculty (Continued)

Petzke, Steven                                                                    Schwartz, Adina
B.S., M.S., University of Wisconsin-Green Bay.                                    B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Piehl, Daniel                                                                     Associate Professor, Lakeland College.
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Green Bay. Database Administrator,                  Scolavino, Raymond
Moore Response Marketing Services.                                                B.A., B.S., Ripon College; M.S., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
                                                                                  Secord, Jana
Poirier, Debra
                                                                                  B.S., Winona State University; C.P.A.. Consultant, Grant Thornton,
B.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire. IT Manager,
                                                                                  LLP.
Bloomer Plastics, Inc.
Qastin, Jane                                                                      Selig, Gregory
B.A., Lakeland College; A.S.N., College of St. Catherine; M.Ed., Lakeland         B.S.E.E., University of Illinois; M.S.E.E., Northwestern University;
College. Co-Founder/Owner, Performance Development Associates.                    A.B.D., Northwestern University. Chief Technical Officer/Director of
Ramanuj, Damodar                                                                  Operations and Engineering, Airadigm.
B.S., BMS College of Engineering; M.S., North Carolina State University.          Sharrow, Rory
Rao, Christine                                                                    B.S., M.B.A., Western Michigan University.
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee; M.A., Marian College.                    Financial Planning and Analysis Manager, Fiskars Brands, Inc.
Instructor, Milwaukee Public Schools.                                             Siegmann, Paul
Richard, Albert                                                                   B.A., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater; Microcomputer Programming
B.S., Ed.S., University of Wisconsin-Stout; M.S., University of Wisconsin-        Certificate, Northeast Wisconsin Technical College.
Superior. Dean, Wisconsin Indianhead Technical College                            Consultant, Compuware Corp.
Rizzo, Leonard                                                                    Simhan, Naren
B.A., CBC College; M.A., St. Louis University.                                    B.S., University of Mysore, India;
                                                                                  M.A.S., University of Alberta, Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. MCP,
Robson, Dale                                                                      Microsoft Certified Product Specialist.
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Platteville.
Instructor, Random Lake High School.                                              Simpson, Dennis
                                                                                  B.A., Western Kentucky University; M.A., Cardinal Stritch University.
Roob, Sharon
B.A., Lakeland College. Controller, Lakeland College.                             Skarda, Michele
Rubin, Margaret                                                                   B.A., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh; M.B.A., University of
B.A., Lakeland College; M.S., Silver Lake College. Assistant Dean,                Wisconsin-Oshkosh. District Manager, Baby Signs.
Fox Valley Technical College.                                                     Skoll, Geoffrey
                                                                                  B.A., University of Chicago; M.S.W., M.S., Ph.D., University of
Rust, Angela
                                                                                  Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Lecturer, University of Wisconsin-Madison.
B.B.A., M.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh; Certified Treasury
                                                                                  Spencer, Gary
Professional.
                                                                                  B.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater; M.B.A.,
Rutkowski, Cynthia                                                                University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh.
B.S.B.A., Cardinal Stritch University; M.Ed., Carroll College.
Sachs, Dennis                                                                     Stemper, Jeffrey
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point; M.B.A.,                              B.A., University of Massachusetts, Amherst; M.A., M.Ed., Antioch
University of Wisconsin Oshkosh.                                                  College.
Salm, Daniel                                                                      Stenson, Robert
B.A., M.B.A., Lakeland College. Customer Relations Manager,                       B.A., Wisconsin Lutheran College; M.B.A., Cardinal Stritch University.
Manitowoc Public Utilities.                                                       Stern, Elizabeth
Sands, Barbara                                                                    B.A., University of Michigan; M.A., Michigan State University.
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point; M.S., Ph.D., University of           Adjunct Faculty, Fox Valley Technical College.
Wisconsin-Madison. Assistant Professor, Lakeland College.
                                                                                  Sullivan, Patrick
Sattler, Virginia                                                                 B.S., University of Wisconsin-Stout; M.B.A., Cardinal Stritch University.
B.A., South Dakota State University; M.S., University of Wisconsin-               Manufacturing Program Manager, SGI (Silicon Graphics Inc.).
Oshkosh. Associate Dean of Business, Fox Valley Technical College
                                                                                  Symonds, John
Schaefer, James                                                                   B.S., Black Hills State College; J.D., Marquette University of Law.
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee;                                          Associate Attorney, Nash, Podvin, Tuchscherer, Huttenburg,
M.Div., Lutheran School of Theology; J.D., Marquette University.                  Weymouth and Kryshak S.C.
Police Science Instructor, Chippewa Valley Technical College.
Police Chaplain, City of Eau Claire.                                              Taylor, Mark
                                                                                  B.A., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. C.P.A.
Schlude, Anthony
B.A., Lawrence University; M.A., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh.                 Timm, Craig
                                                                                  B.S., Colorado State University; M.A., Ball State University.
Schmidt, Nancy                                                                    Communications and Government Relations Manager, Domtar Industries,
B.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Madison; M.S., Silver Lake College.               Inc.
C.M.A.
                                                                                  Torbenson, Susan
Schmit, Sandra                                                                    B.A., University of Wisconsin-LaCross; M.Ed., University of Hawaii;
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Green Bay; M.S., Capella University.                Ed.D., Nova Southeastern University.
Workplace Learning Specialist, Roehl Transport, Inc.



                                                                             29
Summer 2005

 The Faculty (Continued)

Treacy, James
B.S., University of Wisconsin-Madison;
M.B.A., Marquette University. Consultant, Jefferson Wells International.
Turbiville, Connie
B.S., Elmhurst College; M.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh. C.P.A.
Van Erem, Curtis
B.A., Saint Leo University; M.S., Silver Lake College. Real Estate
Specialist/Broker, Wisconsin Department of Transportation.
Villeneuve, Dennis
B.S., M.S., University of Wisconsin-Stout. Marketing Education/DECA
Coordinator, Rice Lake Area Schools.
Vopal, Katy J.
B.A., M.A, Indiana State University;
P.h.D candidate, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Warnke, Christine
B.S., University of Wisconsin- Oshkosh. C.P.A..
Williamson, Angela
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire; M.A., University of North
Dakota. Associate Lecturer, University of Wisconsin-Fox Valley
Winske, Daniel
B.S., B.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh; C.P.A. Accountant,
Schenck and Associates.
Wissink, Hal
B.A., Central College, Iowa; M.A. with thesis, University of Iowa,
Iowa City.
Wixon, Richard
B.A., Marist College, M.A., Ph.D., South Illinois University.
Offenhiser Professor, Lakeland College.
Wood, Beverly
B.S., University of Tampa; M.S., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh.
Yang, John
B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Marquette University.
Assistant Professor, Lakeland College.
Yeghiaian, David
B.A., Marquette University; M.A., Concordia University. President,
Unique Business Systems.




                                                                           30
Summer 2005                                                                                                   Calendars

 Kellett School Academic Calendar

Central Wisconsin Center                                  No Classes                        Monday, May 30 and
 Marshfield                Monday, May 9, 2005                                              Monday, July 4, 2005
 On-site Registration      3:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.          First Week of 14-week courses     Monday, May 23 -
 Wisconsin Rapids          Thursday, May 12, 2005                                           Thursday, May 26, 2005
 On-site Registration      3:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.
                                                          First Day of ED 369               Wednesday, May 25, 2005
Chippewa Falls Center      Monday, May 2, 2005
On-site Registration       12:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m.         First Day of ED/AR 312            Thursday, May 26, 2005

Kohler                     Wednesday, May 4, 2005         Last Day to Change/Add a course Friday, May 27, 2005
On-site Textbook Sale      12:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m.         Last Day to Drop @ 95% Refund Tuesday, May 31, 2005
Fox Cities Center          Wednesday, May 11, 2005                                      (before 4:30 p.m.)
On-site Textbook Sale      11:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.         Last Day to Drop ED/AR 312        Thursday, June 2, 2005
Green Bay Center           Thursday, May 12, 2005         and ED 369                        (before 4:30 p.m.)
On-site Textbook Sale      11:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.         Last Day to withdraw from         Monday, June 6, 2005
Madison Center             Tuesday, May 17, 2005          14-week classes @ 75% refund      (before 4:30 p.m.)
On-site Textbook Sale      11:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.         Last Day to withdraw from         Friday, June 17, 2005
Milwaukee Center           Wednesday, May 18, 2005        ED/AR 312 and ED 369
On-site Textbook Sale      11:00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m.         Last Day to withdraw from         Monday, June 13, 2005
                                                          14-week classes @ 50% refund      (before 4:30 p.m.)
                                                          Midterm Exam Week                 Tuesday, July 5 -
                                                          (Seventh week)                    Monday, July 11, 2005
                                                          Final Exam for ED 369             Wednesday, July 6, 2005
                                                          Final Exam for ED/AR 312          Thursday, July 7, 2005
                                                          First Day of ED/MU 317            Thursday, July 14, 2005
                                                          Last Day to drop ED/MU 317        Thursday, July 21, 2005
                                                                                            (before 4:30 p.m.)
                                                          Last Day to withdraw from         Friday, July 29, 2005
                                                          14-week courses
                                                          Last Day to withdraw from         Friday, August 4, 2005
                                                          ED/MU 317                         (before 4:30 p.m.)
                                                          Final Exams for 14-week courses   Monday, August 22 -
                                                                                            Thursday, August 25, 2005
                                                          Final Exam for ED/MU 317          Thursday, August 25, 2005




 Fall 2005 Tentative Calendar

First Week of courses   Tuesday, September 6 -            Thanksgiving Break          Thursday, November 24 -
                        Monday, September 10, 2005                                    Sunday, November 27, 2005
Midterm Exam Week       Tuesday, October 18 -             Last Week of Fall           Tuesday, December 6 -
                        Monday, October 24, 2005          2005 courses                Monday, December 12, 2005




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