George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1983

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1983 volume:

TL George dslungton Library l Diversity Special Collect Ions Division DOES NOT CIRCULATE OVERVIEW ik t -«P— GW 4-43 44-81 ACTIVITIES 82-115 ARTS 116-159 SPORTS 1 60-2 1 1 FACULTY 212-233 SHOOT YOURSELF 234-247 SENIORS 248-291 YEAR IN REVIEW 292-301 MISCELLANEOUS 302-328 Colophon: The 1983 Cherry Tree was printed by Hunter Pub- lishing Company of Winston-Salem, North Carolina in May of 1 OSS Eight hundred of the books were printed using offset-lithographic printing. The book is 328 pages long, printed on 80 pound dull enamel. The cover is black sailcloth with red mylar foil stamp- ing. The binding is long bound with a square back. The cover design was by AJ. The endsheets are charcoal grey with red mylar foil stamping. Trim size is 9x12. All color was printed by IMAGE Inc. Washington, D.C. separations by Hunter Publishing Company. Body copy is Korinna and Korinna Bold. Body type size is 12 point, captions are 10 point, group ID’s, faculty, and seniors are eight point Head- lines are Korinna Roman. This was the 76th edition of the Cherry Tree. Additional specifications avail- able on request. Editorial offices: 422 Marvin Center, George Washington University, Washington, D.C. 20052. Telephone: (202) 676-6128. Or from John Hrastar, 1121 24th Street NW, Apt. 404, Washing- ton, D.C. 20037. Or phone (202) 659-4256. LCC 18-1494 Copyright © 1983 John Hrastar and the G.W. Cherry Tree Text copyright by author All rights reserved. No part of this work covered by the copyrights hereon may be reproduced or used in any form or by any means — graphic, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, taping or information storage and retrieval systems without written permission of the editor. Printed in the United States of America. Published in 1983 by Hunter Publishing Company 2475 South Stratford Road Winston-Salem, N.C. 27103 MaryPrevost 3 Earle Kimel 4 baric Kimef 6 Mary P revost Jeanne Trombly 8 John Hrastar 9 Earle Kimel Earle Kimel 10 FV ‘ rV — ' ; § kv Overleaf- John Gwynn 16 17 18 Rick Santos 19 To create today is to create dangerously. Any publication is an act, and that act exposes one to the passions of an age that forgives nothing , . . Albert Camus Resistance, Rebellion, and Death c ? S£, ' S th %?A Cf a; ? 6 n »Cn5 n cs». « ? » c.’ e A ° 0 ,, ° f ) e O a ' 5SS S 2stV °4a °A • 7a H ’ v,s e , Va J e % e , ■ e c e, t c Tj ' o, e . ' ■ , ' a ? ,,_ • ?»« e " V p v M ° b c o a e r %, yy °Ur ' 20 A =— JOLt i L L -» C o V A r ; ■4 n L r 7 ' i , 3 o T ■ V i 7 ■ V t 7 h 4 v ’ ' ■ v ’ VC 4 r a L _ t 11 «»‘G Year In Review 7 After thinking it over, however, I realized that it wasn’t all that funny a year. Sure, I could have come up with some sarcastic re- marks about the financial fiascos of our university’s administration, James Watt, the death of WHFS, the MX missile, the secret destruction of the quad, declining enrollment, the banning of paraphernalia, or anything else that the thought of Loyd Elliot and Ronald Reagan brings to mind. Unfortunately, 1 find these things sick, and not to be laughed at. If the vast majority of the following excerpts seem negative or depressing, it is because the oast year at CU has left a bad taste in the mouths of many of us at the school, Tt has been a successful year for CURRENT . Basically, we’ve been operating out of a shoebox (1 iteral ly) , The H atchet doesn’t feel we deserve the use of the equipment which is located down the hall from our office. Thankfully the Publications Committee managed to scrape together a few dollars so we could get one used typewriter and cover part of our printing costs. Finally, I would like to thank a friend (who wishes to remain nameless, but he knows who he is) without whom none of this would have been possible, I find it quite ironic that the only person who offered any support (both advice and finances) at the outset of CURRENT was someone with no vested interest in GWU or the paper. If The Hatchet is the product of politics, the Journalism Department, and an unlimited budget, then CURRENT is a product of the human beings who are shaped at th 7 v » C c r v r - Xi c ’C -• V V IS school t- - r r 4 H J -Alan Berkowitz y l v J ’-i 7 le of the first questions that comes " For the four years I have been here, . mind is why this university is ex- ' student life on campus has been a low that an Americans remain in ■iencing declining enrollment when ' priority, if indeed it was a priority ‘ cerated here or abroad as a resu ; s year a record number of. students ,at all. Consequently, one of the over- ' 4 ‘of the Watergate White House s i it to college. What about the poss- t riding problems of this university is i r conceived war-on-weed -that lite :ause they can’t afford it, thus -lining enrollment even further? " -Jennifer Keene " What Good Is It If You Can 1 1 Afford It?” a this year, the problem is likely to 4 Vorsen, 11 -Greg Robb " An Open Letter to Lloyd Elliot " 1 of Deterrance are symbiotic of h twisted is the GOP in its pencha punishing ’potheads . T This has b A ' their particular relish and want .the release of the La Guardia(R- iat Calvin(Klein) did to jeans. How- ‘ " Today, although GW still accepts no i [ E. Holcomb would do to GWU . Mr. - classified research grants, the level , - .comb seems to think that by label- , war-related research projects on . - GW a ’world university, ' starting 7 Campus is large and still growing. r campaign, and charging the same a 4 + Report in the early Fourties, " -Mike Moran Founder, Grass Ro " The Dope On Gras v Most of the Pentagon contracts here 1 J " Apparently, President Reagan ar i- La 111 paigLl] UUU VI 111 4- J. L V4IW WUIUV - f | _ , yj “ ' ■rr v J . i — Ice as more important, higher priced are categorized only as asic e cronies don’t really understand search, 1 but whether they are devel- inols, GW will suddenly achiev ;ir academic prominence. " -Britt Gwinner co-chairman GWPSU " The Hokum Report " care about what is happening. Ls j ' secretary Raymond Donovan said h oping new technology for nuclear v weapons systems or merely doing theo- u r pleaseTby December 7 T io‘. ' 8zTiiM ' metical studies- which may someday » ment figure . B ut the boys at the r lead to a new generation of even House are going tQ flnd ot A horrific weapons- this research is v seen by many as inherently immoral can only view the Reagan Administr- a anc j incompatible with the goals of on acting out these next two years i this university. " the blind profit of a privleged r ' -John Leonard srica (acting, I say, because as far ' , co chairman, GWPSU I know, Reagan has no history of T, GW and the Pentagon. L t :ative thought or intellectual ten- t Feeding the War Ma- L what all this can lead to. The P ican people can not take two mor % years of depression. They are gc r to start showing their displease v with the economy, if not at the then in the streets , " cies) . In the name of the majority ich is, of course, the minority) chine” -David Berman " A New Era " , , u I , 1 uryu etill 1 dod ’ music- the pro- , . " I left the FBI truck pumping w will wreak havoc on the minority ni mere is sriix K c , ich is... the majority). Being the lem is whatever you hear a lot tends adrenaline Nobodv escorted me c servative Republican he is, Reagan ' to be termed ’pop’ music, and that s iof the roped off area, and I sol -V. 4 ..,. - J hpranse. in eeneral. people aren’t f ound mvself 100 yards inside ol t appease those private interests ch will pump millions of dollars Lll Will LUlip lllilllUUO wi UUI10L3 )( o the Republican Party for the 84 want to really look at it. because, in general, people aren’t v ound mvself 100 yard: ambitious music listeners. They don’t r ' restricted area, wandering towai ct ions . " -Rob Bell " Change The Course " h i 4 V T V -Janet Wvgal The Individuals CURRENT interview r u the monument. I suddenlv realiz. a where I was, and started two rui when I heard a shout, followed 1 A three loud bangs. I hit the groi and started to crawl awav.,,1 1; te doesn’t have to be a military ert to realize that a draft isn’t essary to defend the territory of ■ United States from invasion. We an island territory protected bv ans- like Canada and Great Britain also have no conscripton. " Til rtfn A A M. . V- -A ■. found out that those bullets we " If students are planning to studv 1 a meant co stop the van. But not hard , keep their noses clean and sel 1 ' bul let even hit a tire, althoug ' 4 ' out, I’m here to tell them that the ' ' several hit Norman Maver, inclu v ' sale is over. People with credentials J one in the head. " a from better places than GWU are out of -Jim Grollman ' work. 11 i " Washington Bu -Abbie Hoffman CURRENT interview Meet Mr. Maye GW According to Greenfeld A fixture in the GW community for the past seven years, Henry Greenfeld took his last final exam at GW in 1979. Born and raised in New York City, this gradu- ate of the High School of Music and Art is (to the surprise of no one who knows him) a rabid sports fan. He lives out his obsession by photo- graphing virtually every GW basketball game (home and away) since his Freshman year (back when you were still in diapers kiddies). He also holds season tickets to Washington Redskins and New York Giants football games. Best known for his photographic prowess and unique style of intramural officiating, Henry brings his wry wit and keen eye for pretty wom- en to the Cherry Tree one more time in a com- mand performance (actually we only had to get on one knee to plead). Seven years (yes he will be back for number eight) has left him with an entertaining per- spective on GW and the American way of life. Oh yeah, his greatest dream is to have some- body stop a Georgetown Hoya on the street and confuse them with GW. I t seems like only yesterday that you sat in the back seat of your parents car as your father tried desper- ately to find where New York Avenue merges with Pennsylvania. Without warning and with a sigh of relief you suddenly found yourself on the Pennsylva- nia Avenue. You, your parents, and Fido realized you were passing it. The White House. As quickly as it came into view, it was behind you, your father now trying to figure out where he can make a left turn onto F Street to deposit you at your new home, Thurston Hall. But no matter how hard you tried not to get em- barrassed as your parents began schlepping your ' ‘invaluables ' upstairs, and how you tried to cope with those awkward initial meetings of your room- mates. the stark reality that you were going to spend the next four years minutes away from the White House would not leave your head. Little did you realize as you passed it that the home of the Presi- dent of the United States would almost become a daily part of your life, whether you passed it returning Larry Highbloom from Woodies, watching baseball on the Ellipse, or taking a midnight stroll while trying to relax during finals. One of the earliest lessons of living in D.C. is that the safest area of town is the block surrounding the White House. The second lesson ingrained new- comers to this town is that when the “big one” is dropped we will be the first to know. Attending school at GWCi it is impossible not to be affected by living in such close proximity to so many edifices of power and thanks to GW students, in- trigue. Long before the President was wounded two years ago, one became apparent of his presence every time his motorcade sped down E Street, or during the excitement of his inauguration. And when that unfortunate day in March occurred and the skilled staff at our fine hospital treated the wounded, the eyes and ears of the world were focused on our campus. To some students who longed for mountain climbing, the White House also served a purpose. Who will ever forget the first time (and don’t deny it) 22 Earle Kimel 23 ' 24 Dave Rifkind you climbed the iight-post outside the White House gate and risked arrest as you stole the flag of Zambia while holding your breath and the pole while what seemed as if every Park Police, Secret Service, and Metro patrol car c ircled the block. I know ! will never forget the two week span when my roommate nightly sprinkled marijuana seeds through the fence in the back. Ahhhh memories, those priceless moments that made college great. Long after you leave this univer- sity, I dare say you will remember more you learned about life outside the classroom, than from any lec- ture inside of one. Memories of college never published in a college brochure, or mentioned dur- ing a SARP visit, ho brochure ever taught you the dangers of yelling “Georgetown sucks!!!” while sit- ting in the Hoya cheering section at McDonough Arena. 1 never had a lecture that helped me. or any one of us. handle rejection in bar, after bar, after bar in Georgetown. And l didn ' t need to read a textbook to learn how to kill 2 hours after dropping a date off 25 early so you could come in fashionably late in the morning to impress your roomies, and pique their interest. Mo piece written on remembrances of college life at GW(J would be complete without a few words on the fingernails on the blackboard of life,” our room- mates. I ' ve never quite figured out how the university de- cides who rooms with who during our freshman year. 1 have a strange feeling that the Housing Office, after selecting the least compatible combinations, has an office pool to see which one moves out first. My first two roomies were Mark and Jim, respec- tively from Philadelphia and South Bend, Indiana. Being bom and raised in Mew York City, and a die- hard Knick, Ranger, Giant, and Yankee fan, you could hardly have imagined my surprise and dismay when 1 walked into room 71 1 to find a few walls covered with banners exalting the Flyers, 76ers, Eagles, and Phillies. 1 felt as if God was finally getting back at me for cheating on that English exam my junior year at Music and Art. Parochial as my views were to the world beyond the confines of the Mew York Metropolitan area, I never expected such a wel- Earle Kimel 26 come. As the days turned into weeks and the weeks became months, I was force fed by Marc as to the utter invincibility of those teams. It seems like only yesterday that Marc sat on his bed and told me with utmost seriousness that no one, mind you — no one — ever spit out of their goalie mask better than Bemie Parent, or that the Sixers were finally going to take it all. I’m through waiting for that to happen. What was their motto this year — “We owe you 7”? (Another strange thing about people from Philadelphia is that I have yet to meet anyone who actually lives in that city. When pressed on the point they usually con- cede to residing in Cherry Hill or Trenton.) I could tolerate the remarks about Parent, and almost stom- ach the Sixer predictions, but I could not sit still for a moment the afternoon he made the passing remark that yeeech, Steve Mix, was a better ballplayer than my adolescent idol, Dave DeBusschere. Somehow I think in another life Marc was the lookout at Pearl Harbor. The only thing we ever agreed on was Philadelphia’s greatest gift to the athletic world, the Dave Rifkind 27 Dave Rifkind Palestra. God certainly had a nice day when he set the plans in motion to build it. As far as my other roommate was concerned, the less said about him, the better. He was the kind of a guy who for fun would heckle a telethon. Roommates, The White House, the lessons we learned day in day out. Thank heaven for those good times. Oh, college certainly was no bed of roses all the time. Falling in love means also falling out of love as well. Studying for finals was certainly no picnic, and those times when we swallowed exams whole are not pleasant throughts at all. But everytime we thought we were never going to make it, we did. By the time you read this most of you will have been out of college 4 months. And you will realize that there were so many people you wanted to thank, but somehow never got around to doing. How about that maid who always cleaned your room no matter how filthy it was. (Wasn ' t it embarrassing the morning she found the remains of Jimmy Hoffa under your bed? And the dear thing never said a word.) How about that bank manager who waived the 10 day clearance for out of state checks so you could cash it in time to prevent your phone from being turned off. And how about that professor who three times gave you an extension on that econ paper. I’ve been a part of GW for a few years now and the saying " the more things change, the more they stay the same " is as true today as it was 7 years ago when I rushed out into the street for my first false alarm. Freshmen still come to town thinking they are going to conquer the world, sophomores still look down at freshmen, juniors continue to look forward to senior year, and seniors still yearn for those innocent, anx- iety filled days of freshman year. I miss those days, and someday you will too. 28 u John Hrastar 29 (George) Washington: School and City GW and D.C. Its difficult for members of the Uni- versity community to think of one without the other, so intertwined are their people and places. Both the city and the University began about the same time. They matured, grew and changed in very much the same ways. Many of the students, faculty and administration hold additional jobs elsewhere in the city, and the University is the largest private land- owner in the metropolitan area. Here at the George Washington University, it is said that students take time off from the city to attend classes. With Georgetown just a few blocks down Pennsylvania Avenue, the Capitol building a mere metro ride away and the Mall looming behind the campus like the world’s largest backyard, can you blame them? In the fall at GW the sticky humidity of the city begins to subside. Walks along the reflecting pool become more enjoyable as the air cools down with each passing day. Time seems to flow longer as the days get shorter; trips to the exquisitely extravagant Library of Congress for term papers. For nightlife, the glitter of Georgetown attracts some, but GW is a University of stark contrasts; most of us scatter in all different directions when classes cease for the day. The singles spots of 1 9th street and the Dupont Circle area characterize the pick-up palaces of the 1970 ' s and the new wave trendiness of the 1 980’s. Venturing off the beaten track can take GW students as close as the 9:30 club or D.C. Space, and as far as the popularly undiscovered serenity of Old Town Alexandria. Earle Kimel 30 Rick Santos It used to be considered a cultural desert, but Wash- ington is fast becoming one of the nation ' s hot- spots for the arts and enter- tainment, much to the University community ' s delight. With the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts just a few minutes walking distance, GW students have the unique advantage of see- ing the best of the theater season before it hits Broad- way, The classics of cin- ema run nightly at the American Film Institute, and the finest in dance and music play in the Opera House. In addition, hundreds of galleries and museums sources or a simple change of scenary replace frisbee flying in front of the Air and Space Museum. Winter brings the glossy white of snow to the already bleached look of pale mar- ble on government build- ing facades. Enduring the cold requires a variety of medicinal liquors (courtesy of the 80 or so bars in nearby Georgetown) or the excitement of a babe, a bottle and a blanket at RFK stadium ' s Redskin home games. 1982-83 brought winter surprises as the dis- trict was crippled for a weekend under nearly two feet of snow and the ' Skins captured the MFL cham- pionship in Super Bowl XVII. With Spring, cherry blos- soms on the Tidal Basin and picnics on the Poto- mac lure even the most die-hard bookworms out 32 Earie Ktmel 33 into the open. The crew team members aren’t the only GW students down at Thompson ' s Boat Center, as rental canoes provide the perfect vehicle for relax- ation and romance on the way to Theodore Roosevelt Island. Concerts on the Canal mark quiet Sunday afternoons in the historic C O district white homework drifts lazily to the back of everyone ' s mind. In addition, hundreds of galleries and museums dot the cityscape. The immense National Gallery of Art boasts the only Leonardo Da Vinci painting in America, but the tiny Aimilian Gallery at Eastern Mar- ket is intimate enough to allow visitors to get to know the artists and watch them work. The Museums of American History, National History, Arts and Indus- tries, Air and Space, and National Archives line Con- Dav e RifkJnd Jean Arm E, Alva no 34 Jean Ann E. Alvino stitution and Independence Avenues tike an honor guard of our nation ' s past, people and pride. It’s all here and we ' re right in the middle of it. The power, politics and history of our nation ' s capital was the attraction for some, while the cosmo- politan feeling of a big city brought others. Whatever the mystique, adventure or ambience this city holds, few of us will ever hear its name without thinking about GW. — Rich Radford Earle Kimel 35 Earle Kimel Jean Ann E. Alvino Jriti 8 kc: oi flfwsw k- | | - ' r r " r - - r J p j Rick Santos Earle Kimel 38 Summering at GW People are always surprised to learn that 1 plan to spend the summer in school. While many of my friends stay in Washington for the summer, most of them get an internship or a job. They can’t under- stand why I want to spend another three months in classes. ! was first forced to face summer school as the price of taking a year off — and consequently wasn’t looking forward to it at all. 1 spent the summer with my mother, attending the local state college. Classes were hot and uncomfortable — and some days I really wanted to junk it all and stay outside but l earned a semester’s worth of credits and escaped with two weeks of vacation left. The next summer I decided to stay at GW. During the school year this can be a very imper- sonal place. Students often complain of the lack of campus; with a city-center school, there isn ' t much room for grassy fields and recreation areas. The Marvin Center is a nice place to eat lunch, but there ' s no adequate place for students to gather together. Yet during summer sessions, people are more re- laxed and friendly. Since no one really wants to be in class on a beautiful June day, least of all the profes- sors, they are understanding if you come in a little late, or show up dressed in cut-offs and a ragged t- shirt. Classes meet every day instead of once or twice a week, so you become friends with your classmates very quickly. Professors are also more accessible during the summer. I took an introductory political science course that usually has one-hundred and fifty students, subdivided into discussion groups with a graduate-student teaching assistant. During the summer the same class has about forty students, and the professor leads the discussion himself. When SARP, or summer advance registration pe- riod, takes place during June and July, parents of soon-to-be freshmen are running all over the place, learning about the dorms and registering for classes. Prospective new students are taking classes to get used to college, and the campus comes to seem more like small town high-school than an urban junction. But the feeling of intimacy and campus unity isn’t the only good thing about summer sessions. You can also get away with studying less. The class cal- 40 Mary Provost endar operates in three sessions, first a three-week session, and then two five-week sessions. With an hour-and-a-half to two hours of class every day — and classes meeting every day — the material is always fresh in your mind. Even though 1 was doing a week’s worth of material in each class, ! only had to study about one hour each night per class. 1 was a more efficient student, because 1 didn ' t have to go over the material as often, i hadn’t forgotten it. Summer sessions are especially helpful when you have to take a subject you hate. 1 wanted to take economics, but knew it would be difficult and I might not enjoy it. With the summer session, I had only to get through three weeks. Summer sessions aren’t for everyone. Some people really do need a break from classes, and 1 admit that I feel pretty burnt out by the end of the summer. You really can’t miss classes, because so much material is covered every day. Also it’s hard to take classes and work at the same time, and many students need to earn money during the summer. But if you miss the cozy friendly atmosphere of small colleges, you ' ll like summer sessions. — Ellen Connorton 41 Earie Kimel 42 40 I WASHINGTON ERSITY - v m JK L if 7 BSri aft Ik , fl r 4 i -4 ' J y i» f -V 3 1 1 % A 111 Ai • • GWCI t Another one of the University’s nice old fashioned buildings is torn down in favor of a new mon- strous high rise. This is called modernization. By do- ing this the only thing the University changes is the amount it increases tuition. Dave Rifkind Dave Rifkind 46 47 Life is like bubbles; some try to visualize it by mak- ing soap bubbles, and some don ' t care about the passage of time and are content to lay around day- dreaming. Students partake of many activi ties out of doors when the weather is nice. Activities range from browsing through books at a stall by the li- brary to continuing the educational process in the quad. Rick Santos Dave Rifkind 50 Alain Chahine John Hrastar Dave Rifkind 51 Labor Day Dave Rifkirtd Dave Rifkind Labor Da y is the holiday that officially closes sum- mer and begins the fall semester for the University, A party in the quad with David Johansson singing starts off the year with a relaxing atmosphere and a chance for the students to find old friends before classes start. 53 Halloween Halloween is that time of year when students get the chance to relieve the tension of school work and enjoy themselves. Costumes are a small part of what happens on campus, par- ties and walking through Georgetown can be exciting and enjoyable. Dave Rifkind Dave Rif kind 54 Exams Linda Mitchell LEFT: A student diligently pre- pares for one of the certainties of life, an exam, resisting the tempta- tion to join the first annual SGBA Fun Day, (top) just a few floors down from her library enclave. Jean Ann E. Alvino 56 Annual Fun Day 57 Rick Santos Representative Morris K. CJdall 58 Rick Santos Abbie Hoffman 59 Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan 60 Rick Santos Senator Christopher Dodd 61 Phillip Eng John Stockwell 62 Jean Ann E. AJvino Senator Edward M. Kennedy 63 4 Rick Santos John Anderson 64 Mike Farrell Jean Ann AJvino 65 Etzioni Debate 66 Rick Santos Rosie Greier 67 George McGovern Paul Lacy 68 John Hrastar Chance Langton 69 John Hrastar Roger Mursick 70 John Hrastar Bill Masters 71 Danceathon Earle Kimel The MDA Danceathon is done every year to help raise funds to find a cure for Muscular Dystrophy. Dancers endure tired muscles and sometimes find solitude in their cause. 72 Earle Kim el Earle Kimel 73 Martha’s Marathon Rick Santos In an effort to raise money for housing scholarships, the Mara- thon gives students a chance to bid on such items as University President for a day, or Ronald Reagan’s cufflinks, in addition to the customary first picks in the lottery. Even the faculty donate their services (above). Students pay for their purchases (oppo- site, top), while another bargain hunter checks out the offerings (opposite, bottom). 74 Rick Santos Rick Santos 75 Elections Bob Guarasci and Marc Wurzel each won in landslide victories for President and Vice President respectively. Campaigning was once again heavy in front of the Marvin Center. 76 John Hrastar 77 Jean Ann E. A3 vino Chalk-In 78 Bob Flisser LEFT; A GW student " Chalks-in " in the library quad and side- walk during the Psychology Department’s 2nd Annual Chaik- in. ABOVE: MRBQ rocked the Marvin Center as the Spring Fling was forced indoors due to rain. However, the weather did not seem to phase the crowd. Spring Fling 79 The END BELOW: Commencement 1983 style. It s the Speech and Drama s last chance to be in the GW limelight. Of course they 1 re not hams. RIGHT: The annual spring moving rites, as Thurstonites pre- pare to make the trek. P.S. Abes, why are you making a girl carry that crate? 80 Dave Rifkind 01 • . -• Mrf- ■ j.. i-f- ' 07v- f ' ‘ " •. vs -.r - ' •-: Ms ffiL ag jsalw i - s - ' -‘. V v. ' - . i -rt 2 . f ■ v. ' v ssg ■ 3 „ v , H 33 .E : r- r ; , V 4 - jT-.J %s (? 4 fc ir i5 4 J t lt Wi fj tfP fflS ' ACTIVITIES Earle Ktmd PROGRAM BOARD Dean R utley GOVERNING BOARD John H raster G.W. COLLEGE DEMOCRATS Earle Kimel RESIDENCE HALL ASSOCIATION Rick Santos 83 OMICROM DELTA KAPPA BLACK PEOPLES UNION Dean Rutley Rick Santos 36 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Rick Santos MITCHELL FOUR 87 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Rick Santos ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Rick Santos 86 John Hrastar DELTA TAD DELTA John Hrastar PAMSA 89 COLLEGE REPUBLICANS John Hrastar WOMENS ATHLETICS ADVISORY COUNCIL Earle Kimei 90 BUILDING JJ Rick Santos AFRICAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION John Hrastar 91 SPHERE John Hrastar G.W. MARKETING CLUB Alain Chahine 92 INTRAMURALS Andrew Sirotkin LEBANESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION Alain Chahine 93 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Rick Santos PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE Dave Rifkind 94 GEOLOGY CLUB Rick Santos INDIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Rick Santos 95 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Rick Santos THURSTON FIVE John Hrastar % CITACRT John Hrastar Japanese Students Association 97 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA MITCHELL SIX 1 t Dean R utley I i Rick Santos 98 STUDENT ACTIVITIES OFFICE John Hrastar CURRENT John Hrastar 99 Photo Gallery Dave Rifkind JOG John Hrastar 101 John Hrastar 102 Earle Kimel 103 Earle Kimei 104 Rick Santos 106 Dave Rifkind Mary Prevost Jean Ann E Alvino 109 no Recreation and Intramurals 1982-3 was a banner year for GW(J ' s Department of Recreation and Intramurals. In the first year of guidance under new Director Robert Romano and Assistant Director Kate Stanges, the programs flourished with record participation. The fall semester saw 1 ,81 8 participants — which included 640 players in football and 33 teams, 263 floor hockey players on 16 teams, and 188 participants on the 14 teams in the men ' s volleyball league. The statistics for the spring semester are even more impressive, with 2,561 participants. There were 69 teams in the basketball leagues, totalling 825 players. Co-rec volleyball saw action from 481 players in 28 squads. There were 491 participants in the Aerobics program. Overall this year, there were 4,469 participants in the many programs this year. m 112 Teams compete continually throughout the se- mester in various intramurai programs. Two of the 69 basketball teams (opposite) face off. Players in the floor hockey competition (above) struggle for control. Inner tube waterpolo be- came the newest attraction (left) this year, as 110 players tried out new skills. Rick Santos Earie Kimel 113 The final two teams clash in the championship football game (above) in late November. There were 640 football players. Two of the 28 teams in co-rec volleyball battle for the possibility of championship play (opposite). 114 urn Rick San Ids If THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY THEATRE PRESENTS MIDSUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM William Shakespeare’s Magical Comedy THURS--SUN MAT. OCT, 23- TUES.-SAT NOV. 2-6 6:00 pm OCT. 31: 2:00 ■ lie ABOVE: Quince (Leslie Terpilowska) prepares Bottom (Art Smelkinson) for the ‘Play within the play’; as left to right. Flute (David Cline), Snug (John Rogers) and Snout (Jon Brady) look on. RIGHT: Lysander (Peter Borzak) professes his love for Helena (Maty Alison Albright) before Puck the mischievious fairy per- forms her magic. 119 ABOVE LEFT: Puck (Caroline Greenberg) takes instruction in creating havoc in the forest from Oberon (Richard Lukomski). ABOVE RIGHT: Shakespeare’s Mechani- cals Bottom (Art Smelkinson), Snout (Jon Brady), and Flute (David Cline) per- form the ‘Play within the play’ for Theseus (Phil Bakin) and Hippolyta (Patricia Tulll). 120 John Hrastar Director Leslie B, Jacobso n Set Designer Bradley W Sabelli Costume Designer Barbara Hoffman Lighting Designer William J. Balling, Jr. Choreographer Hala Sahran Properties Designer Rhonda Berchuck Composer James Levy THE CAST Theseus , Phil Bakin Bgeus Jeffrey Weldon Lysander ■ ■ • ■ Peter Boriak Demetrius James Banks, Jr. Philostrate . Jenna Miles Quince Leslie B. Terpilowska Nick Bottom ... Art Smelkinson Francis Flute David Garrett Cline Tom Snout Jon Brady Snug ... James Pritchett Robin Starveling John L. Rogers Hippolyta . Patricia Tulli Hermia Robin Schneier Helena Mary Alison Albright O heron Richard Lukomski Puck ...... Caroline Greenberg Fairies Cobweb Megan Bailey Peaseblossom . Karen M. St urges Moth Kit tie Smith Mustard seed ....... ...... Merry Ross Mushroom Stephanie Kir kbv Moss Erika Gvvynne Komisar Changling Child Li: McNeil PRODUCTION STAFF Technical Director William J; Balling Jr. Stage Manager William M. Becker Assistant Stage Manager Elisabeth A. Pierotti Assistant to the Lighting Designer ... Marcia Lane Boerke Scenic Artist Jane L. Breyer Costumer William Pucilowsky Assistant Costumer Marian Beirne Master Electrician Andv Moskowirz Lighting Crew . . . Rhonda Berchuck, jane L. Brever, Jonathon Clarich, Keith Doree, Sara Kane, Elizabeth Miller, Sandra Marie Samuels, Robin Schneier, Kellv Smith, Chad Uy Master Carpenters Phil Bakin, Marcia Lane Boerke Construction Crew J Q hn Dias, C.C. Esposito, Caroline Greenberg, Aiteen Gross, David McCandlish, Anne Petro v, Wendy Shapiro, Kelly Smith, Charles Vermel te, Gary Wissner, Virginia Wot eke Costume Construction Rhonda Berchuck, Roberta Bighorn, Karherine Collins, Richard DeSonier, Dorothy Estep, Tim Evans, Melissa Fouchard, Virginia Hurst, Kathleen Sheedv, Melissa Talham, Elisabeth Wood Box Office Manager William M. Becker Box Office Staff Jane L Brever, Gerald Holmes, Sara Miller. Bruce Weinstein Graphics Designer , William Pudbwsk v Publicity .. Chris Hangen. Lee Ann McCtoy, SPDR 45 Make-up Artists SPDR 156 House Manager..., Terry Anasstwou Special Thanks To D.C. Department of Recreation, Sragecraft Division Running Crew ... Vernon Cowell, Therese Capal, Debhv jezouit, Aileen Gross 121 Phil Bakin BELOW: Phil Bakin chose a theme of war in “The Cost of Freedom " in partial fulfillment of his MFA in Acting. In a scene adapted from Joseph Heller’s “Catch-22 " , Clevinger(Phii Bakin, standing), is questioned by the Colonel (Terry Anastassiou, seated second from right). RIGHT: In a scene from David Rahe ' s “The Basic Training of Pavlo Humimel " , the Corporal (Phil Bakin) and Hendrix (Jeff Weldon) inform Pavio about the brutalities of the Vietnam War. ACTORS IN REPERTORY THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY THEATRE DECEMBER 2 4 $5 00 $2. 50 students senior citizens 8-00 pm phortt 1 6 76 til 78 John Hrastar 122 John Hrastaf 123 John Hrastar LEFT: Charles Howe in partial completion of his MFA in Acting performs “Man to Man”. Using a series of scenes, he makes a state- ment on the gay comm unity. He wrestles the issue with his mother (Marian DiJulio) in a scene from Harvy Fierstein’s “Widows and Children First " . ABOVE: In a scene from Eric Bentley’s “Lord Alfred’s Lover”, Oscar Wilde (Charles Howe) and Bosie Douglas (William Becker) recre- ate the relationship between the young man and the author. DIRECTOR Leslie R. Jacobson SET DESIGNER Marian J. Beirne LIGHTING DESIGNER Jane L. Brever COS ' !! ME DESIGNER William Pucilowskv PRODUCTION STAFF Technical Director William J. Baiting, Jr Stage Manager Elsa Wolf Assistant Stage Managers Caroline Greenberg Jennifer A. Gross Leslie Terpdowska Costumer Barbara Holtman Master Electrician Rhonda L. Bcrehuck Assistant Electrician Robtn Svhnnct Lighting Crew lonarhanCtarich, Keith Poree, Sara Kane, EEu m beth Miller. Sandra Samuel, Kc-tlv Smith, Chad L ' y, CEai a Esposito. Gary Winner. Sound Engineer Garv Wissner Props Master John Pins Master Carpenters Phil Bakin, Marsha Lane Roerkc l onstruttioEi Crew John Pi ,ts, Clara Esposito, Caroline t i rev n berg, Alben Gross. David McCandhsh, Anne Petrov, Wendv Shapiro. Kellv Smith, Charles Ver met te, Gary Winner tion Rhonda IVrchuck, Katherine Cothns, Ruh.ird IVSoniei, Dorothy Estep, Tim Evans, Melissa Folk hard, Virginia Hur t, Kathleen Shvedv. Melissa Tatham, Elisriherh Wood, Virginia Wottke Box Office Manager William M. Bt-eker Box Office Sr ah Jane L. Btieytfr Gerald Holmes, Bruce Weinstein G raphicx Desi gner Wi LI i am piicikwsfey PuhLii it y Chris H-mgers. Lreann MiCbv, SPPR 45 House M anager Jane L Brevei 125 126 LEFT: As the plot thickens, Sargeant Trotter (Terry Anastas- siou) arrives at Monkswell Manor. Right to left Molly (Melissa Fouchard), Giles (Jeff Weldon), Paravacini (Richard Curcio), Major Metcalf (Phii Bakin) and Mrs. Boyle (Patricia Tulii) are in attendance. ABOVE: Molly discovers the now late Mrs. Boyle as one of Agatha Christie’s famous ‘whodunnit’ plots reaches its peak. 127 Malta Ralston THE CAST In Order of Appearance kidtssa A. Fouchard t iita Rataon Jdfrts, Weldon Christopher Wren Gars C. Winner Mrv Boyle Pamela Tull] Kt.n-.-i Mcnalf PM Bakin Mm Leslie Cusew-dl Ledie Tcrpilrufc a Mr Para m Richard Curcio Tn icr Terry Ariasta$yoi_i , Directed by ! Arthur E. Smelkinson Set Designer Lighting Designer Costume Designer ■ Bradley W. Sahel li Marsha Lane Boerke William J Pud! owsley PRODUCTION STAFF Technical Director .... William j. Balling Jr. Stage Manager Jenna Milts j Ami M a.1 it Stage Manager John Rogers ' i Costumer . Barbara Hoffman Assistant Costumer Marian J, Bcime Costume Assistant Kathleen Shecdy, Melissa Talham, Tim Evans, SPDR 1 £ S , SPDR 44 j Costume Running Crew SPDR J95 j Master Electrician Caroline Greenberg Assistant Etamcian Ethan Lish Light] rig Crew. SPDR I 52 r Andy Mosjkowjtz Sound Engineer CrCr Esposito Properties Design Rhonda Berchuik I Assistant to the Set Designer Marsha Lane Boerke 1 Assistant to the Lighting Designer Sandy SamueU I Master Carpemeri Phil Bakin, Terty Anastassiou 1 Construction Crew Chip Vermel tc, !; And 1 , Moskowiti, SPDR 045 Inin. Maha Gargash, David 1 McCandTsh, Malic Martel, Ashby North, John Norton, 1 Clinton W ' Vight 1 Box Office Manager William M Bciker 1 Bov GJficc Staff WA-ndy Shapiro, Gerry Holmes, Bruce Wet astern 1 Publicity Levan n McCIoy, 1 Chris Hangcn, SPDR 45 1 Props Crew David Manm, 1 Teresa Capal. Anita Russel 1 House Manager William M Becker John Hrastar FAR LEFT: Molly (Me- lissa Fouchard) ex- presses disdain over the topsy turvy condi- tions of her household, as Sargeant Trotter (Terry Anastassiou), Giles (Jeff Weldon), and Paravacini (Rich- ard Curcio) look rather concerned. LEFT: As the plot un- folds, Sargeant Trotter (Terry Anastassiou) is not the upstanding citi- zen he claimed to be. He threatens Molly (Melissa Fouchard), uncovering the mur- derer, as the audience was at the edge of their seats. 129 r BELOW: Alan Wade concentrates, trying to choose his characters from those auditioning, the first step in putting a play on stage. Text and Photos by John Hrastar Directed by Alan Wade Set Designer Barbara Hoffman Costume Designe - Marian J. Beirne Lighting Designer William J. Balling, Jr, 132 PRODUCTION STAFF Technical Director William j. Railing Construction Crew Andv 1oskowit2, Stage Manager Jane L, Breyer Maha Gargash Das id, SkClandUsh, Mellie Motel, As istam Stage Manager Gary C, Wissntrr Ashby North, John Norton, Clinton Wright, Olga Costumer W ' llliam Pucilowsky Ant on aides SPDR 045 Lab 4 Costume Mistress. Patricia Tvilli Shift Crew Chief Bunkv Greenberg Costume Crew Melissa Talham. Shift Crew Elizabeth Pierorn Kathleen Sheidy, Tim Evans, Cynthia Gunner, Mary Alison Albright, Ellen Miller, John Dta Michele Coster, Thomas Beet on, Andv Moskowitz Fly Crew Chief Andv Moskowit: Wendy Shapiro, Ashton Alvis William Goins Fly Crew „ Stephanie Kirkbv Master Electrician ... Phil Bakin Box Office Manager William Becker Assistant Electrician David McCLandEish Box Office Staff . . . . Gerry Hoi mo. Lighting Crew . Carrie Greenberg, Sara Miller, Bruce Weinstein. Wertdy Shapiro Elizabeth Piemtti, Andy Moskowirz, SPDR 152 Publicity Lecann MeCloy Sound Engineer CC. Esposito Chris Haugen, SPDR 045 Properties- Design . Rhonda Berchuck Gr sph ics Desig n William Pueilowdsy Properties Crew Rhonda Berchuck, Melissa Fouchard Special Thanks to G W ' . Greenhouse Sc Robin Milman. A distant to the Light mg Designer Marsha Lane Boerke Saga Corp, Houlihan ' s Restaurant, D.C . Department of Recreation, Master Carpenters. Phil Bakin, Washington Circle Market, Puglisi Barber Shop. Elizabeth Fierotti Terry Anastassiou, Marsha Lane Bocrkc and Pat Tulli . LEFT: A student from SPDR 152 focuses a tight. Students can get practical experience as well as credit, for working in the theatre. BELOW: Even the crew that changes the scenery needs to choreograph and rehearse its movements. Here, John Dias and Maty Alison Albright (two of the five person crew known affectionately to the rest of the production staff as “John and the Shiftons”) prepare to move many things at once, in order to execute the scene change as quickly as possible. 133 ABOVE: During the show, out of sight of the audience, the stage manager, sound, and light technicians are busy in the control booth. The stage manager calls cues to her staff over headsets, who then adjust the lights, create sound effects or background music, or communicate with the house man- agers. RIGHT : Just before curtain, one of the actresses gets a little help from Liz Pierotti. It is not unusual to find some people working in many different areas. 134 THE CAST in order of appearance Horace Vandergelder Terry Anastassiou Ambrose Kemper David Thompson Joe Scanion Richard DeSonier Gertrude Karen Laing Cornelius Hack! John Scott Lucas Ermengarde Barbara Benenson Malachi Stack Kenneth Albala Dolly Levi Merry Ross Barnaby Tucker Barry Abrams Irene Molloy Kittie Smith Minnie Fay Leslie Costner Rudolph . William Becker Cabman James Pritchett August David Lee Gypsy Karen Laing Miss Van Huysen Rita Juhasz Cook Diane Holcomb ABOVE: In the opening scene, Horace Vandergelder (Terry Anastassiou, left) tells Am- brose Kemper (David Thomp- son, right) of his plans to send his niece away, to avoid roman- tic involvement with the young artist. Joe Scanlon (Richard DeSonier. center) is having a tough time trying to keep up with Mr. Vandergelder. RIGHT: Malachi Stack (Kenneth Albala. left) has to think quickly to come up with an answer to one of Mr. Vandergelder’s ques- tions. 136 ABOVE: Finally getting his adventure, Barnaby Tucker (Barry Adams, second from left) collapses to his knees after receiv- ing a kiss from Irene Malloy (Kittie Smith, left). Cornelius Hack! (John Lucas, behind table) is dumbfounded, as he had been seeking a similar experience. Minnie Fay (Leslie Cost- ner, behind waiter) still can’t figure out Mrs. Malloy. The waiter, August (David Lee, seated) is oblivious to the fire- works, having just helped drink the Mayor’s champagne. RIGHT: Horace Vandergelder’s beloved money takes flight as Dolly Levi (Merry Ross, left) finally gets her hands on his purse. Irene Malloy watches through an alcoholic haze. s J LEFT: Immediately following the opening night performance, the audience is invited to a reception on the third floor, where they can meet the cast and crew. ABOVE: Be- fore the last of the audience has gone, strike begins. Here Tech Director Chip Balling directs the lowering of the prosce- nium arch. This task requires great skill and cooperation among those involved. LEFT: The final steps — sweeping the stage floor with wet sawdust to clean it. ABOVE: Even though there was not much to be disassembled, that which there was, presented some difficulties. 143 civ Graduating From Playschool The whole purpose of a dance band is to get people up and moving. Ninety percent of them aren ' t worth the collective value of their respective instruments. Few successfully play their own mate- rial. Then there are bands like the Static Disruptors, or Static D s as they are known by their increasing local following. More than just another dance band, the Static D’s are legitimate artists who have already one single, " D.C. Groove, " locally. A brainchild of lead singer Craig “Bud " Rosen and Bassist Ken " Twi " Muscheheim, the Static D ' s came to life when both were students at Lawrence University in Appleton, Wisconsin. Locals Deandre “Pops " Howard, David " Fyer " Byers, Jeffrey “Wag‘ Wagner and once and future GW student John “Doc " Williams combine to form a tight, young group that gets better with age. “It (College) was a good party,” Rosen recalled. “It ' s free — parents pay — you get to drink a lot of beer, use college instru- ments, use college crowds. " Though the Static D’s played GW earlier in the Fall, Rosen said the band would like to getaway from college crowds. ' We played in one club before we came to D.C. . . . playing in College is like playing in Playschool. " . . playing in college is like playing in Playschool.” Craig Rosen The musical style of the band swings between two poles: Go-Go and Reggae. Go-Go, according to Muschenheim “is in your pulse. " " It affects people,” Williams continues. " It makes them move. " “It’s the closest thing America has gone to get back to African rhythms. " The Reggae is more spiritual. “If you say his name. (Jah Rasta- fari) Byers said, " then he’ll remember you when you go. " What the Static D’s have is an awesome mixture of the two styles. In one show at D.C. Space, it took only 10 minutes for the entire dance floor and aisles between the tables to be crammed with a dancing throng. They play long and hard, with the beat carrying from one song to the next — appealing to the truly " hardcore " and Text by Earle Kimel John Hrastar 145 Earle Kimel the upper-class crossover who think they ' re " hard- core. " Rosen, who spends his time pounding out rhythm on a cowbell, or stroking a synthesizer, is the front man. He considers himself a young Lou Reed looka- like. If the Velvet Underground was coming up in the 80s they might just sound like his band. Mot the type Muffy would bring home to mom, he has the raw- boned looks of a subcult heartthrob. A white singer, who actually sounds like he should be singing Reg- gae. he works well with the other man in the spot- light. Doc Williams. Williams spent three semesters at GW before tak- ing a leave of absence to pursue work with the band. Their travels have brought them through most of this city and take them on brief if not profitable trips to the famed CBGB’s in Mew York City. “The only thing we liked,” Rosen recalled, " Was that we played in Mew York City. " The prevalent attitude is that every concert is a party. But sometimes even when you throw a good party, nobody shows up. Of if they do, they just don’t want to dance. " Circa 1982, " Rosen recalled, “we played for eight people in Rockville . . . and one of them was a friend of ours who we got on stage to jam with us. " Byers recalled an earlier time. “I had a recital when 1 was 1 3 where nobody came, but I played (anyway). " He said that when the audience isn’t active, " You just do it like you would, " if they were dancing. Playing numerous gigs ranging from prison Christmas shows to an impromptu takeover of the 9:30 Club that got them banned for seven months, and led to some bizarre stories. But it also leaves time for little else. “The time we have outside, " Williams said, “is the time we have to work to make a living. " His committment to the band was the reason Williams took a sabbatical from Col- lege. Still, the daily grind has not sapped from the band it’s vibrant originality. In reply to the commonplace question, “Why are you musicians? " Rosen quickly shot back, " Oh man, do people really want to know that stuff — why don’t you ask if Byers shaves his legs? " (He doesn ' t, and pulled up his pants leg to prove it). It’s the personality and vibrance that sets the Static D’s apart from mechanical dance bands. They are real musicians and artists. As Rosen said, “If it wasn ' t music, it would have been some other form of artis- tic expression.” 146 David Bromberg Vixen Earle Kimel Trufax and the Insaniacs 130 John Hrastar 5 152 Chris Smither The Slickee Boys 153 Rhythm Masters John Hrastar Insect Surfers John H raster John Hrastar 156 John H raster LEFT: After long hours of in- struction and rehearsal, dance students get a change to per- form on stage before an audi- ence. ABOVE: Faculty members per- form several recitals through the course of the year. They are free of charge and open to the pub- lic. 157 John Hrastar 158 Two student singing groups regularly perf orm on campus. The Troubadors (opposite) are shown here at one of their concerts in the Rat The University Theatre Cabaret (above) combines voices, accompaniment, and choreography to entertain their audiences. Entirely run by the students, they are shown here performing for the spring graduation visitors. 159 Earie Kimel A ¥ Men’s Basketball Chester Wood (right) maneuvers for a basket against Navy. An enthu- siastic Coach Gerry Gimelstob em- braces Mike Brown and Troy Webster after GW won its first playoff game in seven years (opposite). Standing (back row L to R): Gerry Gimelstob (Head Coach I. Merlin Friend (Asst. Coach), Mike Cohen (Asst Coach , Mike Brown, Ron White, Darryl Webster, Mike O’Reilly, Joe Wassel, Chester Wood, Steve Frick, Dave Hobel, Craig Helms, Troy Webster, Doug Vander Wal, Steve Dimedeo (manager), Eddy Vidal (Asst. Coach), Phil Cooper (manager) Kneeling (front row L to R): Dan Sullivan, hip Rogers GW 80 Towson State Opponent 77 67 Temple 68 47 St Peter’s 68 102 Bowie State 51 63 Howard 53 70 American 69 57 Iona 65 68 Davidson 50 67 Penn State S4 67 Hofstra 82 65 Columbia 60 67 St. Bonaventure 77 58 T empfe 54 76 Holy Cross 68 72 Penn State 75 44 Virginia 59 59 West Virginia 61 87 havy 79 93 Monmouth 61 68 Massachusetts 66 62 Duquesne 65 84 Rhode Island 82 76 West Virginia 99 48 Rutgers 75 82 St Joseph ' s 92 55 St Bonaventure 60 68 Duquesne 62 71 Duquesne 70 67 St. Bonaventure 77 Jeff Levine 162 Henry Greenfeld. Class of 79 This was notone of the best years of GWCI basket- ball, at least if you look at the season record. The squad posted a 14-15 record this year. There was one major accomplishment this season, though. GWCI defeated Duquesne University in the first round of the Atlantic Ten tournament For the first time in seven years, the Colonials survived the first round of the playoffs. GWU was eliminated in the next round. Earle Kimel Craig Heims struggles for a clean lay-up against Penn State ( above). Mike O Reilly drives for a field goal in the away loss to Rutgers (right) and Mike Brown (opposite) stretches for a dunk. David Rifkind 164 Earle Kimei 0 Troy Webster The sleek 6 ' 4 " shooting guard dribbles circles around opponents, hits amazing jumpers, and drives baseline with head fakes that leave the de- fense in a state of shock. The golden hands of Troy Webster sink a perfect arc from the baseline. And when it comes down to the final seconds of a close game, the Colonials bank on “Mr. Money " for the clutch basket. GW is rapidly learning what “money ball” is all about. The intense ball playing of Webster earned him the titles Atlantic 10 Rookie of the Year, Fresh- man All-American Honorable Mention, and Atlantic 1 0 Rookie of the Week an unprecedented five times. But Webster takes his success with “money ball” in stride. “I think next year will be a lot better, we ' ll have a lot more maturity. I thought we could have gone a lot further than we did, but we also have a lot to look forward to.” When asked about his personal perfor- mance, Webster smiles a smile that exudes charm- ing confidence. “I didn ' t play up to my real potential every game, but I played my best.” Playing his best means scoring 463 points in 27 games, attaining a .451 shooting percentage from the field, a team leading average 17.5 points per game and a team high 44 steals. “I felt there was a lot of pressure on me this year. A lot of people put pres- sure on me to perform. " And perform he did. But T roy Webster is more than just another Colonial, “if I went to any other university I ' d be just another player, but at GW I feel 1 stand out as a ball player and as a person. " What makes Troy Webster so special? For Sopho- more Center Mike Brown, Webster has " brought back that old feeling of us playing together — we played together for the last four-five years in high school. It ' s the fact that he’s so strong — he plays hard. he‘s a strong competitor, and that ' s what makes him better than the average player.” Team- mate guard-forward Steve Frick described Webster as the power man on the team. “First of all, I think it (Webster ' s success at guard) has to be due to his strength — he has amazing strength. He probably Text by Dave Rifkind scored more baskets inside than outside because of his strength. But most important is that he knows how to win. He believes in himself and his abilities, and that’s a great advantage for a freshman. " Fresh- man forward Darryl Webster feels that “Troy ' s inten- sity makes him a great bail player. Troy is more competitive than most, he wants to win every game. " Webster attributed his ball playing ability to his early years growing up in Mew Jersey playing with his father. “1 learned a lot of my moves from playing with my father. I’ve been playing with my father and his friends since fifth grade.” Webster was a Street and Smith ' s All-American in high school and led Clifford Scott to two State Championships in his junior and senior years. In his junior year he played next to Mike Brown, and he said it’s good to back by Brown ' s side. “I like playing with Mike Brown. The best thing about playing with him is that we played together in high school and by now I know what Mike does and how he moves. " Troy Webster is a benefit to GW both on and off the court. He acts as the PR man for the Colonials, and is a highly visible and friendly person off the court. “I enjoy the social life at GW, the people are very friendly. In the beginning of the year I wasn’t too sure how I was going to adjust to GW, but as the year progressed I started adjusting to the people, making friends, and the classes picked up. I like it here.” Webster’s adjustment to GW has been facilitated by the close relationship he has developed with the other members of the team. “I have a good relation- ship with the other guys on the team, both on and off the court, and I think that’s the best relationship any team could have. " And Webster has developed a particularly special relationship with his roommate, freshman forward Chester Wood. “Living with ‘Cheese’ is just like living at home with my brother because that’s the same type of relationship we have. " If living with Chester Wood helps Troy Web- ster score 1 7 points a game, may they live happily ever after together. Earle Kimel 166 Women’s Basketball Anne Feeney shoots over her Manhattan opponent (Opposite). Kathy Marshall drives for the basket against East Caro- lina (below to the right). Standing (Back row L to R): Carole Morris (manager), Denise Fiore (Head Coach), Kathy Connefty (Asst. Coach), Kelly Ballentine, Myra Kline, Anne Feeney, Anne Markle, Ruth Moses, Robin lllsley (Asst Coach), Gerri Coons {Athletic Trainer) Kneeling (Front row L to R): Laurel Saunders, Kathy Marshall. Patty Kinghorn, ManaJ Hamzeh, Heather Mitchell Missing: Kathy Cottrell The women’s basketball finished the year with a disappointing 9-17 record. The season was highlighted by victories over: Loyola, 64-61 Princeton. 72-54 Queens. 90-73 Hofstra, 79-62 INavy. 55-50 George Mason, 68-54 Georgetown, 57-51 P ittsburgh, 63-61 East Carolina, 79-75 Earle Kimel 168 Earle Kim el 169 Kelly Ballentine: All-American Earle Kimel Freshman scoring sensation Kelly Ballentine (above, left) goes around her defenseless opponent to score. She releases yet another successful shot (above, right) to keep QWG ahead on the scoreboard. Kelly stops the play (opposite) as she sets up a teammate against CIVA. Earle Kimel 170 GWCI freshman Kelly Bailentine was named First Team All-American by Women’s Varsity Sports Magazine. The 5T0” guard-forward from Annandale, Virginia was the second leading freshman scorer in the nation with a 21.8 average. She was named Atlantic Ten Rookie-of-the-Year and was named to the All-Conference second team. Kelly broke six QWCJ records, including most points in a season (566), most field goals (250), highest scoring average (218), and most points in a single game (40 against East Carolina). She also led the team with 79.5% shooting from the free throw line. 171 Earle Kimel A year of rapid change 1982-83 will go down in the history of GWU as a year of extreme change in the University ' s athletic program. It followed a year that most thought would be hard to top — at least as far as changes were concerned; coaching staffs had switched for both men ' s and women ' s basketball and crew, as well as men ' s golf. The major change brought surprise. After having announced only one year earlier that he would not retire for another five years, men’s athletic director Bob Faris ended his 27 year reign at GWU. The new athletic director at Penn State at the time of his appointment, came to Washington with an aim to promote all sports and to upgrade the program on a wide scale. " 1 think we re going to want to be a program that will be competitive in every varsity sport we have, whether it is locally, regionally, or possibly nationally in some cases. We want to do a better job of selling ourselves and get the community more involved in all our sports, " Bilsky said. The philosophy at Penn is to be involved in all of the programs with all of the athletes,” he added. " We want it to be the same here, working with ail the programs to make each as strong as possible.” In addition to these changes of command in the top two positions, the men’s athletics department underwent several coaching changes this year. After 13 solid years, the men ' s soccer team lost coach Georges Edeline. He had provided guidance for the program and made it one of the best around; often it rose to national caliber. Edeline followed a job prospect in Florida. He was replaced by one of his former assistants, Tony Veccione. After filling various positions on the men ' s tennis team, coach Josh Ripple also departed from GWU. Ripple was a four-year letterman and former top-seed during his varsity play. He resigned this year to pursue better job offers and was replaced by area pro Rod Smith. Baseball coach Dennis Brant rounded out the men’s coaching departures this year. Brant left GWU to work in his family business; he was replaced by former GWU baseball player Jim Goss. Goss had applied for the position previously, but it was given to Brant. After a try at pro ball and coaching high school, he returned to coach at GWU. 172 Men’s athletics had yet another personnel change, as head trainer Tom Sulkowski prepared to move on. After five years at GWU he will attend Virginia Commonwealth University ' s medical school. His chosen field is plastic surgery. Men’s athletics had one more significant change. The NCAA ruled that schools must have eight recog- nized varsity sports to remain Division I. Crew is a varsity sport at GWU, but is not recognized by the MCAA, so another sport was needed. The depart- ment added men’s waterpolo, with the majority of the roster coming from the men’s swim team. The year was a bit calmer in women’s athletics, but there were two coaching changes. In its third year of competiton, the women’s soccer team got its second coach. Last year, coach Rue Davidson de- parted. She was replaced by Randy Horton, a former professional player. Olympic champion Betty Brey resigned as women’s swimming coach. Her replacement, Pam Mauro from West Virginia ' s program, arrived shortly after the fall semester started. Mauro upgraded the women ' s workout schedule and guided the team to its first winning season ever with a 7-6 record. The final change in the women’s athletics depart- ment came with the resignation of Sports Informa- tion Director Paul Albrecht. He left GWU to accept another job. As years go, this was one of rapid change for the athletic departments. Bilsky hopes to be able to ad- dress the problem of rapid turnovers in his depart- ment as the programs are upgraded. " Rapid turnover makes it difficult to change the program the ways we want to. With part-time coaches, we have conflicts, because the coaches may financially have to hold another job. One of the long-term goals is to stabilize the coaching staff situation,” he concluded. by Chris Morales 173 MEN’S WRESTLING Standing (Back row L to R): David Qiodstein, George Paliatsos, Mike Shaffer, Sean Egan, Tim Redmond, Tim Reilly. Scott Egleston, Dan Tucker, Keith Jacobs, Glen Manaker. Coach Jim Rota Kneeling (Front row L to R): Klaus Sexton, Joe Conklin. Wade Hughes, Jeff PorreJIo, Steve Ouelette, John Cannon, and Bill Marshall John Cannon struggles against his opponent (top. right) and Scott Egleston fights for control (far left). The Wrestling team completed the season with a near .500 mark, at 11-12. Some highlights for the year included the ninth place finish of 17 teams at the Millersville State Invitational and the first place finish of 1 1 teams at the Rutgers-Camden Tourna- ment. In dual meets, the GWU grapplers downed Howard, Johns Hopkins, Al- legheny, Montclair State, American, Rutgers-Camden, Loyola, Fairleigh Dickin- son, Delaware, Maryland-Eastern Shore, and Longwood. 174 Rick Santos Rick Santos 175 Women’s Gymnastics Standing ( L to R); Kate Stanges (Head Coach ), Holly Obernauer, Terri Williams. T erri T uchman, Kristen Withers. MaryGay Henslen Mara Horowitz, Cara Hennessey, Maureen Bailey, and Valerie Smith Missing: Robin Colucci Cara Hennessey balances on one arm in competition {right) and Mara Horowitz (opposite) performs on the beam. This vear s gymnastics team went 11-10. downing Georgetown, Wilson College. Nassau CC._ Navy. Lockhaven and CJVA. GWCJ placed seventh in the AtJanticTen. Mary Prevost 176 Mary Prevost 177 En route to a fifth place finish at Collegiate Nationals (held in the Smith Center) GW ' s Badminton team finished the regular season at 5-0. Last Year’s MVP Peggy Boyle (oppo- site) was undefeated in the regular season but lost in the first round of Nationals. Lisa Young (below) reached the quarterfinals and also took this year’s MVP honors; while Freshman All-American Fran Hughes took her badminton talents to Arizona State just days after finishing in the semifinals. (Front Row): Fran Hughes, Ginger Gorman (Back Row): Peggy Boyle, Tracey Eberle, Dr. Don Paup, Usa Young, Marci Robinson (Missing): Sue English 178 Badminton Earle Kimel BACK ROW iL to R) Robert Sc heller, Dan Koffsky, Bruce Manno. John Briar Andrew Thompson, Jim Monrnger t Chris Morales MIDDLE ROW L to R): Bob Lewis (Head Coach — Water Polo) Ron Abrams, Adam Spector, Carroll Mann, Greg Patrell. David Blattner. Bill Edgar (Asst Diving Coach ) FROM! ROW (L to R), Bob Hassett (Asst Swimming Coach), Carl Cox (Head Coach — Swimming and Div- ing). John Bagot. Mick Kyriazi, Eric MinkofL Billy Byrd, Dagres Dimitris, David Manderson, Tom Sulkowski (Trainer) The men ' s swim team posted an 8-5 record, one of the few winning records for GW(J in 1982-3, Season highlights included Bruce Mannos Atlantic Ten title in the 200 free, Carroll Mann’s two Atlantic Ten titles, and NCAA qualifica- tion scores for divers David Manderson and Billy Byrd, Jim Moninger (right) finishes a race for a pool record in the butterfly, Billy Byrd (opposite) com- petes in NCAA caliber form. 190 Rick Santos Men’s Swimming and Diving Jeff Levine 131 Women’s Swimming Diving GW 36 Penn State Opponent 104 61 Tennessee 78 96 Georgetown 44 70 Navy 77 72 ' American 77 95 T owson State 56 86 Hood 23 81 Mary Washington 49 60 William 6 Mary 83 66 Sheperd 46 89 Richmond 60 79 John Hopkins 44 Earle Kimel 1 82 Standing (Back Row L to R): Carl Cox (Diving Coach), Patty Reilly, Ann Burns, Pam Harms, Sara Smith, Kathy Condit, Pam Mauro (Head Coach) Kneeling (Front Row L to R); Cynthia Driscoll, Stephanie Willim, Michele MassJer, Doreen Bates, Laura Messier Missing Maureen Egan, Sandy Williams Mary Prevost 183 Men’s Waterpolo Sophomore Adam Spector grabs the ball in competition at Washington and Lee University (below). Jim Moninger catches up to a UMGWilmington opponent in a Colonial win. Carl Cox Carl Cox 104 185 Waterpolo. As a sport, it is comprised with qualities of many others. The players swim, play in basketball- style formations, and try to score on a goalie who is protecting a zone with dimensions and rules similar to those of soccer. Confused? Well, you are not alone. Last year, the NCAA ruled that all Division I schools must maintain eight recognized sports. GWCI had seven and non-recognized crew. As a result of this ruling, the men ' s athletic department created the men ' s varsity waterpolo team. This is where the confusion began. Who would be on the team? Who would they play? How do you play anyway? It was quickly decided that for the first year of competition the team would draw primarily from the men ' s swim team. In fact, it was at the swim team meeting on Labor Day that the team members were first briefed on the situation and the roles they were expected to play in the new creation. Practice started the next day. Polo coach Bob Lewis, a four-year letterman of the men ' s swim team, was on the first step of an uphill climb for the new team. Lewis would have a lot of work ahead of him, like showing a group of guys how to be competitive in a sport many of them had never even seen played. Once the competitive angle was tackled, a multitude of skills were drilled over and over again to make the team a smooth unit. Countless hours were spent treading in the pool; for touching the floor — shallow end included — constitutes a penalty in competition. Also, the players had to learn to swim and " carry” the ball at the same time. This first season can be labeled as both a learning experience and a success. The team did not win the majority of its games, but it did accomplish a major feat. At the end of the season GWCI ' s newest team was able to beat or at least hold its own with opponents that had demoralized the squad at the beginning of the season. With a first year team, what more could anyone ask? — Chris Morales 186 Carl Cox 167 ooouJOo o- fuoo- ' OMy Women’s Soccer Back Row (L to R): Randy Horton (Head Coach), Janice Wolfe (Ass t Coach), Theresa Fay, Kathy Malone, Sandra Anaya, Julie Dunkle, Theresa Dolan, Peggy Sermier. Kim Alfriend, Larry Fine (Assistant) Front Row (L to Rl: Debbie Bishop, Kim Jeffries, Mary Regan, Lisa Wagner. Patty O ' Brien, Heidi Vosbeck, Theresa Pollard, Marianne Criswell, Lisa Polko Missing Nellie Oberholteer. Sandy Rex CW Penn State Essex CC Princeton Springfield Massachusetts George Mason Villanova William 6 Mary North Carolina William 6 Mary Radford Central Florida Duke S. I llinois Radford North Carolina Earle Kimel 180 9 Earle Kimel After a victorious first season, the women ' s soccer team has had two consecutive losing seasons, this year winding up the year with a 3-11-2 record. The victories came against Essex Community College, 4-0, Villanova, 2-0, and Duke, 3-0. The ties came against Penn State, 2-2, and William and Mary, 1 - 1 . $ 1 I I Earle Kimel 189 Men’s Soccer STANDING (back row, L to R): Tony Vecchione (Head Coach), Luts Ruck Joe Farran, Chris Falk, Ameha Aklilu, Eric Falk, Pat Drissel. Ali Reza Azizirad, Leo Costas, Fritz Robbins, Roberto Garcia. Tom Gorman, Hal Kussick. Steve Sheinbaum. Keith Tabatznik (Asst. Coach) KNEELING (middle row. L to R); Jean Hector Guirand. Vared Aklilu, Kessner Pharel, Mike Strieve, Jean Fernand Due. Ron Schneeberger. John Menditto MISSING: Mohammed Bennani, Levent Bozdogan. Joseph Barron The men ' s soccer team played its first season in thirteen years without Coach Georges Edeline. The squad adjusted to new coach Tony Vec- cione t but was not able to meet the same marks as last year. Charlie Woodhouse 190 Earle Kimel Charlie Wood house 1 982-3 was not one of the most successful years for the men’s soccer team, as it posted a 3-10-3 record. GW(J defeated two local rivals, Georgetown 2- 1 , and Catholic 2- 1 . The other victory came against Davis Elkins 2-1 . Steve Sheinbaum (above) dribbles past an opponent to start a GWU offen- sive. Yusef Ferron (opposite, top) struggles against the defense of an op- ponent and Chris Falk (opposite, bot- tom) uses his body to keep control of the ball in GWG’s favor. 192 Charlie Wood house 193 Women’s Volleyball Standing (Back row L to R) Mary Jo Hensler {AssL Coach). Lori Ondusko (Asst. Coach), Susan English, Peggy Schultz, Michelle Knox, Tracey Eberle, Tracy Roberts. Pat Sullivan (Head Coach) Kneeling (Front row L to R): Theresa Vollmer. Cathy Solko. Karen Thomas. Marcela Robinson. Mary C. Haslett. Chris Morris, Michele Smith 94 Marci Robinson dives for a point (below, left) and Sue English spikes for a point (right). Earle Kim el John Hrastar The volleyball team suffered from a series of injuries this season and could not play to its full potential. The team posted a 23-34 record this season. The team held on, but in the end of the season the losses started to mount and the team scrambled to make up for the vacated spots. 195 John Hrastar 196 Earle Kimel Mary Haslett hits the floor to set up a teammate (op- posite) and Cathy Solko sets as Chris Morris leaps for a spike (right). 197 Men’s Baseball STANDING (back row, L to R): Jim Goss (Head Coach). Chris Hart. Paul Beeson, Roger Marquis, Rod Hunt Matt Jones, Dan Venable, Greg Giaquinto (Student coach), Bruce Edington (Asst. Coach), Ross Natoli (Asst. Coach) KNEELING (middle row. L toR): Harry Aehatz, Greg Ritchie, Tom Rudden, Matt Alien, Dan Sullivan, Chip Vermenle. Chris Sullivan, Jackie Peterson. Kevin Fitzgerald SITTING (front row, L to R): Frank Mora, Mark Marquis, Rich Lament Frank Van Zant, Marc Heyison, Lee Smith. Joe Antonellis, Nick Riccio, Andy Calao The baseball team had a strong fall season, posting a 12-7 record. Four of the wins did come as forfeits, the other eight were: GW 11 George Mason opponent 6 6 American 5 13 Georgetown 11 14 Georgetown 3 7 Howard 6 10 Howard 6 9 American 8 5 Howard 4 Rick Santos 198 Earle Kimel Greg Ritchie swings in a winning effort against Howard (left), Marc Heyison (below) dives in an attempt for an out. In his third year of play for GWU, Heyison managed to just edge his opponent for the play. 199 Men’s Golf STANDING L to R: Frank Westfall John Bailey, Ken Dickler, Sven Enrjler During the spring season the GWG golf team placed second behind American in the Capital Collegiate Conference T ourna- ment. The sole dual match was against Catholic with the Colonials coming out on top 420 to 448. Rick Santos 200 MEN’S CREW . . . Back Row (11 to it.}: Assistant Coach Steve Weiss. Wally El-Ansa ry. Dave kelson. Dave Wilson. Dave Rosenthau, Steve Zarpas. Peter Scholl. Mark Reimal, Paul Edinger; Martin Guay r Senior Letter Robert Burke, Frank Mulinari. Albert Murray, Head Coach Paul Wilkins. Middle Row (If. to rt): Don Carney. Joseph Diederich, Mark Kohn. Dave Moore. Charles Zaloom, Senior Letterman Dean Rutley. Andy Jordan, Herb Cohen, Adam Krupp, Charles Chu, Eric Muller. Charles Brown. Front Row (If, to rt.): Paul Doulphit, Dave Gold. Tom Sullivan. Charles Uctman. Lee Silverberg, Kelly Segal. Crawford Williams, Lisa Finkelstein (Sr ). Jim Cardilb. Peter Reimal, Paul Kent. Paul Gregoroire, Missing: John Gallager. John Sinnicki. DATE OPPONENTS RESULTS 3 26 St. John’s Univ. Won 6. Lost 0 4 2 Georgetown Gniv. Won 0, Lost 4 Gniv. of Tennessee Won 4. Lost 0 4 9 Drexel Gniv. Won 1 . Lost 3 LaSalle Gnlv. Won 3, Lost 1 Washington College Won 4. Lost 0 Villanova Gniv. Won 3, Lost 1 4 10 University of Virginia Won 5. Lost 0 Duke University Won 5. Lost 0 4 24 Washington College La f Fayette College unavailable 5 7 D.C Area Championships: Georgetown University Gniv. of Virginia George Mason Univ. Washington College 5 13-14 Dad Vail Nationals 201 • ♦ THE BOYS OF WINTER Around January you will start to see them. In the dull light of Washington winter mornings they will emerge from the cold boathouses; over their heads they will carry the long wooden stivers of racing shells. It will be cold then. Potomac Park, so lush in summer, will have become gray and brown, somber colors of deep winter, the dead grass and empty branches of trees will be tinged with frost. The waters of the Potomac will be dark and serious. If the wind is blowing, sinister whitecaps may appear. Perhaps even a thick chunk of ice will float past. The young men will be dressed for the weather, layered in sweatsuits with hoods and gloves. The breath from their pink mouths will form energtic white puffs as they dig their oars into the water and move up the river. These will be the oarsmen of the George Washington University Colonials, beginning a long season of training that will last until May. Passersby, turning up their car heaters a notch, will wonder where such kids come from in this “apathetic " generation; kids who are willing to paddle fragile boats in the dead of winter — for the sport of it. Rowing looks easy. Former Philadelphia sports writer Sandy Grady, watching from the banks, admired “the graceful spiders slithering across the water. " The late Red Smith, covering the Olympics in the 1960’s, described oarsmen as the gentlemen " intelligent enough to take their exercise sitting down. " But rowing doesn’t feel graceful to the participant, and it isn ' t easy. Oarsmen are walking sores. Their hands are covered with blisters; their backsides sometimes produce painful excresences; the backs of calves are bloodied from the contact with the front of the slide on which their seat moves back and forth. In competition, it is as hard as any game designed. There is no pause for rest; like galley slaves the oarsmen are forced to keep the tempo of the group. Everything hurts: back, legs, arms, hands. Some oarsmen finish races with fingers so stiff they can’t open them. It is a damned tough sport. On the other hand, if one can think through the pain and exhaustion, there is an exhilarating sense of economy of motion when a shell is moving at top speed. One has a powerful sense of the teamwork so essential — each body becomes almost an extension of the next, and a flaw by one oarsman can be sensed by the entire crew. Like mountain climbers, the crew members live and die by one another. They become the epitomy of team effort; they become " the boys of winter. " — DEAN WAYNE RUTLEY, (JSRA ELITE OARSMAN 202 203 Women’s Crew The women’s crew team placed 29 out of 41 at the Head of the Connecticut, 18 out of 29 at the Head of the Schuylkill, 2 out of 6 at the Frostbite Regatta, 3 of 7 at the Bill Braxton Mem. Regatta, with the freshmen taking 2 out of 6 boats. Standing: ( Back row L to R f: Stephanie Kirkby . Marlena Albanese. Ann Martin, Jennifer Taylor, Moliy Hoyle, Jennifer Abrarnsohn, Ana Guevara. Paul Wilkins (Head Coach) Kneeling i Middle tow L to R: Jennifer Keene. Evelyn Diehl. Laura Orchin. Nancy Cole, Jennifer Grill. Mary Laura Fitzgerald. Kathy Anqers Vs ne- Katherine Smith, Frednka Sidoroff Sitting Front row L to R Gai re McDonald. Pauia Matheson. Michele Repper, Elizabeth Wagner. Theresa Guadagno, Lon Cafoero Missing: Cathy Christenson Susan Heald Earle Kim el The women’s crew rows with determination in an early morning practice. Earle Kimel Men’s Tennis Standing (back row L to Ri; Dave Levy, John McConnin, Todd Long. Adam Cohen. Rod Smith (Head Coach) Kneeling (front row L to R). Troy Marguglio, Dan Rosner, Javier Hoi U, Larry Small, Scott Krimm Earle Kimel 206 Dave Levy vollies in spring practice {opposite, bottom). Larry Small (below) serves the ball. Small was allowed to compete an extra year after a ruling that the time he sat out with various injuries was just cause for added eligibility. 207 o r- tn in n - eo Women’s Tennis Standing (back row L to R): Chrissy Cohen. Kate Mills, Gail Levine, Cathr Giordano, Cindy Glanzrock Kneeling (front row L to R): Laurie La Pair, Kathy Walton. Kathleen Collins Missing: Ginger Gorman, Amanda Ohlke, Sheila Hoben (Head Coach), and Sally Bolger (AssL Coach) GW 1 Top-seed Cathi Giordano hits for a winner in fall play {right). Senior Chrissy Cohen (opposite) shows the winning form that made her a domi- nant force in GWC tennis during her play here. Opponent William and Mary 8 American 0 Mary Washington 2 Richmond 4 James Madison 4 West Virginia 2 Towson State 1 Georgetown 5 208 Ed Siewick 209 Darrel Webster came to GW because he wanted to be a pioneer. As the first local high school star in almost a decade to bring his basketball talents to GW, he expressed a desire to help build Gerry Gimelstob ' s fledgling program. One year later, it seems he made the right choice. After an impressive freshman campaign where he averaged close to seven points and four rebounds per game, he was chosen as a Freshman honorable mention All-American by Basketball Weekly maga- zine. A proud Gimelstob said, “I thought Darrel made some major contributions to our team as a fresh- All Americans: Darrel man. " He continued, “If he continues to work hard and matures, he should continue to make a major contribution to our basketball program here at GW. " A well-schooled offensive rebounder and shooter from Cooli ' dge High in [Northwest Washington, the 6- 5 forward has already made great strides with his basketball career. In the years to come, this All-American will proba- bly be remembered as one of the first cornerstones of a rebuilt basketball program here at GW, — truly a pioneer. — Earle Kimel 210 Webster and Patty O’Brien — w ; For three of Patty O’Brien ' s four years in high school. Women’s soccer didn’t exist. So, she did the next best thing — she played on the men’s team. Perhaps that ' s where she picked up the tough ag- gressive style of play that she exhibits on the field. Her young soccer career climaxed this season when, after spending her freshman year as an ade- quate right fullback, she blossomed into an All- American as sweeper. " The best thing that happened to me,” she said, " was getting out of right fullback.” O’Brien continued, “It’s hard, but it ' s not challeng- ing . . . playing sweeper was much more fun (and) a lot more responsibility, which I liked. It ' s fun heading the defense.” GW coach Randy Horton called his second year star " A dedicated player and excellent tackier (who) developed during the season.” Horton continued, " She learned how to read the game well and 1 think her all-around game im- proved.” While being named first team All-Region and sec- ond team All-American was a thrill, O’Brien was more enthusiastic about the accolades she earned at the University of Central Florida tournament. " The really big thrill for me was making the all-tournament team in Florida because that was the first award ! ever won in soccer,” O’Brien said. " Sometimes you feel like you’re playing hot,” she recalled. " I felt like I was playing hot (but) I wasn ' t sure I was going to get it (All-Tournament). " If Patty O’Brien continues to “play hot, " she should be an All-American for a long time to come — and in turn; set the league on fire! — Earle Kimel Earle Kimel 211 2)3 Dave Rifkind 1 . 3. Molina 2. J. Lake 3. DM. Hitchcock 4. T. Grdagan 5. E. Williams 6. C Costigan 7 J, Stephanie 8. L. Robinson 9 W. Woodward 10. A, Smith 11. D. Teller 12 R Wright 13. M, Pu 14. H I. Gates ART 214 1. J. Alice 2. R Highfill 3-0. Seavey 4. D. McAleavey 5. J. Maddox 6. C. Stern 7. G. Bozzini 8. J. Reesing 9. M. Dow 10. G. Paster 11. J.PIotz 12. A. Ro mines 13. J.Guitslund 14. A.Gaeyssens ENGLISH 215 TTTTTTr PHYSICS ] A. Zuchelli 2 W Parke 3. N, Khattheressian 4 J Peverley 5. H.H. Hobbs 6 F Prats 7 W Briscoe 8 M. Taragin 9 D Lehman Dave Rifkind 2 1 6 Rick Santos 1. R, Thorton 2 . A. Andrews 3. R. Kinny 4. E. Kenndy 5. LDePaw 6. W. Becker 7. H. Sachar 8. R Davison 9. L Schwoerer 1 0. R, Hadley HISTORY 217 1 CAJ]en 2. S. Simons 3 J.Vlach 4, S. Thompson 5 A, Webster 6 R. Humphrey 7 R. Krulfeld 8. V. Go lla 9 C. Jumbal] 10. J, Lanouette ANTHROPOLOGY Rick Santos 218 ECONOMICS 1. H. Solomon 2. C. Stewart 3. A, Yezer 4. W. Anderson 5. J. Link 6 J. Pelzman 7. M. Holman 8. H. Watson 9. S. Haber 10 J. Barth 11. J.Cordes 12. R. Goldfarb 13. V.Fon 14. J. Kendrick 15. W, Long 16. J.Aschhetm 17. R. Dunn 18. O. Haurylyshyn 219 Alan Chaim 1 R. Jones 2 D Wallace 3 C Gaizband 4 5. Quitstand b, H. Veide RELIGION 220 Alan Chaim 1 . J. Hilmy 2. B. Committe 3. A Mastro 4. M. Gallagher 5. F, Rooney 6. G. Wooding 7. F. Kurtz 8. CM. Paik ACCOUNTING 221 Rick Santos 1 . V. Schramm 2. K. Theonelt 3. G. Steiner GERMAN 222 223 224 John Hrastar L C. Patterson 2, EL Williams 3, T. Hufford 4, B. Weils 5, D, Johnson 6, H, Wagner 7, R. Miiman 8, B. Timberlake 9, J, Dickens 10. D. Lipscomb 11. S.Schiff 12. D, Atkins 1 3. J, Burns 14. H: Merchant 1 5. R, Knowlton 1 6. K, Brown 1 7. J. Prentice 18. R. Packer 19. R, Donaldson BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 225 AMERICAN STUDIES Dave Rifkind 1. P Palmer 2 J. Horton 3 B Mergen 4 H. Gillette 5. F. Gutheim 6. R. Walker 7. C Mondale 226 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES Rick Santos 1. £. Caress 2. M. King 3. D. Ramaker 4. W. Schmidt 5. H. Miller 6. N. Filipescu 7. D. Rowley 8. R. Vincent 9. T. Perros 10. D. White 11. J. Levy 12. A. Montaser 227 John Hrastar 1 P. Churchill 2 R, French 3 R SchJagel 4. P Caws 5, W. Griffith PHILOSOPHY 228 ROMANCE LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES 1 . G, Ludlow 2. LAzar 3. JF, Burks 4. J A Frey 5. J.W. Robb 6. J.F. Thibault G. Huve Hicks Saenz 3.E. Mazzeo M A Coffland Barnett 10 n 12 , 229 1 J.Hillis 2 A. Wade 3 C Margulies A , D Brewer 5 J, Regnell 6. L. Dupree 7 L Bowling SPEECH AND DRAMA 230 Alan Chaim 1. M, Gustafson 2. H. Chaset 3. G. Tilson 4 P. Dupont 5, R, Cattrell 6. S. Bonner 7 G.Loive 8. L. Spanier 9. B. Burns 10. D. Hitten brand 11 . P. Leconte 12. J. Washington 13 G, Harbin 14. M. Castleberry 13. B. lanacone 16 L. Tsantis 17 A Mazir 18. M. Thomas 19. C- Brown 20. M. Freund 21. M.Sobel 22. R. Ives 23. J. Shotel SPECIAL EDUCATION 231 The Idea Of The University Theatre What we now call the University Theatre was, in a previous incarnation, the “University Players " and, before that, the “Cue and Curtain Society. " By any of these names, theatre at George Washington has meant a variety of things for its audiences and its parti cipants. For some, University theatre has been simply fun, the opportunity to laugh, to sing, to hear or to give applause. For others it has been one of those means by which lasting friendships are formed. Still others have satisfied their abilities to act, direct, design, manage, and coordinate before a demanding and responsive public. Some have used their choice of plays and the productions they have conceived to make statements through the University theatre. Others, perhaps reticent in their everyday lives, have found through the University Theatre a means of expressing themselves. Others still have found with Shakespeare’s Hamlet that the University Theatre has mirrored the “form and pressure " of our age., With the growth of the drama curriculum over the past two decades, the University theatre has changed from a primarily extra-curricular activity to a predominantly co-curricular one. But, it has con- tinued to draw its participants and its audiences from the whole campus community. Its productions have benefited from the performances of medical stu- dents (even those fulfilling their residencies!), from engineering majors, from Colonials’ team mem- bers, from political science and history majors, from faculty, from dance majors, music majors, and busi- ness majors. The theatre’s sets and costumes have occasionally been constructed by alumni as well as students and faculty. Recently, the theatre has begun 232 Alan Wade John Hrastar its own “booster” group called C.A.S.T. — Contrib- uting Associates in Support of the Theatre — an organization of students, alumni, faculty, staff, and friends interested in carrying on and enhancing its traditions. The University theatre, then, is a microcosm of the campus community, it is not everything to everyone, but it can be something to everyone. It touches lives, fulfills needs, expresses points of view, instills loyal- ties, initiates discussion, entertains. It is a distinctly human endeavor and a life-affirming one. The the- atre creates and sustains those " illusions” through which our lives take shape and maintain direction. Its very name identified it as “a place from which to see,” and in seeing, to understand. 233 SHOOT YOURSELF 1 m 236 237 •If ACADEMIC i CENTER NORTH TOWER rr SOUTH TOWER 238 239 240 241 24 2 mmm: wasst ;lo vMm 1 v W 4 n . 4 i ■ Jr Bk c 3 1 ' 243 244 245 _ 246 247 Yarad W.T. Abay Jonathon Moss Aberman David Barry Abrams Donna Elise Abrams Ann H. Adams Physician Assl Political Science E.E Pre-med Political Science Electrical Engineering Neil Abramson Steven M. Abramson MarkH, Aitken Yukihiko Akutsu Abdulaziz M, Albakry Political Science Finance Political Science Personnel Deborah L Albert Journalism Mary Alison Albright History Farouk AhDamlouji Civil Engineering Kama! W, Al-Faqih Biology Saeed Alimoradi Civil Engineering Patricia G.C Ailingham Nancy P. AJper Ali Amin International Affairs Psychology Zoology Faith Amy Anderson Psychology Mary E, Anderson History 250 Steven M, Applebaum Andrea A Ares Psychology Guillermo A. Arispe Marc G, Augenbraum Manjit S. Aujla Rebecca K. Awudu Susan A Baldwin Economics Radio T,V. Electrical Engineering Statistics Computer Science International Affairs Michael J. Balian International Affairs Jill H. Baranicks M. 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Chmara Public Affairs International Affairs Accounting Electrical Engineering Finance 254 Mike R Cho Tae S. Chong Physics Finance Andrew S. Chrusciel Dong Noon Chung Mechanical Engineering «« Later at the Marriott..., OX DID YOU EVER HEAR THE STORY AEOOT THE RETfR NG SHIP CAPTAIN WHO HAD A BLACK Wk OF SECRETS ? Tanya S, Chutkan Mark A, Cierpial Lisa Marie Cipolla Donald T. Clark Kim S. Clark Economics Biology Chemistry Zoology Electrical Engineering Zoology Helene Clarke Lynn A, Clements Chris B. Clotworthy Carla B, Cohen Andrea Lynn Brody Philosophy Biology American Civilization History Political Science 255 Robert L Cooper Holly Hanna Cooperstein Anna I. Corrada Rodolfo Leonardo Costas David A. Costello American Literature International Affairs Political Science Leslie Anne Costner Marketing Denise Carol Cotton John Anthony Covello Vernon Lee Cowell Jr. Richard T Cox Zoology Political Science Zoology Geology 256 Elizabeth C Crane Radio and T.V. Suzanne T. Crasner Marketing Marianne Lee Criswell Edward Peter Cuccias Ptlar G, Cunningham International Affairs Cheryl Anne D Amico Genevieve O. Dane Psychology Robert E. Dankner Zoology Daria Ann Darden Matt Joel Datta Electrical Engineering Sociology Bryan R, Daves Lauren M. Davidson Kathleen Marie Davis Maria l deMier Bari April Deal Political Science Accounting Political Science International Affairs Art History Juliana Susan Deans Michel C. De Bona Ted Philip Delianides Marc den Hartog Laura M. Dennis Inti. Affairs, Communications International Affairs Mechanical Engineering Business, Economics Education. Bus Ad 257 Steven Craig Denstman Awilda Maria Denton John T. Devine Robin B. Diamond Constance R. DiAngelo Zoology Accounting Economics Poli. Science, Dramatic Arts Biology Luis W, Diaz Zoology Rachel Fran Dichter Barbara Alice Dickinson Evelyn Delores Diehl David I. Dietz Accounting English Literature Marketing Poll, Science, Economics Patricia A. Dinh Frank Dipaolo Michelle T. DiPippo Suzanne M. Dolan Celia Esther Dominguez Economics Biology History and Economics Civil Engineering Psychology Kathy E Doucette Kim A Doucette Paula Dubberly Kevin T Dugan Suzette A Dulcet Journalism international Affairs Political Science Political Science Political Science 238 Julie Ann Dunlap Seana Diane Dwyer Ch e mistry Latin Ameri can Studies Brian J, Eastman Jennifer Gay Eckel Psychology History ' THIS PARTY REALLY IS BEAT. A WHY DON ' T m MEAD OVER TO THl RSToN or the exchange ? THATS WHERE THE ACTION IS OH THURSDAY NIGHT Edwin Edokwe Robin A. Ehrlich Gaiy Lee Eichelberger Catherine M Eid Edward L Eisenstein Civi I Eng i neerin g I n ternatio nal Affairs Pol itical Sci en ce Speech Path , , Audiol ogy M use u m Stud ies OnurErsoy Paula Jean Evers Robert A, Paitall Curtis Jordan Farber Gustavo Horacio Fazzari Finance International Affairs Political Science Economics 259 Glenn Feldstein Gary Fern Susan E. Files Finance Finance Public Affairs the d ay after... LADIES AMD GENTLEMEN OF THE BOARD, l JUST HAVE To TELL YOU ABOUT A WIU DREAM I HAD ABOUT THE BANGUET. . . . Marcia J . Finegold Dereck Fine Art History Zoology Andrew Finke Lisa Jo Finkelstein Political Science Education Eduardo A. Final Mark Fisch Pali, Sci. -Economics International Affairs 260 Nancy Beth Fischer Politi cal Science Deborah Susan Fisher Environmental Studies M ary Laura Fitzgerald Urban Affairs Kelleen Nora Flaherty Zoology- Anthropology Nancy Jill Fleischer Spanish David Michael Flynn Viola Hoche Foronda Navid Parviz Foroutan Jodee J. Franklin Rebecca S. Franklin-Porter Finance Mathematics Zoology Psychology Lynn Robin Friedrich Jeleta F. Fryman Blanca N. Fuertes Teri-Ellen Gach Deborah A. Gaffney Psychology American Literature Zoology Political Science Finance Matthew Marc Gaier Marta R. Garcia George Chris Gasparis Carol E. Gayle Dawn K. Gehri Political Science Visual Communication Zoology Bern, and Special Ed. Speech Path., Audiology 261 Ferda M. Gelegen Ellen E. Gelvan Barbara F. Genicoff LaTonta Theresa Gentry James W. Gerard International Business Radio and TV Radio and TV English Literature International Affairs Ellen L Gertzog Gail Ann Gettler Sayeed M Mohammad Ghaemi Tonya Ghosh Stephanie Dianne Gibbs Marketing Political Science Political Science Zoology Chemistry Maxine Pamela Gill Natalie E. Gilson Stanley A. Gimont Michael Ian Gitter Jeffrey A, Glick Psychology Speech Pathology Radio and TV Biology Michael Glick Diane Godorov Mary Jo Goetz James Henry Goffredi Will Moreau Goins Accounting Art History Human Services American literature An thro., Communications 262 Allison W. Gold Steven A. Goldfield Political Science Political Science Audrey D, Goldman Denise Renee Gooch Zoology BUSINESS AS TUITION AND WE ARE STILL CHEAPER THAN MOST COMPARABLE SCHOOLS Carole H. Goodman Michael B. Goodman Margaret Jeanne Gordon Susan Lynn Gordon Sami Goudarei Fine Arts, Visual Com. Marketing Electrical Engineering Geography Political Science Richard Frank Graziano Jane Beth Greene Caroline Greenberg Steven Kevin Green Ralph Gregg Marketing Personnel Management PolL ScL t Pub Policy Zoology, £nv. Studies 263 A] a n T odd G re ni ng J effrey A. G ross Ca ro I F. G mss T eresa Ma ri e G u a d ag n o Pete r Don ovan G u nte r Political Science Psychology Marketing Human Services Biology Paul Antonio Guzzardo International Business William Britt Gwinner Political Science Jeannette J. Hahm Economics Ellen Mane Haight Public Affairs Stephen Eric Halpern Finance Manal Zeid Hamzeh Janet L, Hand Audio logy. Speech Path . Ac c ountin g Samuel Patton Hand Chris P. Hagen Zoology Speech Communication 264 Dale D. Hapeman Toneema M. Haq Arjumand Bano Haqqani Gary Rufus Harrell Lance J, Harris Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Psychology Sheila $ Harvill Suzanne Hasenfus Christis P. Hassapis Yianna P. Hassapi Todd B. Hawley Geology Archeology, Anth Mechanical Engineering Economics Economics Carmen C Hayden Ari J. Hecht Daniel James Heminger Bethel M. Henry Cheryl Anne Henry International Affairs Anthropology Political Science Civil Engineering Biology Jeanette Carol Herman Sharyn L Herman Psychology Miriam Magdalena Herrera Robert Miller Hersh, Jr Fine Arts American Literature Cassandra C Hines Psychology Elena Jill Hsrshman Frank L Hockman Karen A. Hodes Billy Harold Hodges Nancy Ellen Hoffman Human Services Business Administration International Affairs Marketing Diane Marie Holcomb Mark Howard Holzberg Tara V. Horne Finley M Horner, Jr. Janice E. Horowitz Dramatic Arts Political Science Art History Finance Political Science William P. Hovey Ramon S. Humber Gaizar Hussain Safwat Fouad Husseini Mark Daniel Hutcheson Political Science Electrical Engineering Economics Mechanical Engineering Frances Eileen Hymes Isaac Brando Ibrtayo Loraine K, Irwin Johanna S, Israel Lisa T. Jaatinen Radio and TV Electrical Engineering Psychology Finance Civil Engineering 266 Jaqueline Lee Jackson Eric S, Jacobs Katie Jacobs Marjorie llene Jacobs Paul M. Jacobs Sociology Electrical Engineering Radio and TV Statistics Finance Carol Lynn Jacobson Fine Arts Linda S. Jeruchim Gwendolyn Jean Jenkins Aleta F, Jewell Urban Affairs Eric Reed Johnson Chemistry Harrison Kevin Johnson Laurie Michelle Johnson Mechanical Engineering Political Science Wayne Alan Johnson Karen Ann Jones Marketing Secondary Ed„ Soc. Studies FOOTBALL FEVER TAKES OVER G W ' HELLO BOOKSTORE-YES HAVE A HUMBER OF BOOKS HbleonJoenamatH Am Joe GREEHE FOR SALE- IF YOU HAVEN ' T THE SPACE, PUT PSYCH BOOK5 IN SWGE. 267 A J N3MK S, MOHty mm to m MRimONT LETS SEE NOW -AW UP THE PROPOSED T CPeTAMTELEVISION REVENUES and WE SHOULD BE ABLE TO WfpE OUT THE deficit and Reinstate thatprxram CALLED CREW. IT WAS GETTING CROWDED inhere WrTHAU THESE CAPS--- ho rma O , J ones Ainel Da i na Jon id Health Services Mgt Intern atonal Affairs Shehernai D. Joshi Jennifer Esm4 Juros International Affairs Political Science Joseph Briggs Michele (Missy) Kahn Mallamo Kalarhakis Karen Marie Kaletta Debra Lynn Kalmore Kaesshaefer, Jr. Political Science Political Science International Affairs Economics Ellen S. Kaminsky Hilary Michele Kanter Jennifer Judith Kaplan Robert S. Kaplan Tom G. Kappler Political Science Journalism. Psychology Spanish Lang., Literature Electrical Engineering Psychology, Sociology 268 Christos G, Ka ram a nos Edward Lee Karpinsky Bert Marc Katz Lynne S, Kauffman John Kavalich Mechanical Engineering Finance Geology Middle Eastern Studies Marketing Katherine Elizabeth Kelley Muhammed S. Khalid Iftikhar Air Khan Foong Lin Khoo Hoyun Kim International Affairs Civil Engineering International Business Electrical Engineering English Literature John Peter Kim Erden Earle Kimel Alexander B, Kippen Barbara Sue Kirschner Mohammad A. Kitmitto Journalism International Affairs Human Services Biology Alan Steven Kline Gretchen Louise Koenig Richard C Koman George Kominos Steven Scott Kerman H i story, Politi ca I Science Appl i ed Econo m ics I nte rnatio nal Aff a i rs Ma rketi ng 269 Michael Kovalchick Lisette Joyce Kra Karen J. Krasner Cliff A. Krause Christine Vientiane Kunz Computer ScL t Statistics Psychology Finance American Literature Steven M. Kupka Stacey M. LaChant Cynthia LaFollette Janet A. Laidlaw Karen E.Laing Political Science Business Ptnance Environmental Studies Finance Political Science Kimberly F Laird Stavroula Elias Donna Ann Lande Brian L. Landow Anita Robin Lang Marketing Lambrakopoulos Accounting Zoology Biology Zoran B. Lazarevic Stuart A. Lazaroff Ruth Eileen Leatherman Jacqueline W, Lee Uly P Lee Economics Zoology Applied Mathematics Fi nance Accounting 270 Lucy M. Lee Rosalind Kim Lee Tracy A, Leffingwd! Robyn D. Lefkowitz Lori Jean Lekoski Electrical Engineering International Affairs Accounting Special and clem, Ed. J oh n C Leonard Jon ath a n S cott Leopol d Public Affairs Economics Barry J , Lerner William $♦ Lerner Economics Psychology EVERY PROGRAM HAS ITS m SHARE OFSEANML NO SIR, I DOW BELIEVE IT IS UNETHICAL to divert a number n OF THE BRICKS TO THE ■ BUILDING OF A PROPOSED p )_ mmo i STADIUM..... Debby Beth Less in Michael Carnes Levin Gary Jay Levine Lawrence Alan Levine Amy S. Levinson Chemistry Business Administration Journalism, Political ScL Political Science 271 Nancy B. Levitan Janel Levy Linda S. Litchter Mark Evan Liebowitz Anthony Q T Liguori Psychology Marketing International Affairs Economics, Public Policy Marketing Andrea Veronica Link Irving G, LipschiU John A, LoDico D ' Anna Logan John Loh International Affairs English Radio and TV, Soc Biology m coHfucis SOON AROSE WITH OMR PROGRAMS.. OH..WELLM-MIIG-IAH-DID NOT Km YOU WOULD BE .AH- practicing here today..... Tammy L Lohmann Barbara A. Long Statistics, Comp, Science Eve Marie Long David C Longshore Finance Mechanical Engineering 272 Alina C. Lopez Michelle Marie Lopez Ricardo Lopez Arshtuan Lu Robert Miller Lumley Jr. Speech Path, and Audiology Finance Geology Economics History Emily F. Luttrel) Suzanne M. Lyon Susan K. Lessack Carmen A Machicado Ida R. Machuca Finance International Affairs Personnel Management Business Administration Donna Jean Mackie Saadia M. Mahmoud Meredith Jill Maiman Essayas Makonnen Diane S. Malamut Marketing, Business Admin, Electrical Engineering Finance Accounting Ahmed Aii Mandani Charles Mansuis Nasser M. Marafih Mitchell Scott Marder Andrew Paul Margolin C ivil E ng i neering Pol itical Science Electr ica! En gi n eeri n g Intemati on a I Affa i rs Pol rtica I Science 273 Jaques F. Martinod Civil Engineering Judith C. Marx International Affairs Perry Kurt M a sc i ana Electrical Engineering Che he A. Masitti Speech Path,, Aud, Psyc Kathleen R. Masters Political Science. Jour. Jonathan Matz Barry David Mauss Louis M. Mayberg Daniel S. Mazer Elte M. Mazman ian Biology Accounting Finance Music Civil Engineering Katharine Ann M cAu I ay Michael Jay McAuliffe Marilyn McCo mb Kathy McDougall De ird re E. McKee Am er Lit, Am er. Stud ie s Pol itica I Sc ie nee Zool ogy P ublic Policy. Soc i ol ogy Po I itica I Science Usa Ellen McLean AJyssa Ann McNally Kathleen M. McNeamey Barbara Lynne Mehl Lillian Melende? Political Science French Accounting Judaic Studies Fine Arts 274 Matt A. Melone Alexios J. Mentekidis Doreen C Merelman Doris E. Merida David A. Mevorah Political Science Civil Engineering Sociology Marketing Steven Mark Meyers Ian J . Michel Zoology Public Affairs Jeanie Robin Milbauer Snezana Miijkovic Political 3 c ie nee Inter national Affairs m RECRUITING m A SNM WE ARE. EXPERIENCING UNEXPECTED shortages in most positions, mu THE EXCEPTION OFKICK08.WEPE STEMS T05E I HIGH INCIDENCE iOF ENGINEERING STUDENTS IN THAT Adam Miller Chris Leigh Miller Debra H, Miller Sara Richards Miller Debra J, Millman Radio and TV Psychology 275 Uta Milstead Linda B. Mitchell Tony Modugno Behzad Mohseni Rafael Angel Motinari Public Affairs Chemistry. Economics Civil Engineering Information Processing Djavad Molladjafar Mechanical Engineering Kathy Jane Monahan Political Science Mojgan T. Monsefi Marketing Andrea M, Montague Christopher L Morales Political Science Janet Fay Morales Deborah Moneale I nte rnational Affairs Personnel Ma nage me nt 276 Douglas E, Morris E!!en S. Moses Robert G. Moul II Philip Andrew Mueller Sarah R. Mulkem Marketing History International Affairs East Asian Studies Hermann Murrle Seunghee Na Ahmed S.K. Naji Belen June Napoco Helana S, Matt Civil Engineering Accounting Civil Engineering Accounting Public Affairs Fariba Nazemi Kourosh Naziri Marc Herbert Neiberg Kimphung Nguyen Victoria P. Nguyen Telecommunications Electrical Engineering Zoology Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Ronald A. Nieberding Public Affairs Diane Tappen Nielsen Mathematics De bora Lynn N it sen International Affairs Raymond Cart Moite Finance Marco A. Northland Electrical Engineering 277 Betsy Mosel son Craig R. Novak Waiter Nunez- Rodriguez Linda Beth Obstler John Vincent O ' Hara Radio and 7V American Literature Economics Personnel Management International Affairs Michael Joseph O ' Leary Jorge A, Oliver Diane S. Olsen Wassim R, Omran Jante Orloff Finance Psychology, Zoology Personnel Management Public Works International Affairs Susan Beth Orlov Kenneth A. Osei Civil Engineering Nilgun Zehra Ozlu French Susan Oztemel Psychology Daphne Papamichael International Affairs Moon Suh Park Charles .Arthur Parker Christina D. Parra Kanittha Partoompan S, Bruce Pascal Accounting Philosophy, Classics Economics Marketing Finance 27 £ Michael H. Patterson Lloyd Malcolm Pearson Slyde H. Penn, Jr Ruth Penn Anthony Mark Pepper International Affairs Marketing Radio and TV Finance Public Affairs Grace Linda Perry Anne Phelan French, Russian International Affairs Theresa M. Pidgeon Elizabeth Ann PierottJ Dramatic Arts IT £ HALLOWS T ME,... hey HoweY, ic wd iz Wr To WR FDR HHW N! can iou co m£ up with soueTm i cAtJBe -Mars TorALcf NfTam? WHY not As A P£K£ON WHO SHOWS COMPASSION FOR we woods of ervomsT Michael Tudor Platt Marie-Gabrielle Plunier Joanna R. Polinsky Fran Marcy Pollack Leslie Polss Marketing International Affairs Personnel Management Finance Fine Arts, Judaic Studies 279 . £RH funmy... well, I wASVtIWm ABOUT SOM£THINO Me VMS SifeNlRCAtfr-lJK£ ET WHAT DO YOU TH Mfc OF IT T? ? goumvf, good. . AfOD m=?S " £.T. ' ' CAtJ for Excessive TUITION.. Katherine Anne Pope Chanatip Pradithavanij Classics, Classical Arch. Accounting Mary F. Prevost Elizabeth Anne Price Journalism, Political Sci. Middle Eastern Studies Phillip Sherman Priesman Frank Procaccino Prudromos Andreas Prodromou Timothy J. Puckurius Kevin Quigley Judaic Studies, Poll Sci, Zoology Accounting International Affairs Political Science 280 Susan Dana Rappoport Mohammad Hossein Razavi Gerhard John Reich Karl A. Reis Tammy Layne Reno Psychology Chemistry Mechanical Engineering Economics Political Science Lori V. Renz Fran Lauren Resnick John Scott Riddle Sally Lois Ries Beth Ann Rini International Affairs Human Services international Affairs Political Science Zoology Erie Jeffrey Ritter Cynthia Marie Rivera Jorge Patricio Rivera Ralph J. Rizzo Pamela P. Roach Accounting Statistics, Computer Science International Affairs History Anthropology Gregory A, Robb Seth H, Robbins Pele Roberts Viechel Suzanne Roberts Barbara Robinson History Finance Communications Anthropology Human Services 281 Mitchell Steven Rock Daniel Roczniak Eileen Rogers Laurie Ellen Roman Michael Rosen Accounting Russian. Political Sci. Marketing Accounting Howard K. Rosenkrantz Mancy Lizbeth Ross Sharon Joy Rothenberg Lynda Lynn Roy Beveriy Ann Rutledge Journalism. Poll ScL Personnel Management Marketing Marketing Dean Wayne Rutley habil Joseph Saade Civil Engineering Susan Lynn Sacarob Hussein A. Sallam Chemistry, Zoology Roy J Salameh Economics Carol Lynn Saltzberg Mayef Hassan Samhat Michael J, Santos Ghassan A. Saoud David A Saperstein Applied Statistics International Affairs Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering 282 Robert S. Saraga Devi A. Sardjito Richard A. Schaefer Mary Ellen Scheckenbach Mindi Jo Schifrin Political Science Marketing Political Science Liberal Arts Psychology Donna Lee Schley Alan R, Schmidt Susan T. Schmidt Michael l Schneck Harriet $, Schneeberg Fine Arts Electrical Engineering Journalism Accounting Lauren R , S c hoem a n n Amy Beth Sc h u I ma n Political Science Political Science Cynthia B e rtha S c h u Itz John A Schwei zer International Affairs International Affairs Wax, i Hfive only oue onl£K ALTERWCTiVE We T As m:s OFFICE Win This ov8Z FpoM phwal plant.... 283 Jaryl Ann Sciarappa Jill D. Seelig Kenneth M. Seewald Howard I. Seidel David Scott Septoff Speech Path. p Psyo Accounting Public Affairs Philosophy Political Science Cheryf B. Shapiro Linda Shapiro Marzieh Sharif Thomas Vare Shaw Pamela Ann Shenefiel Spanish Literature Accounting Anthropology Political Science 264 Cahterine S Shepherd Russian Nancy Joan Shulman Radio and TV Robert Alan Shulman Finance Michelle Amy Silver Psychology Joel Samuel Silverman Information Processing Nanci J, Silverman Keith David Silverstein Jeanne L. Simon Jeffrey S. Simon Michael H. Simon Psychology Political Science Marketing Accounting Political Science Amy B. Simonoff Nancy A. Singer Andrew B, Sirotkin David lan Sklar Tara Slone Public Affairs Psychology Accounting Int ' l Business Marketing Charles Ira Smith Eric Owen Smith Kevin E. Smith Wendy Smith Sharon Sokol Religion, Amer, Ut Marketing Economics Zoology Psychology 285 Roger Solomon Steven Solomon Angela Soter Diane H. Sparrow Billie Eileen Spector Zoology Psychology International Affairs International Affairs Classical Arch., An th. LATER on Halloween evenihg. SO-MoW QfD)buM V £ Okr wick or tk wn w. Janna B. Spector Lucinda Terrell Stainbrook Psychology Political Science , Psyc, Michael Seth Starr Samuel J. Stierman American Literature Zoology Mastashia E, Stoneman Tracy E. Straka KurtAStrobl Sarah R. Sullivan Hilda Mouyung Sun Economics Biology, Psychology International Affairs Accounting 286 Linda J. Sundheim Mahkameh Masoumeh Tabrizian Gloria Tebcherani Mark Andrew Tecco Robert Teir American Civilization Elec. Eng.. Computer Sci. Electrical Engineering Urban Affairs Psychology, Poli. Sci. Randi-Ellen T eisch Jerry Marc T eitelbaum Donald Bruce Tennant Jr. Karine Anne Thiesfeld Anne Christine Thoburn Finance Zoology Liberal Arts Mechanical Engineering Psychology Dora H. Thomas Deborah L. Thompson Terry Lynn R. Thompson Kathryn Gail Tibbetts Leslie Alexandra Ti shier Marketing East Asian Studies Zoology Elem. and Special Ed, Speech Path., Audiology Eve Toltzis Marketing Brian Jay Titus Bonnie T opfer Saul A, Torrico Art History Finance Engineering 287 Hung D, T ran Mary Ann T. Tucker Laura Dell T urner Elec , Eng , C om p uter Sd , Dan ce Ed ucation and ifyaipa afofyoor ■fuitio) for nexf year up front -we ' 1 1 give you a tonua $50 rebate 7 Mehmet M, Turunc Jeffrey William Tyeryan Inti Business History Mark Robert (Jnkenholz Operations Research Ahmad Vahidi Sydney Jay Vail Electrical Engineering Zoology Raymond Larry Van Hoven Adam Van Wye Vanessa I. Vaughn Claudia Veitia Arthur M. Verb it Chemistry Marketing Psychology Environmental Studies Environmental Studies 288 Eduardo Vidal, Jr. Richard Arthur Viola Thomas William Vitale Larraine Susan Vogel Theresa M. Vollmer English Literature Environmental Studies Marketing History Public Affairs Tahere Mahin Vossoughi Michael C Wachs Hirdshi Wakao Richard D. Wallman Susan Warchaizer Civil Engineering Economics Geology Psychology Celia Ann Warren Steven Marc Wasserman Mary Ellen Webb Management Journalism Daniel Weil Kristine Weilbacker Psychology Elaine Ellen Weiner Deborah A Weinman Hina A, Weisbroth Ellen Tamara Weiss Richard A. Weitzner Psychology Poll Sci Psychology Political Science Urban Affairs Economics, Political Sci. 289 Pamela J. Werfel Jill Dana White William H. White Information Processing Criminal Justice Political Science Bob Williams Suzanne Carolyn Wilson Special Education Gary W. Winans, Jr. Lloyd M. Winans French Language and Lit Political Science Dina Wolin Elsa M Wolf Business , M a r keti ng Dram atic Arts Jonathan David Wolf Rhonda B. Wolfe Jimmy K 4 Wong Franklin M Wood Marion D. Woodfork Public Affairs Marketing Political Science Mechanical Engineering Information Processing 290 Charles Arthur Wood ho use Edward Joseph Wnesinski, Jr Patricia Ava Yates Sandra Ann Yates EJie Zaccack EE Pre Me d Marketing Finance Mechanical Engineering Sandra K. Zak Joseph A. Zaloom Ward Sheldon Zerbe Debra J. Zeruld Biology Mechanical Engineering Information Processing Marketing Barbara E. Zirl Dramatic Arts Steven Ross Ziselman INancy Lynn Zuiker Information Processing Ellen D. Zwilsky Geography Miriam Beth Zimmerman Speech Path., Audiology 291 293 GWU E HCLOie HPQKT: fiEGOtBCATIOG A »unury of ntluaiont and fMPtwlii Kini in th ieMb report fviU uwi_ Htg+yfr Tuiti cra Kr7of «TfKt4«iii R; apology , ch« v f j [ v ahfluld inrr «if t ion to mairh th quality tea prases t program and rank with th hati-charg in Cttutiona in th ht of ton area. Such an rw umm «hou 1 d not b hat ed but era £h quality Ih educational program U presently of far in . fflDQKUJSICNS atig » of it developeonc is an incarnat tonal institution, Racowrndae ion: w should emphatic pH ' s intarnat tana t aspects whan sprali about th institution to th public. Changing of th Gu«rd Several settlor- level ftafC who hav tad the university on ita present solid coins are nsann| rat ir r went - Carafwl planning should ensure an orderly changing of th guard and continued effective leadership. President ul addresses Tkt urft4Jf.g, t£df gnj him 1 t m buXcpga piLoptt dputOsig om ca pui 0t€ ci Ciauuc Ptltz term P%£A4 MmJ tub ism. The Holcomb report explained the low self-image at GW in terms of low tuition and concluded that a 25% increase would make students feel better about GW. Putting the new money to good use, the Univer- sity began construction on a new Law Center, this time deciding not to keep the bricks. Finally the mys- tery professor who taught under over 30 aliases was identified as GW’s own Paul Grafton. 294 THE Miiftt ' « i |t i k% i ■ «4hvi«Iu HnllitfM.jU. k wHi liM trustees pass massive tuition hike fedical School tuition falls $250; Board approves $126 million hi it T«tI Swum eiHf haArd of Ttiruen, m » ckruri ' rtomd , jpppfchni amu t (rtr m0u Cf lUHKm of lie ,rf J famnMtf luriitm for Lurn W I C»i SllSOOl Pm It pmw.1 I he prap rcd tadftl i Lhiflir, jMludiui l net wo frf fix full Umr. (Kin {-Ftfunrrtpnf rattmin. it.jih r m fall-rim. mrirvrtidt uudmrt imj Tuition rates, 1983-84 I9S24U m iu t utl fimr Dxdfrgttids $4,900 $6,100 per credit ftuur m nn Mummer, per hour 16(1 its Full- lime engineering $5 f 374 $6,700 per credh hour 19 24 Tie hwdfrt i ir rtir Mr ttjniK |i JtU finiHi n for 19 ’j-urt thr enttrt Medial C HlW IKOtuMt hf .rt on iu.) 1(40 to VIKl ffnlbon Thrta Ihr mr-d nlktol, tilft HatfwU pan 0l the budgal aac! fhr M. th ok, he iJdrd Hk tkattt iFI vote 0f| Cerurt budget ■ ihru Me? rnr In addition to apptotipg The Med students get a break in rising tuition at the expense of ai! others as massive 12% hikes are approved. The hike triggered a strike that showed that GW students were realty apathetic towards the increase. Students were less apathetic about a nu- clear free zone, which passed as a referendum on the ballot by a wide majority. Red Lion Row peeked above the other University buildings at the start of this year. 295 INTERNATIONAL Princess Grace of Monaco, better known as Grace Kelly died in a tragic car accident, Leonid Brezhnev is replaced by Yuri Andropov after Brezhnev ' s death, the first major change in the Soviet Presidium in over 20 years. The death of OPEC appears to be nearing as the cartel begins to collapse due to overproduc- tion and the conflict between Iran and Iraq which led to OPEC members choosing sides. 296 WASHINGTON, D.C. Rick Santos IARCH K33KEI1! The Klan, ar sm and tr ' elitism wz i mr lust! Rick Santos Earte Kimei A new monument is erected, and an old one nearly destroyed. The Vietnam memorial opened up across from the Lincoln memorial, while only six hundred yards away Norman Mayer threatened to blow up the Washington Monument in a demon- stration against nuclear weapons. Creating more commotion was the Kiu K ' lux Klan, who marched in D.C. among a very hostile crowd that turned to looting parts of Northwest. 297 DOMESTIC Ruckelshaus moves in as Goruch moves out un- der the political pressure of the White House. Goruch resigned after being accused of misusing the superfund of the E.PA, a fund designed to pay for the clean up of toxic waste sites. Below, gasoline prices plummet to under one dollar for the first time since 1 973 as the world is hit with an oil glut and the OPEC cartel begins to crumble. 298 JF IVfc j W IL.. -- ' wP -iitU R ' . a - ; -r jfl John DeLorean ends his career as automobile magnate by being caught dealing Cocaine, Tylenol nearly ends as people died due to tampered pack- ages that were laced with various poisons, and M A S H is finally over, running three times longer than the actual war. 299 Science and technology reached new heights from outer space to right in the heart. The movies also brought the future, films like E.T. The Extra- Terrestrial and T ron depicted futuristic and off-world themes. Above, the first space walk from space shut- tle, the first American walk in nine years. Another first is Barney Clark’s artificial heart. 300 COST OF LIVING 1 983 Blue Book $ .10 Local Phone Call .20 Postage Stamp .20 Washington Post .25 Pack of Gum .30 Chocolate Bar .30 Can of Soda .60 Cup of Coffee .50 Metro Ticket .65 Pack of Cigarettes 1 .00 Ice Cream Cone 1 .00 Slice of Pizza 1 .25 Time Magazine 1.75 Playboy 3.00 Gallon of Gasoline 1 .09 Six Pack of Beer 2.50 Minimum Wage 3.65 Quaalude 6.00 Movie Ticket 4.50 Album 6.99 G.W.U. T-Shirt 10.00 Cherry Tree 1983 20.00 Levi Jeans 20.00 G.W.U. Sweatshirt 20.00 Running Sneakers 20.00 Designer Jeans 50.00 Ounce of Marijuana 40.00 One Month’s Parking (GW) 76.00 N.Y. Shuttle (People’s Express) 29.00 Tuition (Full Year) 6100.00 301 n MISCELLANEOUS Rlffl You’ve Come A Long Way BABY 304 305 306 307 TRUSTEE PATRONS Vincent C. Burke, Jr. Jacob Burns Marvin L. Kay Douglas R. Smith Trammell Crow Company Glen A. Wilkinson J. McDonald Williams S.R. Woodzell 306 CHERRY BLOSSOM PATRONS Mr. Mrs. Bernard Bell Mr. Mrs. Robert Bohli and Cindy Mr. Mrs. Alan N. Brentis Dr. Mrs. Ben Burdetsky Sidney and Millie Caplan Pearl and Robert Elaine and Richard Fleischer Mrs. Sylvia B. Henry Barbara Israel and Family Cdr. Mrs. Lloyd R. Johnson Mr. Mrs. John J. McKenna Jerr y “Mr. Prime Minister” and Ann Malone Dr. Mrs. Antonio Morales John and Renee Moss Mr. Mrs. David C. Raab Stuart, Cynthia and Shari Rock Russel and Ruth Shewmaker Paul and Meva Solomon Mr. Mrs. Anthony 1. Van Wye Franklin and Beatrice Wood COLONIAL PATRONS Mr. Mrs. Harold Augenbraum Ruth and Harry Berner Harvey and June Brasse Maria and Hames Clements Phyllis Deal Mr. Mrs. Ronald DiAngeio Hubert and Hame Doliins Celia and Raimundo Dominquez Dr. Mrs. Jerry Ehrlich Dr. Mrs. Ronald M. Fisher Mrs. Richard L. Gay Dorothy and Douglas Gordon Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Green Dr. Mrs. Aklilu Habte Mrs. Charles Haight Dr. Mrs. Sol Herman Florence and Bernard Hoffman Mr. Mrs. F.H. Horner C. Hoson-San tos Mr. Mrs. John E. Kovalchick Dr. Mrs. Bernard Lang Dean Mrs. Carl F. Long Dr. Mrs. Robert Masonis Parents of Debra H. Miller Mr. Mrs. Theodore J. Miller Mr. Mrs. Radames Oliver Mr. Mrs. William W. Rutley Mr. Mrs. Bert Schoemann and Family Mr. Mrs. William F. Schweizer Irwin and Judith Shapiro The Silverstein Family Seymour and Joyce Simon Edison W. and Betty H. Tecco Clinton and Leola Whitley Congratulations and bon voyage to all George Washington Seniors, and a special salute to: Matt “Mr. President” Melone. 3U To Tracy Ellen Straka, Wherever you go, Whatever you do, Be happy and know, We will always love you. Mom and Dad " r v r Congratulations Physician Assistant Graduates Class of ’83 — A Parent SPECIAL THAMES TO: Jane, Liz, Carrie, Ellen, Phil, Chip, Mary Alison, Terry, Billy, Alan, Gerry and all the rest in (JT NIKON — The choice of THE STAFF of CHERRY TREE 83 N r J Dearest Diane: May all your dreams come true as you have made your loving mom and dad and family so very proud. Dr. and Mrs. Marvin Malamut and brother Rick, and sister Karen J v 313 Congratulations to Charles Brown and the Class of 83 With love from: Mom Jones Brown, Nana, Bill, Auntie, Family Friends V - Congratulations and Best of Luck, Bob, We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, Linda, Rich, Billy and Donna v y " Congratulations to Cassandra Hines from: Mommy, Daddy, Nana, Aunt Hilda 314 Congratulations Steven Marc Wasserman With love and pride for all your Special Qualities. The Wasserman Family v_ r WAY TO GO FRANK!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! Joan and Norm Hockman, Ken, The Grandmoms, and Sugar CONGRATULATIONS TO CU SS OF ’83 From the family of Nayef Hassan Samhat v 315 Curren t Richard Aboulafia Hell Abramson Robert Attanasb Jane Baeumler Rob Bel] Alan Berko win David Berman Bradford Berry Sieve Blush Kenneth Borden Brian Brown Shep Brown Bob Chute Ellen Connorton Mark Crawford Vista Cruiser L_U Cunningham John P, Curran Brian Delvecchio John DiPaiazzo Lisa Don is Shelley Edwards Andy Finke Matt Gaier Wilt Moreau Goins Liz Goodman Larry Granite Alan Grening Jim G roll man Miguel Garriga Britt G winner AJ. Hrastar D.G , Husted Amy Itzkoviu Missy Kahn Mark Kates Jennifer Keene Earle Kimel Miles Kirshner Karen Laing Calhy Lamp! John Leonard Linda LeSabre Tom Mann ion flan Mazurek David McAteavey Sarah McCarthy Jenna Miles Brian Miller TedMillstein Patricia Morris Thomas Murray Burt D, Meal PAD, JanePaiey Michael Reis Janet Reno Colette Rhoney Dave Rifkind Gergory Robb Seth Robbins Ralph Rizzo Andrew Ryan Steve Saltiel John Sthweizer Dina Siegal Alex SpiliotopouJos Sue Ellen Steffich Dave Steiger Michele Stumpe Dodge Swinger Irvin Temple Mark The II Brian Tucker Valerie Voci Along Wartousky Pamela Werfel R.R, Williams Terri Williams Mark Wilmont John Wolfe Judy Zimmet GW’s NOCTURNAL EMISSION J 316 THE PROGRAM BOARD CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS from the PROGRAM BOARD The Producers Young Frankenstein Dr Strangle love Mommie Dearest Sharkey’s Machine Victor Victoria On Golden Pond TAPS. The French Connection The Exorcist Some Kind of Hero Richard Pryor Live First Monday in October The Mr. Bill Show Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex . Annie Hall The Border One Flew Over the Cuckoo s Nest The Shining Th underball You Only Live Twice Nosferatu Ragtime Only When I Laugh Shoot the Moon Poltergeist Cat People Absence of Malice Fort Apache The Bronx House of Wax Looker Bad Girls The Jazz Singer Star Trek II — The Wrath of Khan Star Wars The Seduction Chariots of Fire Missing Southern Comfort Rocky til The Paper Chase The Spy Who Loved Me The Man With The Golden Gun The World According to Garp Blade runner Midnight Express The Wall M A S H Casablanca A Clockwork Orange Tommy American Gigolo Barba re Lla The Godfather. Part l Das Bool An American Werewolf in London Monty Python Live — The Hollywood Bowl The Rocky Horror Picture Show Raiders of the Lost Ark Three Stooges, Utile Rascals The Graduate Spanish Dance Commander Cody John Stockwell Quintessence Comedy Nile Leon Redbone Berenice Lipson-Gruzen Soul Crackers Rhythm Masters Casino Night Senator Thad Cochran The Troubadors Slickee Boys Tru Fax 6 The Insaniacs Insect Surfers Animation Art Sale Chris Smithers Graduate Happy Hour Davie Leonard Dance Construction Company True Sounds of Liberty David Schalton Spring Fling NRBQ Robert Gordon Halloween Party David Bromberg Vixen Tom DeLuca The Raybeats Dr Ruth Westheimer Static Disrupters Senator Patrick Moynihan Labor Day Party Abbie Hoffman International Student Helper Day 317 318 Student Activities Office EXTENDS BEST WISHES TO EACH OF THE 1983 G.W.CJ. GRADUATES V 319 CeoRqE WAshiNqTON UrgivERsiTy Book Store Books — Books — Books LAW • MEDICINE • TEXTS Orders— Best Sellers— Paper Backs— Outlines— References— Study Guides OFFICIAL G W V CLASS RINGS A Complete Stock of Student Needs School and Office Supplies — G.W.U. Sportswear - Greeting Cards - Posters - Art Reprints - Art Supplies GAV.U Gift Items Note Books— Binders— Pens-Prncils— Class Supplies-Art Supplies Nrv Novelties— Electronic Calculalors— Typing Paper and Ribbons Ground Floor, Marvin Center Phone (376-6870 j THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Parking Services, 221 1 H Street, Washington, D.C. 20052 VISITOR, FACULTY, AND STAFF PARKING CAR POOL INFORMATION J 320 ' Freshly Baked Authentic French Bread Croissants Featuring: • Croissant Sandwiches • French Bread Sandwiches • Burgers de France • Delicious Salads • Homemade Soups • Light Entrees We’re Open Mouduy - Friday 7:30 a m. - 9:30 p.m, 1090 K Street, N.W. Esplanade Mall, Washington, U.C 20006 and Saturday 1 1:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. 659-0055 ) COMPLIMENTS OF COLONIAL PARKING 321 1 ■ v 1 I 8 B 8 8 BE3 BEST OF LUCK CLASS of ' 83 from the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION and ALUMNI HOUSE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ’83 322 Phone: 429-0230 Hours: M-F 7:30 AM - 9:00 PM Saturday 9:00 AM - 4:00 PM A Message to the Class of ' 83 Three blocks away from the nation s White House, And next door to Mrs. " Wolftrap” Shouse, Is the great G.W. residence hall That brought you Pac-Man and lots of pinball From Rock the Block to Oktoberfest. For good times and parties, Thurston ' s the best. From our Suitcase Party to the Cabaret — All s been fun since opening day. Our lobby inspired the nickname Club Med; It ' s like a vacation spot, some have said. We re 900 students of all different kinds And were proud of Thurston — its the tie that binds. We at Cafe George would like to thank the students and faculty of G.W. for their past and continued support. Mow we honor the Gass of ' 83 As each of you holds a new degree. We raise our glasses and say three cheers And wish you the best in the coming years. The Residents of Thurston Hal! 323 C W HATCHET STATE OF THE ART TYPESETTING SERVICES ★ ★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★★ Resumes Flyers Invitations Dissertations Transparencies Announcements Thesis Manuscripts Rosters Fast— Convenient— Inexpensive Serving the GWU Community since 1904 676-7079 434 Marvin Center J 324 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ’83 EV . : jk |JBr :■ ■L ■ 1 The GWU Student Association r Cherry Iree 83 Editor-In-Chief Photo Editor Groups Activities Lab Technician Sports Editors Copy Editor Business Manager Graphic Artist Office Manager John AJ. Hrastar Rick Santos Dave Rifkind Erden Earle Kimel Chris Morales Dean Wayne Rutley Stefani Olsen Ray Foreman Marc Wurzel Jeanne Trombly ) 326 SPECIAL THANKS • • • . . . to all of you who helped in anyway, shape, or form, with any aspect of planning, production, participation; whether personal or professional, we could not have accomplished what we did with what we had, had it not been for the following people: Tracy Roberts, Michelle “Rocks " Knox, Jean Ann E. Alvino, John M. Jordan, Jane L Breyer, Ellen Miller, Alain Chahine, Fatty Pfeifer, Henry L. Green- feld C lass of 79, John Gwynn, Phillip Eng, Ed Siewick, Hamid Ghorani, Patricia Dinh, Jeff Levine, Mary Ellen McCallister, Beth Bingham, Phil Cooper, Bob Flisser, Lisa Donis, Stacey LaChant, and anyone else who forgot (neglected) to sign the big sheet. I would also like to take this opportunity to thank those non- students who played an instrumental role in the final product: John Bailey — For his expert guidance in putting all the pieces together, Joel Siegal — Who supplied the makings of the senior portraits — and the film to feed the photographers. Liz Panyon — Helped unravel some of the red tape, and most of the mystery of dealing with the Administration and its foibles. Also — Varden Stuios, Hunter Publishing Company, The Hatchet, SAO Office, the Publications Committee, Jerry Lake, Alan Wade, Marvin Center Management, Keith Jarrett, and Ayn Rand. 327 Myself 8:42A 5-15-1983 I sit in my office, having just completed all but this page in the book, trying to recall the meandering path that brought me to my present state. It will take a couple of days for the fact that this year-long project is effectively over. This book has been my life since August 1 982. Mow my mind wanders back to a scene in Movember, where 1 stood outside in a freezing early morning wind, trying desperately not to believe that my irreplaceable film was in the dumpster before me. This was not in the job description. It was here 1 realized that 1 was to make up my own description as I went along. After a point, not even the twenty-one hour workdays bothered me, because by that time, the book was so much a part of me. I have put a lot into this book, and have already gotten a lot in return. It is absolutely impossible to go through this and not learn a lot, not only about the mechanics, but about oneself. The book changed and grew every hour, every day, as did I, and as I shaped it, it shaped me. Mow it is finished, and nothing can change ail the plans that were never completed (or begun), or ideas tried (or ignored). The book is now a unique product of those people who helped put it together. It is not perfect, and never could be, as its entire concept changes with time. I will return next year, and will be able to see firsthand how well the book fares in the hands and minds of the public, who are seeing it only in its completed form. Just as 1 and this book will influence next year’s book, we were influenced by the previous one. And so life goes. I have tried, as 1 move through my life, and the lives of others, to exchange with them only the best. 1 have tried to do the same with this book. I hope 1 have succeeded. Thank you for listening. 328 DOES NOT CIRCULATE

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