University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK)

 - Class of 1983

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University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1983 volume:

M, EM MM UN Separtment OF CHRtST-AS CONCERT rhoir of « he Op r» s rth Workshop lm ,e,sitv of Alaska-Fairbar W % " ' " • V " to, photo by Elnora Rosa Smith :JU ' rr a- • " , Pttt " 0 Pm Qi _ J COURSE ou Esl i3 ber 22 ■ 1 " » ' V£«SITV Pm - " aiJIJScs Flne Arta Concert « S ---o. [COl(( , ' ° S d -t Senior Citizen Urr „ " ' " ■ ' ° AOM SSIOM run J«l to part bv th. tlt.k. L " 1 " 1 THAN THF l «•»• „ »• r oun -H on u. »rt« nd h. ION l 5r " A on»l InOf j j i iit tor tha rt • ral »«»n ' T ri - V- 1 ' f ' o .x _ ' ' « " Wr m % ' , h. „€ 0 £ , , r b R 3 % » Aim " s. 1 p N (f- H " Friends " Denali 1983 University of Alaska Denali 1 DENALI the yearbook of the UNIVERSITY OF ALASKA FAIRBANKS Volume 40— Q) May 1983 KURT SAVIKKO Editor ELNORA ROSA SMITH Associate Editor PAUL T. SEITZ Publications Manager Photo-Editor ANDREA DENTON Advertising Manager Copy Editor VALERIE BJORNSTAD Assistant Photo-Editor ALISA KATAI KAREN KITTREDGE Layout Assistants SHERMAN CARLILES Photographer The views expressed are those of the DENALI staff and not necessarily those of the students, faculty or staff of the UAF. All material printed in this book is the work of UAF students (unless otherwise noted). No part of this book may be reprinted without the express written permission of the DENALI staff. DENALI YEARBOOK Wood Center University of Alaska Fairbanks, Alaska 99701 , ' -v " ■. .■■■ ' ■■ ' ' Denali 1983 University of Alaska .1 ll | [MTTDSOIDajaTIKDMoo Jill Schoenleber, Katie Neidhold, and Amy Cameron ham it up at the Pub ' s Halloween Party. KIEMMLOM o o o m Jim Baker, Steve Pannone and Henry Knackstedt display the adventuresome tradition stone after gaining possession of it this spring. (See story page 22.) ? i TTOTERI1T OF! o o o Eighth floor Moore antes up during one of its infamous cigar-smoking, tobacco-chewing, beer-drinking poker games. nmrrsMfflOTAiLS ' " Many UAF students took advantage of the University ' s rather exten intramurals program for recreation and relaxation. Besides, you cou have also won a T-shirt. TEISTrM TT o o o Festival of Native Arts week includes performances by over 20 Alaskan Native groups and provides the unique opportunity to share in their diverse cultures and heritage. 4 Contents (2©mrEOT LIU o o o E©: Over 90 UAF recognized clubs and organizations exist on campus. They provide for a wide variety of student activities and interests. MTQfllLIETnKD o o o an The Flying Nanooks were forced to give way to a new UAF battle cry— HOONAH! (See story page 21.) MCAnDERQIRD o o o n. Petroleum Engineering student Randy McGilvary studies in the eighth floor Moore lounge. 1 4. na iDtiJMr: o o o Melanie Hoover was one of over 400 graduates to receive degrees this year. ©WEISTrn: o o o II Fairbanks ' Second Avenue, once booming with business from the " pipeline era " is now settling into a more conservative role. A hotel convention center has been proposed for a section of downtown between First and Second Avenues. I1M Contents 5 wszGxmb Friendship ' s a bond that starts with a smile. P.C. Malory Kurt Wold and Amy Owen dance to the live music of Paradox. Unconservative and unorthodox costumes of all kinds can be found in the Pub on Cheapo-Sleazo-Flasher night. Pictured here are Cathy Knight, Beth Hayward, Bonnie Savage and Bob " Abdul-Maddog " Mattson. ii Friends ' ' In the rushing movement of our lives from one day to the next we often fail to appreciate a gift given to each and everyone of us — friendship. Many books, movies and songs have been written on the subject but none of them can tell the whole story. Our friends share with us an intimate, unbreakable bond. A bond more beautiful and special than any other in the world for it is based on love, trust, understanding and perseverance. Our friends share their love with us, and we try to return it. Our friends trust us with their dreams, possessions and souls, and we entrust them with the same. Our friends understand our needs, desires and beliefs. We, in turn, attempt to understand theirs. Finally, and as certain as the sun rises, our friends persevere. They endure the hardships. They tolerate our indiscretions and moments of insensitivity. They stand beside us and guide us through the maze of life. " A friend is a special gift... to be cherished forever. " Datus Let us now look back on the 1982-83 school year and remember our friends... 0tm 6 Introduction The distinctive Aurora Borealis (Northern Lights) can be seen almost every winter night in Fairbanks. Clem Arsenault and Amy Harm?. John Fennie and Ray Finch enjoy the UAF ski trails on a sunny but brisk winter ' s day. There are over 25 miles of ski trails within the University ' s boundaries for use by students and Fairbanks area residents. Friends seem to find each other. Carolyn Herrmann vtof Pac-Men i il the S arlar ttfis In Kurt Savikko Intoduction 9 An exuberant Traci Mantz hugs fellow Lady Nanooks after a victory over UAA. -mT- " s Tvfil _ VL B , - - ■r. ' t? 7 - f - • Several old gold dredges can be found in the Fairbanks area, remnants of the Interior ' s rich past. The Civil Engineers ' Ice Arch, built over the plaza fountain area, i despite its rather lofty weight of six tons. 10 Introduction A late afternoon sun lights this panoramic view of lower camp us. Equinox Marathon winner Bob Murphy was greeted at the line by his wife Claire as he finished the 26 mile Introduction 1 1 385 yard run in 2 hours 46 minutes 14 seconds. Kurt Savikko Some exuberant hockey fans came to the games this year dressed in pajama bottoms, old jerseys, and firehats, and equipped with rattles, whistles, and garbage can drums. Introduction 13 A candle-carrying crowd of 300 students gathered in the newly constructed Constitution Park in January to protest proposed changes to the Alaska Student Loan Program (see related stories pages 17,18). Many students journey to and from Fairbanks on the scenic Alaskan Highway. Some even manage to avoid broken windshields, headlights and flat tires! Carol Buttimore rappels the side of the Duckering Building during an Alaska Alpine Rescue Group ' s practice. 14 Introduction The MOD ' s (often referred to as the train wreck) were opened to groups of single students this year. Diana " Rock " (Bruce Anders) goes visiting fans in Skarland Hall. Where are the rest of the Supremes? Although these checks were a welcome sight to most students, the Alaska Permanent Fund Dividend Program is presently under fire by critics as being wasteful and extravagant. As to whether or not we will get the checks this year... we will have to wait and see... Introduction 15 t- . ■to? A y " ' Kun Savikko — New Housing: to be or not to be? The need for additional housing is well known by all at the university. Stories of students living in lounges for weeks, or in the backs of pickup trucks, are commonplace. On April 7, a bill which included $11 million for a new University of Alaska — Fairbanks dormitory was passed by the Senate and sent to the House for consideration. In the House, the bill could be changed before being passed. Fairbanks Rep. Bob Bettisworth, vice-chairman of the finance committee, said, " I ' m going to fight to keep the dorms in there, and if they fall out, we ' ll put them in the capital budget anyway. " Once passed by the House, the bill could still be vetoed by the governor, who did not include university housing in his capital spending plan. Allen Blume, special assistant to the governor, said the Volume III Number 16 University of Alaska-Fairbanks September 1982 - April 1983 governor would prefer to approach the funding in other ways, such as bonding. " My guess is that he won ' t look on it too favorably, but that ' s only a guess, " Blume said. " The idea of rolling $40 million out for three campuses is an additional burden the state can ' t handle. " At the end of May SB 19 was in the House Finance Committee ' s hands and had been there since May 3. Funds for university housing had also been included in the capital budget, which moved into Senate Finance from the House May 27. Originally, occupancy for the new housing was scheduled for January 1984. After being delayed in the Senate while appropriations for other campuses were added to the bill, the date of construction was slated for late April or early May 1983, with a completion date of Fall 1984, Continued on page 19 Student loan changes proposed In mid-January students were shocked by the announcement of proposed changes to the Alaska Student Loan Program. Allegations that the loan money was not being spent for the purpose intended and that the cost of the program had gotten out of control prompted the Postsecondary Education Commission, administrator of the program, to recommend to Gov. Bill Sheffield that the Continued on page 18 Paul Chamberlin, Bruce Anders, and Paul Ferriz light the candles left in the snow bank after the candle-light vigil. The vigil, held in February to protest proposed changes to the student loan, attracted an estimated 300 students. (photo by Ron Kuczek Jr.) KSUA: the open-air project in review The management of KSUA was in the final stages of applying for an open-air FM license in September 1982. In 1979, KSUA had petitioned the FCC to assign an FM license to College. Delays occurred when Interior Broadcasting Corp., licensee of KAYY(FM), and Prime Time Alaska Inc., licensee of KIAK(AM), filed against the petition. The crucial point was whether College is a separate community from Fairbanks, as ASUA contended. KAYY disagreed but the FCC decided that ASUA ' s arguments were valid. Two years after the initial petition was filed, the FCC assigned College an FM channel. The idea of an open-air FM station had been discussed in ASUA for several years but was not approved until Fall 1978, according to Donn Erisman, who was appointed general manager of the station in January 1979. He was appointed because of his previous radio experience and his familiarity with the forms and process of applying for broad- cast licenses, he said. The big news from KSUA came in mid-October when Erisman, production manager Tom Tilson and eight other salaried staff members turned in their resignations at the October 10 ASUA Senate meeting. Erisman and Tilson said that one of the last straws leading to their resignations came when they heard that ASUA president John DiBene was apparently actively working on a proposal for a student membership corporation for the FM open-air project. Continued on page 18 Headlines 17 KSUA Continued from page 17 Erisman said that he had felt left out of the planning process for several weeks. When he heard that DiBene was working with out him on a proposal which he had conceived and submitted two years ago, Erisman decided, " Why am I here? If I ' m not working to that end, then I have better things to do with my time. " Other reasons for the resignations were included in a two and a half page memo submitted with their resignations and included " the distribution of unmitigated and deflamatory (sic) rumors, the purpose of which can only be to discredit us for their own ends " by DiBene and Senate members, an internal audit requested by DiBene, the implemention of new business policies by DiBene, low morale of ASUA staff, distribution of misinformation about Empire Com- munications Inc. (EMCOM), a private corporation owned by Erisman, Tilson and former program director Kelly McClure, and a " major philosophical difference " between KSUA and DiBene regarding ASUA ' s role in the university. The proposal DiBene was working on calls for a membership corporation in which each ASUA member has one vote in the KSUA corporation. A board of directors comprised of students, College residents and ASUA members would be elected by the corporation members. DiBene said that a major roadblock in working with KSUA management on the project was a potential conflict of interest involving EMCOM, which filed for an FM license in Juneau. " Over and over I asked them to tell me they would not file (as EMCOM for the College license), and they wouldn ' t, " DiBene said. Tilson and Erisman said they had not applied for the College license and EMCOM has not done anything in Fair- banks yet. " I would really like to see KSUA on the air. But if it becomes apparent the open-air project is going to fail, we will consider it, " Tilson said in an October interview. Continued on page 22 Loan Continued from page 17 interest rate be raised from the current 5 percent to 9 percent, the rate charged by the federal government on its student loan programs. The 5 percent rate was set in 1971, the first year Alaska awarded student loans. In looking at possible changes, the commission decided to " make the program less attractive than now, " according to Kerry Romesb urg, director of PSEC. Raising the interest rate to 9 percent may discourage people from " borrowing what they don ' t need. " The cost of the program " has gone up, ASUA Rentals is pleased to announce that we have the following items items available to rent for the 1982-83 school year: Refrigerators, Televisions: $25 semester, $20 deposit each Skates (hockey figure): 75 cents day, $3.75 week Cross Country Equipment: skis, boots, poles $3 day, $5 week Snowshoes: $l day, $5 week Racquetball rackets: 50 cents day, $2.50 week Hours 9-10 am, 2-3 pm. Prices are slightly higher for faculty and staff. up, up in terms of the number of people participating, " Romesburg said. More than $59 million was loaned to students for the 1982-83 school year, an increase of $12 million over the previous year. Romesburg said that while the PSEC is " dedicated to providing education as cheaply as possible, " the commission felt it necessary to recommend changes in light of increasing pressure from legislators. One often heard complaint, according to Romesburg, is that compared to the interest rates charged by other state loan programs and private lending institutions, the loan is a " subsidy beyond what some may feel is reasonable. " In mid-April there were two bills being drafted in the legislature to revise the student loan program. The House Special Committee on State Loans was drafting a bill which would raise the interest rate to 8 percent, reduce the forgiveness clause from 50 to 20 percent, and set loan amounts at $6,000 for undergraduates and $7,000 for graduates, except when necessary to cover the actual cost of tuition and required fees. In the Senate, the Health, Education and Social Services Committee was reworking a version of SB 209, which was introduced by the governor. Their Continued on page 22 Candlelight vigil attracts 300 students More than 300 people demonstrated their disapproval of Gov. Sheffield ' s student loan proposals at the candlelight vigil held February 18, according to John DiBene, ASUA president. " It was excellent, " DiBene said. Although many people stayed only briefly, DiBene felt the protest put ASUA ' s proposals before the governor. " We are your future, " shouted students as Lt. Gov. Stephen McAlpine spoke at the vigil. He told the crowd that screaming and shouting won ' t get things done, but that alternatives, such as writing letters to legislators, will. McAlpine also said students should provide legitimate alternatives to the governor ' s proposals, because the state cannot afford to continue the present program. ASUA followed up McAlpine ' s suggestions by sponsoring a letter writing campaign in Wood Center this week. Paper and envelopes were provided and by Feb. 23 300 letters had been collected, according to Karla Hart, ASUA legislative coordinator. Funding for the vigil and letter campaign came from Project Contin- uency, a $7,000 special discretionary fund, DiBene said. The vigil cost about $500, he said, including $200 for 500 candles and $300 for an ad in the Sun-Star. The paper and envelopes for the letter drive cost around $20. Chancellor says grades too high Chancellor O ' Rourke created some controversy in February when he announced that he felt UAF grade point averages are too high. Grade distribution figures released in January by the Office of Institutional Planning showed that the overall GPA at UAF the spring of 1982 was 2.87. According to the report, 44 percent of grades in the lower division were A ' s and B ' s, and 55 percent of upper division grades fell into that category. " The problem is not unique to Alaska, " O ' Rourke said in an interview, but laying aside comparisons, he said, " The question I ' m raising more is do we Housing — Continued from page 17 according to Karla Hart, ASUA legislative coordinator. This completion date will probably now be even later, as neither bill had been passed by the end of May. The new housing will be two-bedroom townhouse style residences for single and married students, according to Eric Jozwiak, student housing officer. The current plan calls for the construction of 175 apartments in two phases. Originally, phase one was to include half the residences, and phase two would include the remaining half. For financial reasons, phase one now only includes one third of the apartments, leaving two thirds to be completed in phase two. The Board of Regents approved the schematics for the housing at its regular meeting in Juneau January 20 and 21. In late October Chancellor O ' Rourke said in a memo that several regents had expressed doubts about the apartment-style housing and had " indicated a preference for the traditional dormitory type of approach. " The Chancellor said that he felt that the townhouse style was the type of housing the students want. " From the informa- tion that I have received from students and other workers in the field, this seems to be more in keeping with the modern university and student housing desires and needs. " With funding for the new student residences still pending in the legislature it remains to be seen whether or not these student housing needs will be fulfilled. entice a student to learn more? Do we allow too much room to coast? " In a memorandum titled " Grade Inflation, " the Chancellor wrote, " Evidently, we have an extremely above average quality of student who attends the University of Alaska— Fairbanks, although with only a 1.9 percent rejection rate on all applications, one wonders how this is possible. " Dean of engineering, Vincent Haneman, said that he felt one reason for the high GPA ' s may be that in a school as small as UAF, the faculty is more dedicated to the student. " I expect grades to be higher because we spend an inordinate amount of time with the student, " he said. The chancellor said that he doesn ' t think that the majority of students take advantage of " world broadening " opportunities outside the classroom. " As I was walking out of a recent public lecture, I thought maybe we should re- quire freshmen to attend seminars and special events, " he said. But who ' s going to instigate such ideas? " At this point it ' s in the hands of the deans, " O ' Rourke said. " They won ' t hear from me again until next fall when we ' ll look at last fall ' s averages. " The site for the proposed new student residences is located northwest of the Moore- Bartlett-Skarland complex. A tentative completion date has been set for Fall 1985. The Affair Semi-Formal Valentine ' s Dance LIVE BAND PARADOX Saturday Night February 12th 9:00 p.m. till 2:00 am. $2.00 per person $3.00 per couple Sponsored by 6th floor Moore Headlines 19 At a school as diverse as UAF, it ' s difficult to pinpoint the one event of last year that meant something to everybody. Let ' s face it— not everyone adores sports, enjoys university politics, follows a cause, or even reads the paper. But there was one event that did affect every student at UAF last fall— the tuition hike. Wham. Over the summer, when no one was looking, the Board of Regents voted to raise full-time status to 12 credits instead of 9, meaning that full-time students paid for three extra credits. Pretty sneaky, eh? But no one squalled too much. It ' s a little late when you ' ve already arrived at school, eager for another year of academic bliss. Last year was a banner year for enrollment too. Remember those pathetic stories of the Students Without a Room, the ones sleeping in the lounge, or in a room with two other students, just waiting for someone to bag it and go home so he could finally have a room to call Home? But it looks like overcrowding problems will be temporarily alleviated if the Legislature and governor finally approve construc- tion of an $11 million dormitory, which should be finished by 1985. Finally, 1982-83 will be remembered by the saga of KSUA. It ' s not over yet; the Student Media board of directors election failed to collect a quorum of interested students this spring. But they ' ll be back next year to try again. And so will the Class of ' 84, ' 85 and ' 86, the Skating Nanooks, Chancellor O ' Rourke, the Sun-Star, Denali, ASUA, winter Sherry Simpson CORRESPONDENCE Hardworking students Chancellor O ' Rourke, I am writing in regard to your remarks in the Sun-Star about the GPA ' s at UAF. From my viewpoint in the library reserve room, it looks like a beautiful Sunday afternoon. My view is not that great though because I couldn ' t find a desk next to the windows. They were all occupied. There are about 40 people in here now and a stroll through the library reveals that we 40 are by no means alone. I work hard for my grades, and suspect a majority of other students do too. I resent having my hard earned grades deemed insignificant because there seem to be a lot of them around. I prefer to agree with the idea that high grades are a result of faculty attention and student motivation. In a large, diverse educational environment, it ' s impossible to have a set " standard of difficulty. " Each student is different, struggling more with some classes than others. And please, rest assured that your educational philosophy is safe. Anxiety in the classroom is alive and well! Sincerely, Susan Ewing These letters were submitted for the March 4, 1983 issue of the Sun-Star. Sun-Star Staff: Left to right: Dan Joling (adviser), Diny Bryson (reporter), Anna Farneski (managing editor), Ron Kuczek Jr. (photographer), Sherry Simpson (editor), Michelle Oaede (advertising manager), Kate McKee (reporter), Mike Belrose (photo editor), Robert Petretti (columnist). Not Shown: John Fridrich (fall editor), Barb Kelly (fall photo editor, reporter), Paul Gruba (copy editor), Mark Wilkinson (reporter), Tony Marsico (reporter). 20 Headlines Hockey kudos I would like to publicly thank the University hockey team for a very exciting season. I think they all should take a bow for their display of talent and sportsman- ship. They are indeed a fine example of our athletic organizations. I would also like to thank my fellow students for staying with them. Truly a good time had by all. Ric Shafer, a job well done, despite the problems at UAF. There is no limit to what can be done with the right com- bination of players and coaches. I hope this combo stays together for some time to come. Who knows how far this season can go... perhaps a national title bid; but regardless of the outcome, you deserve our thanks and applause. Thank you, Jeffrey Scott The articles in this issue of the Sun-Star are comprised of portions of articles that appeared in issues of the Sun-Star during the 1982-83 school year. They are intended to give an overview of some important events that occurred over the year. We wish to express our thanks to the people who worked on the Sun-Star this year for allowing us to use their articles. Their cooperation was much appreciated. The Denali Staff Tradition Stone returns The Tradition Stone returned to UAF this year after an absence of nearly a year. Three civil engineering students, Steve Pannone, Henry Knackstedt and Jim Baker, tracked down the wandering cement block in Texas, where it had been taken by a former UAF student. The three paid $200 to have the 400-pound block shipped to Seattle. From there it was sent to Fairbanks free of charge by Dick Kaas of Alaska Traffic Consultants. According to Pannone, the stone had been last seen on May 7, 1982, when it had appeared at the Engineers ' Picnic. At that time the stone was in the possession of 5 members of Tau Beta Pi, an engineer- ing honor society. Later, Gerry Foster, one of the five owners, had the stone shipped to Midland, Texas with his belongings, Pannone said. Pannone, Knackstedt and Baker contacted Foster and arranged to have the stone returned. Where the stone is now is a closely guarded secret, but Pannone said, " It will show up at various functions, just keep your eyes peeled. You never know when. " The Tradition Stone commemorates the death of the tradition of drinking on campus in 1957. In that year, former President Ernest Patty banned liquor from campus because he objected to the drinking parties happening in the dorms. Later, students held a torchlight parade in response. In his book, " North Country Challenge, " Patty wrote, " Several hundred students marched to the front of the Student Union and erected a stone Jim Baker, Steve Pannone, and Henry Knackstedt display the Tradition Stone shortly after gaining possession of it in April. monument, on which they inscribed with a welding torch, ' Here Lies Tradition. ' A drama student, dressed in cap and gown, delivered the funeral oration. It was recorded and later I heard a playback. One by one, he recited the things I had done to break down campus tradition; after each charge he intoned, ' But Ernie is an honorable man. ' " Since that fateful day, the stone has admirably illustrated the proverb, " A rolling stone gathers no moss. " According to an article in the Oct. 31, 1975 issue of the Polar Star, after 1957 freshmen were expected to produce the Tradition Stone at their annual bonfire. They usually acquired it by buying it back with several cases of beer from whoever owned it at that time; it was usually stolen (photo by Elnora Rosa Smith) back after the fire. At different times through various swindles, trade-offs and scams, the stone has been in the hands of Fred Brown, UAF alumnus and former Fairbanks representative, the fire depart- ment, and Safety and Security, as well as engineering students. According to the Polar Star article, rumors have had the stone making a round trip to Seattle, visiting Vietnam, lying on the bottom of the Chena for several years, and being sent c.o.d. to someone in Brazil. Apparently it was not accepted, and was returned c.o.d. Great hockey season After suffering through dismal, troubled seasons their first two years, the Skating Nanooks ended their third season with a much improved record, finishing with 18 wins and 8 losses. For the first time, they were eligible to compete in the NCAA Division II playoffs in Minnesota, and were ranked as high as fourth in the Division II Western standings and seventh in the Division II National standings. The team ' s successful season was due to " pretty much a whole new team, " said Ric Schafer, the team ' s head coach. He blamed last season ' s record on poor players. This year he and assistant coach Don Lucia recruited 15 new players and had six experienced players return. Schafer cited the new players as the reason for the improved team performance. " They ' re able to score whenever they hit the ice. " The Nanook ' s new-found success is especially impressive considering that 14 of the 21 team members were freshman. This also means that the Nanooks can look forward to another great season. Forward Kelly Schroeder, who graduated this year, is the only player who will not be returning, and Coach Schafer has announced that four new players have been recruited for next year. Desorcie named All-American Nanook hockey player Doug Desorcie was selected for the 1983 All-American College AHCA Hockey Team, but because of his class standing, he was ineligible to play. To be eligible for the team, a player must have senior class standing; Desorcie was a junior. He will be eligible to play this year if he is selected again. Desorcie was chosen because of his season record as a goalie. He had a goals- against record of 3.2 per game and a save percentage of 90 percent. Desorcie is a physical education major with a minor in psychology. He played two years in junior college in Saranac Lake, N.Y., his home town, before he was recruited by Al Turgeon in 1982. Headlines 21 KSUA Continued from page 18 According to the audit, problems with financial records and procedures included lost or discarded program logs, incomplete accounts receivable and customer records, " significant contractual commitments made without the approval of ASUA, the university or legal counsel, " lack of advance budget or purchase approval, no cash receipts issued for funds received, and overpayment of some ad commissions. In defense of the former management, Tilson said the audit ' s comment that receipts and disbursements were treated in a " casual manner " means " we got around their mountains and piles of paperwork that were administratively strangling the station, and I ' m damn proud of it... We wouldn ' t have done this if we hadn ' t thought it necessary. " Tilson and Erisman said that former ASUA president Jason Kuehn authorized many contracts made by the station and told Erisman he had the authority to enter the station in legal contracts. They also said they were never informed they had to have approval from the university. Concerning records r etention, Erisman said, " We have never been required to keep records at the station. " Temporary employees moving things around last summer may have misplaced or thrown out files, he said. To keep records adequately the station would have to hire a full-time person to do it, he added. Asked if, given the power of hindsight, they would have done anything dif- ferently Tilson replied, " We would have covered our butt on it. We would have had the off-campus checking account approved by Jason. We would have done everything else the same. " Pat Sutherland, a graduate student at UAF, become the new general manager of KSUA. He put together a new management team to tackle problems caused by the sudden departure of the former management. " We walked in here and knew where nothing was, " Sutherland said. They had to develop a system to reorganize the files, and Sutherland had to recruit new help and get a handle on the budget. He cut the budget by reducing the number of paid positions to eight, half the previous number. The budget was also helped by the sale of $800 in advertising WOOD CENTER RENTALS Coleman Canoes $9.00 day $16. 00 weekend $38.00 week $100.00 deposit required per canoe package. Canoe Gear 2 vests and 2 paddles $2.00 day $4.00 weekend $10.00 week package rate Timberline Tents (4-person) $5.00 day $9.00 weekend $22.00 week $50.00 deposit required per tent Schwinn Continental Ten Speed Bicycles $5.00 4 hours or less $7.00 day $13.00 weekend $65.00 deposit per bicycle Childrens Dirt Bikes $3.00 4 hours or less $5.00 day $9.00 weekend $50.00 deposit required per bike Hours: M-F 8:30am-4:30pm For Rentals see Karl, Brandon, Roger, Lori, Sharon or Rick in the Wood Center Programs Office. Bicycle Rentals at Wood Center Front Desk Only. the first month, Sutherland said. When Sutherland took over the station last October, five months into the fiscal year, the previous management had only earned one percent of the expected $16,000 revenue. In a memorandum to ASUA president John DiBene, Sutherland said that KSUA ' s advertising income should have been $3,500 when he took over. He based that estimate on the fact that the station had been broadcasting since June 1982 under the FY ' 83 budget, and that since he took over the station averaged more than $425 per month in sales. Asked about the open-air project, Sutherland said it is long overdue. " I ' m puzzled as to why the station hasn ' t gone on the air long ago as a ' non-commercial ' station, " he said. He hesitated to criticize the past management, but confessed that he didn ' t see the results of two years ' work on the project. " Even if we were ready to file today, which we are not, it would take a minimum of 10 to 12 months for the FCC to process the application. So talk of being on the air by ' X ' date is premature, " he added. Loan Continued from page 18 proposed substitute ties an 8 percent interest rate to a forgiveness clause based on residency after graduation. Other provisions require that applica- tions be in by Jan. 1 and that borrowers not be delinquent on previous loans. The bill does not change either the loan amounts or the forgiveness clause. The student loan program, which now totals about $55 million, will run to $116 million by 1988-89 under the current program, according to Postsecondary Commission projections. With a 9 percent interest rate and no forgiveness clause the program would cost $112 million in 1988-89, according to the same projections. B WBWBMBW RSS presents the jjj Copper Corner g Coffee House | every friday night at 7:30 in the « Copper Corner snack area — Wood $ Center. Everyone is welcome! 22 Headlines UAF Freshman Named Miss Alaska When Amy Harms was one month old, a soothsayer told her father a member of his family would achieve respect and fame someday. Harms may be on her way to fulfilling that prophecy after being crowned Miss Alaska U.S.A. on February 5. She went on to compete in the Miss U.S.A. pageant in Biloxi Miss., in May. The 18-year-old UAF freshman, majoring in broadcast journalism, lives on campus with her family. Her father, Roger Harms, is special assistant to university President Jay Barton. Harms said this was the first pageant she ever entered; she would not have entered if her mother hadn ' t brought it to her attention in January. " The reason I entered was because I ' m in broadcasting; it would be good exposure to be in public. I also like to meet people, and since I enjoy participating in community services, I figure the title will attract people to events, " Harms said. " The pageant was really a lot of fun. I met some really great people. I didn ' t go into it with the attitude that I had to win, " she said. " When the judges asked me what would happen if I didn ' t win, I said ' Well, I ' m not Miss Alaska today and if I don ' t win I just won ' t be it tomorrow. ' " Because her father was in the Army, her family moved around to various Army bases. She attended first grade in Anchorage in 1968 and has lived in 11 different states. Harms attended Fletcher High School in Jacksonville, Fla., and after graduation came to Fairbanks to attend UAF in July 1982. Although she had only been in Alaska for seven months, she felt qualified to represent Alaska in the Miss U.S.A. pageant. " I ' m always open to new Campus Barbershop has two BARBER STYLISTS to serve you! Cuts for GUYS and GALS. Walk-ins appointments are welcome. Summer Hours Starting May 9, 1983 Open M-F 10am-4pm. challenges and ideas and I have really enjoyed living in Alaska so far, " she said. " I ' d like to show people in Biloxi that the people here in Alaska are warmhearted and that the whole state doesn ' t just have igloos. " Harms ' duties started soon after the pageant. February 10 she went to a dinner sponsored by Sen. Stevens, and February 19 she went down to Anchorage to be in the Fur Rendevous parade. asL, ASUA Midnight Movies and The Pub bring vou a DIVINE weekend ! HE LONGEST RUNNING FILM IN TOWN! 2 o z I — - o O n n o z n m 70 H I 70 a - o z i — z O ho and POLYESTER SUNDAY ONLY NOVEMBER 14 in the PUB 5:30 and 8:30pm AT THE PUB ONLY Headlines 23 DOONESBURT This was the last Doonesbury comic strip to be run before its creator, Garry Trudeau, began an eighteen month sabbatical in mid-January. Copyright, 1983, G.B. Trudeau. Reprinted with permission of Universal Press Syndicate. All rights reserved. ASUA INTERNATIONAL CINEMA s 0 0 Werner Herzog ' s STROSZEK ASUA WEEKEND MOVIES v0mm Willie Nelson GaryBusey ASUA MIDNIGHT MOVIES c 0 Humphrey Bogart in Beat The Devil with Jennifer Jones, Robert Morley, Gina Lollabrigida Peter Lorie 24 Headlines Dissecting " Joe " Student What makes the UAF student different from his collegiate peers across the country? It ' s hard to pin down some of the intangibles — how can you measure a college community on a scale of " mellow " or " laid back " ? How do you identify the average student at a university whose diversity is a hallmark? Well, we couldn ' t do it without sponsoring an essay contest on the topic, and who would want to wade through all those papers anyway? But we did send reporter Paul Gruba out to identify some of the characteristics of that elusive creature, the average UAF student. Here are a few. UAF has 25.5 miles of designated ski trails. However winter canoeing is virtually unknown. (In other words, we forgot why we put this paddle in the picture.) UAF students take an average of 5.5 years to graduate. Listed in order, the three most popular majors at UAF are Business Administration, Education and Biology. The Average student breakfast at the Commons consists of: 13.5 oz. juice, 9.5 oz. milk, 4 oz. coffee, 2 oz. tea soft drink, 1.5 oz. cold cereal, 2.5 oz. meat, 2 oz. scramlbed egg, 3 4 oz. fresh egg 1 3 omelette, 2.5 oz. hash browns, 3 4 slice of bread, one pastry, and one piece of fruit. The average winter temperature in the Fairbanks area is 11.9 degrees Farenheit. It costs $51,783 per day to run UAF. Although 51 percent of the lower division students are female, 55 percent of the up- per division students are male. About 60 percent of the 1,349 dorm residents are males. Last semester 34,135 books were checked out at Rasmunson Library. 818 transactions are made daily at the Wood Center Desk. Half of the purchases are of candy. An average of 35 people play pool each day at Wood Center. Photo by Mike Belrose 84 percent of UAF students are Alaska residents, and 22 percent are from other places. Headlines 25 - ■ ■ -s Photo by Kurt Savikko STH9DENTLLPE % ' 7 V Within the realm of the Student Life section there lies a great many memories, far more than paper can hold. But the individual can look upon these photographs and recall the joyous times shared as a student. Each person pictured, and those who are not, are special individuals: people who have shared love and friendship with each other for the past year. Hopefully this section can bring together the warmth of these diverse worlds which we live in, and show just how close we really are. V » Student Life 27 Residence Halls i Despite claims of a housing shortage, more occupants than expected were able to live on campus this year. These non-paying tenants ranged from fish to fowl, and from felines to canines. 28 Student Life Student Life 29 throw Take that!! uffing at the 50 ' s dance. 30 Student Life Fesival of Native Arts blanket toss. Steve Pannone, with the help of other civil engineers, works to take the last of the bracing off the ice arch Student Life 3 1 Second Floor Moore 1. Scott Reisland 10. Norman Bleakley 2. Danny Jenkins 11. Jerry Ralston 3. Chris Bias 12. Scott Button 4. Brian Schneider 13. Alan Wicks 5. Sam Chipman 14. Walter Lindley 6. Jesse Perkins 15. Ken Brasel 7. Mike Koidahl 16. Eric Toskey 8. Rufus Murray 17. Bob Abell 9. Joey Bryant 18. Cedric Moss 32 Student Life Fourth Floor Moore 1. Steve Forgue 2. Rand Bigelow 3. Craig Johnston 4. John Stinson 5. Alec Thomson 6. Wayne Solum 7. Glen Wilcox 8. Gene Hubbard 9. Bill Gass 10. Dave Lokken 11. Janet Warburton 12. John Christopher 13. Todd Poage 14. Eugene Witt 15. Ed Porter 16. Robert Porter 17. Eric Larson 18. Shawn Stratton 19. Scott Menzies 20. Stan Aegerter 21. Glen Oen 22. John Hebard 23. Stew Ouellette 24. Oral Hawley 25. Paul O ' Sullivan 26. Coleman Foss 27. Jim Teich • Third Floor Moore 1. Albert Westlock 16. Jon Goniwiecha 2. Lars Churkin 17. Jim-aq Tikiun 3. Ray Clayton 18. Big Matt Philbrook 4. Glenn Elliott 19. Jim Castle 5. Joel Dotterer 20. Kelly Bias 6. Mark Leary 21. Mark Koenigs 7. David Mueller 22. Jason Williams 8. Jay Ren f roe 23. Gerald Bean 9. John Buchaca 24. Jim Catlin 10. Rich Waugh 25. Erich Riehl 11. Li ' l Matt Awbrey 26. Dave Brenegan 12. Steve Eason 27. Robert Hale 13. Ron Wayne (Hinsverk) 28. Hugh Bishop 14. Kerwin Lee 29. Greg Simpson 15. Ken Davis Moore Hall Student Life 33 fifth Floor Moore 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. Kathe Highbargin Deborah Ferrell Greta Burger Cindy Dyrness Sandy Benner Risa Gromoff Heidi Jeffers Terri Cullen Martha Baker Evelyn Degen Karla Utter Karen Karstetter Kenda Hardy Sara Alden Julie McKechney 16. Suzanne Doubrava 17. Bonnie Palach 18. Sally Vegors 19. Carol Ambrose 20. Susan Jones 21 . Mary Ann Kapotak 22. Florence Ambrose 23. Debbie Andrew 24. Denise Bruneau 25. Janet Warburton 26. Liz Swayne 27. Lori Willems 28. Sonya Villarreal 29. Judy Carpenter Sally Vegors and Danny Jenkins fit well into the 2nd floor Moore Jungle party. 34 Student Life Sixth Floor Moore 1 . Nancy Ebert 2. Margaret May 3. Sheri Goble 4. Lena Jessup 5. Sandra Gologergen 6. Karen Kurtz 7. Kristin Walatka 8. Lisa DiCecco 9. Robyn Hughes 10. Rachel Ausdahl 11. Gretchen Collier 12. Kim Markle 13. Elaine Viale 14. Jo Ann Kuchle 15. Nora Hermann 16. Donna Niedhold 17. Lisa McClain 18. Debbie Winkelman 19. Tamsin Stone 20. Amy Cameron 21. Jann Laiti 22. Jill Schoenleber 23. Kathleen Hites 24. Shanna Schweigert 25. Clancy Crawford 26. Debbie Burrill 27. Gretchen Jessup Student Life 35 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 9. 10. 11. 12. Gail Griffin Laurie Adcox Kathy Stagdon Lillian Reeve Niki Miscovich Sandy Callahan Mary Gross Kim Towne Pam Riley Nancy Schikora Cathi Brinker Carrin Holfman 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. Teresa Arasim Valerie Bjornstad Isabelle Cammack Jenny Kellard Renee Douglas Angel Bunger Edith Kriska Sandra Moller Annie Kay John Lynda Jordan Diane Harrison Brenda Dale Floor parties break up the monotony of the academic life. 36 Student Life Eighth Floor Moore Bill Engstrom takes pictures at a party on 7th floor Moore. 1. Matt Sievert 16. Tom Laurencelle 2. Jeff Brown 17. Wayne Englishbee 3. Ray Finch 18. Wesley Kreger 4. Joey Jaramillo 19. Scott Kennedy 5. Bruce Anders 20. Cliff Simons 6. Paul Chamberlin 21. Brian Peterson 7. Eugene Therriault 22. Billy Brown 8. Dave Tougas 23. James Ross 9. Mike Marin 24. Doug Blackburn 10. Lance Olson 25. Craig Perham 11. Paul Seitz 26. Randy McGilvary 12. John Sarna 27. Paul McGranahan 13. Eric Petersen 28. Robert Harrington 14. Fred Wallis 29. Kurt Savikko 15. David Swartz Student Life 37 Janet Willie gets her legs shaved at spring shearing. Kim Towne and Sandy Callahan at a basketball game. 38 Student Life " Faces in Time, " by the Theatre Mask Ensemble. Portrait of the ice arch at night. John Smelcer and Angel Bainter Student Life 39 Garfield is a popular resident in the dorms. 40 Student Life Nerland . 1. Roy Rohq 9. Doug Baum ' 2 v ' VemLee, Jj Tp.R. Miller % . Da e ' Baker 11. Rezvan Rj«e»hi, 5 Scott String 12. Jackee ' pJ Rod Simmons 13. Joe Blake -fBfx « eftWrGardner 14. Dan Parri|i v 7- Mark Hajdsfce 15. n Atj lroth A V £ Pat. Houghton Lj5. Mitch tfkgen«f ' ' . T 4 1 n? ■ v . ir n t • $«®Ps! ' Kr WW ■ W 1 ■ T " B " " tl H»» ;«L-- M ' ft ■Wl iV fl JM ' 111 1 Student Life 41 Harold Simpson Jr. works in the scene shop for " Skin of our Teeth. Rand Bigelow at the third floor Moore party. Studying next to the library is popular, weather permitting. 3» " 3 g Pi! §i! ' V J Y- ' ■ ' ' ' ' Jeff Brown at eighth floor Moore ' s Halloween party. Student Life 43 Stevens Hall Av Ben-Israel and Karl Thoennes III. 44 Student Life . 1. Lucy Wassillie 16. 2. Scott Colvin 17. 3. Joan Orosz 18. 4. Carmen Napolitano 19. 5. Sharon Mulhern 20. 6. Eric Sowl 21 . 7. Brenda Capobianco 22. 8. Nan Wetherbee 23. 9. Grace Triolo 24. 10. Melina Nelson 25. 11. Harry Hale 26. 12. Dianna Wetherbee 27. 13. Mark Miles 28. 14. Linda Wilson 29. 15. Kelley Brown Dennis Tayman Carolyn Swartz Ron Burke Ray Rhash Ed Jenkin Todd Laflamme Mark McDonald Pete Williams Marlin Mixon Jim Lomen Lonnie Hatman Jim Lincoln Norm Davis Karl Thoennes Stevens Hall Judy Shwartz runs her horse, Duchess. Sergeant Miller patrols near the Beluga during Starvation Gulch. Student Life 45 Dana Craig skates at the 50 ' s dance Skarland Hall Blake Morgan, Dusty Moore, and Paul Ferriz play in the Skarland Talent Show. 46 Student Life 1. Bob Bradshaw 19. Dan Ashby 2. Debi-Lee Wilkinson 20. Bob Merriman 3. Helen Spein 21. Sarah Garland 4. Sachiko Arakawa 22. Moe Schmidt 5. Kelly Barrow 23. Carol Buttimore 6. Sara Cowgill 24. Karin Franzen 7. Kris Dubois 25. Katherine Nesbit 8. Roberta Ferguson 26. 111111J11 99999999 ' 9. Rose Newlin 27. Charlene Murray 10. Steve Walker 28. Alex Ong 11. Hope Paulson 29. Cynthia Daheim 12. Scott Bender 30. Steve Klaich 13. Mary Wardian 31. Rudi Valentine 14. Bonnie Savage 32. Camille Gee 15. Dan Cabot 33. Jeff Coop 16. Pam Croom 34. Lee Coop 17. Robin Sullivan 35. Jim Menard 18. Debby Seward Student Life 47 Dick Bourne ' s farewell party. Eighth floor Moore. $ L Cliff Simons uses antifreeze to thaw his bike. 48 Student Life I V s Karl Kassei, Univenity Program Coordinator. ' J I .a-- 1 : ' - -- Lathrop hall won second place in the ice sculpture contest, held during the winter carnival. 50 Student Life Dave Titzel and Fernando Morton practice hockey on street skates. I ' », Lathrop Hall 1. Jeff Draughn 32. Eric Johansen 2. Lori Van Horn 33. Becky Hill 3. Troy Feller 34. Eric Wicks 4. Lisa Choe 35. Lance Clouser 5. Wendy Emery 36. Jim Stickler 6. Sue Harding 37. Tom Peifer 7. Steve Sarber 38. Valerie Portch 8. Julie Olszewski 39. Tom Rich 9. Mary Hamilton 40. Donna DeVoe 10. Loretta Ivanoff 41. Mark Brown 11. Victor Rhett 42. Susanne Bell 12. Debbie Hunter 43. Richard Wagner 13. Tina Albert 44. Sue McGilvary 14. Phyllis Kennedy 45. Scott McManus 15. Darlene Philipp 46. Brian Havelock 16. Tim Langdon 47. Jim Burger 17. Louise Charles 48. Dave Titzel 18. Alice Atti 49. Jeff Johnson 19. Lydia Olympic 50. James Rogers 20. Nancy Nictune 51. Ryce Miler 21. Shirley Thompson 52. John Nelson 22. Peggy Ellis 53. Lee Santoro 23. Kelsy Kuehn 54. Tom Ossowski 24. Amy Welch 55. John Berryman 25. Brenda Perrotti 56. Dave Underwood 26. Jeff Huber 57. Mark Calderone 27. Karl Kowalski 58. Dan Friedman 28. Laura Vizanko 59. Kim Munson 29. Roger Shafer 60. Debbie Riddle 30. Toy Owen 61. Bonnie Growden 31. Karla Tutko Student Life 51 52 Student Life Animal handler Jim Cade trots a reindeer down Yukon Drive. Construction workers were a familiar sight as the campus " mudhole " was converted into Constitution Park this fall. Larry Klein and Mike Sfraga demonstrate a unique form of winter entertainment. Student Life 53 Wickersham Hall Susan Rourick 1. Adriene Powell 24. Julie Mettler 2. Trudy Ashburner 25. Kathy Eyth 3. Tamy Ben-Ezra 26. Marsha Wallace 4. Paula Gaby 27. Allison Young 5. Margaret Phillips 28. Brenda Ness 6. Pam Glover 29. Cindy Greinier 7. Lori Survant 30. Susan Rourick 8. Debbie Moore 31. Leslie Ballard 9. Janet Erickson 32. Tracy Mullen 10. Tristan Fackler 33. Nancy Reeves 11. Genece Maynor 34. Cease Arett 12. Caroline Grys 35. Leslie Anderson 13. Lisa Kadow 36. Valerie Poetker 14. Molli Brodie 37. Cindy Mann 15. Sue McKechnie 38. Brenda McCullough 16. Sandra King 39. Bev Rutledge 17. Kathy Henry 40. Kathy Johnson 18. Jan Stritzinger 41. Paula Kelly 19. Sally Borden 42. Iris Helbich 20. Juli Philibert 43. Laura Brooks 21. Caroline Jones 44. Theresa Brooks 22. Toni Willard 45. Linda Wieland 23. Kari Wennan 54 Student Life . The Wickersham fire drill gives UAF firemen a chance to practice rescue. Student Life 55 56 Student Life Costume shop for " Skin of Our Teeth. " Student Life 57 m Clark Kent picnics with a friend - ■ ' :MM ..- » Amy Harms and Lisa Thomas scream with joy as Amy is announced Miss Alaska USA. 58 Student Life " The Unicorn, The Gorgon and The Manticore. ' Student Life 59 T i. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. Luis Barron Ernie Manuel Genzaret Barron Mark Willis ??????? ???????? Tom Smith Marty Jones Slim Lefrere Phil Okeson Ken Sykes Jim Klebesadel Ken Luse Cris Jackson Bill Klebesadel Steve Brooks Bob Coleman Todd Bragdon Scott Thomas Rick Wilson Joe Cunningham 21 . Greg Kovalchick 22. Mark Esselman 60 Student Life Bartlett Hall Third Floor Bartlett 1 . Kurt Mcllroy 9. Paul Delys 2. James McCord 10. Casey Clifford 3. Kevin Pauli 11. Mike Medford 4. Glenn Hollett 12. Shawn Jones 5. Marshall McKinnon 13. Brad Clark 6. Virgil Whittaker 14. Dan Robertson 7. Tom Herrell 15. Bill Pinkerton 8. Mark Goodrich Maria Bulkow represented Bartlett Hall in the campus-wide talent show. Student Life 61 ■■HHB Henry Knackstedt takes a nap in the survey office. Fourth Floor Bartlett 1. Beth Dziubinski 13. 2. Lori Gregory 14. 3. Eva Nevak 15. 4. Loretta Thompson 16. 5. Rebecca Greenberg 17. 6. Deborah Conner 18. 7. Lore Grunwald 19. 8. Vanessa Kackman 20. 9. Sandra Shelley 21. 10. Elnora Rosa Smith 22. 11. Alisa Katai 23. 12. Jo Bourdon Marylene Champroux Julie Lewis Barbara Kelley Christina DeNuptiis Teriko LaPorte Leslie Labrudt Cecilia Cooke Karen Kittredge Peggy Deiryck Steve Caitlin Dull 62 Student Life . Fifth Floor Bartlett 1 24 (23 Q2IV, UA l_ °„Y v. ( U « )L r v ] ( 22( 20 X17 f U-X 1 A u]T 1 8 - H w " " v iri 6 iO— 1 yo v N«-- r i 4 vi V 5 " V 1. Mike Birckett 18. Brent Sugita 2. Steff Browne 19. Gus Pickett 3. Terry " E.T. " Vrabec 20. ' gator 4. Andrew Thomas 21. Bart the Bear 5. Dino 22. Dennis Pierce 6. Lauren Loucks 23. Glen Hidden 7. Mike Krepel 24. Mike Walsh 8. Keith Hanneman 25. Olubunmi " Bunmi " ( 9. Kurt Wold 26. Jon LeDoux 10. Clement Smart 27. Derek Deitz 11. Andrew Guy 28. Randy Covey 12. John McEwen 29. Ken Leslie 13. Rich Mullins 30. Tim Martin 14. Rich Hutchins 31. Dave Degan 15. Rob Hill 32. David " Davo " Diller 16. Guy Tytgat 33. Gardiner Mulford 17. Jim Boardman Owolabi Alisa Katai, Ellen Hardy, and Lisa Choe enjoy the spring sunshine. Student Life 63 Sixth Floor Bartlen 1. Rebel T yMnJjil 2. Fred H. Johnson 5. Bor Mansc- 4. Mike Evans 5. Don MacKinnon 6. Brian Soosuk 7. Bill Winterer 8. MarkMedvk 10. Jevon Thomas 11. Chilkco: War; 12. MikeWien 13. Ervan Shnh-7 R:r. Hi--; r: ;::.-_=:; Gabe Sam Bryan Wh;;e Tt; • .r.ur.: 19. Steve Worlev heaven on THE 7 riojfi 4 Student Life Seventh Floor Bartlett l. Margie Gumlickpuk 2. Dena Gross 3. Sherry Sparks 4. Kirsten Comstock 5. Evleen Kelly 6. Lorie Dilley 7. Lynnette Warren 8. Amy Apsey 9. Linda Austin 10. Debra Johnson 11. Ken Scott 12. Cathy Good 13. Lisa Baker 14. Kathv Tharaldsen 15. Esther Worley 16. Man ' Nelson 17. Christina Watford 18. Debbie Pettit 19. Bobbie Mau 20. Gypsy 1. Dusty Moore 15. Louis Howard 2. Mike Simpson 16. Bob Estus 3. Ken Scott 17. Lee Bullington 4. John Loignon 18. Rich Martin 5. Earle Williams 19. Rick Deck 6. Bill Wright 20. Shellee 7. Tess 21. Eric Nebl 8. Jerry Gleason 22. Mike Liebing 9. Tom Van Winkle 23. Hoser 10. Mike Zdancewicz 24. Mike Streiffert 11. Gil Gilbert 25. Nat Good 12. Ron Nelson 26. John Burden 13 Brett Woern 27. Blake Morgan 14. Mike Truskowski - Student Life 65 iew of Wood Center and upper campus that is seldom seen: from the top of Gruening Building. 66 Student Life Although obscure to most students, Ron Keyes, director of Wood Center and Student Activities, plays a big role in our lives here at UAF. Members of the UAF Fencing Club practice in Hess Commons. Finals week and the warm sunshine brought many students outside to study, but few went to such lengths as these four. Student Life 67 Mcintosh Hall an Leinberg plays the tuba at a hockey game. 68 Student Life Derrell Redick stencils a fellow resident of Mcintosh. Mcintosh Hall 1. Cam Matson 33. Don Runberg 2. Ralph DeStefano 34. Andy Hall 3. Gene Amstrong 35. Robert Estes 4. Steve Moore 36. Calvin Hay 5. Rob Weimer 37. Arne Erickson 6. Warren Edgeley 38. Jay Wieler 7. Mark Bradford 39. Tom Moll 8. Don Neeley 40. Lee Gwinn 9. Jacques Klotz 41. Ed Ness 10. Mark Van Rhyn 42. Jim Trujillo 11. Mehrdad Nadem 43. Brent Andrews 12. Tim Rooney 44. Tim Doebler 13. Vince Molitor 45. Mark Estes 14. Ed Stevens 46. Darrell Brower 15. Peter Angiak 47. Russ Prior 16. Kevin Morley 48. Dan Leinberger 17. Ernie Siemoneit 49. Paul Knutson 18. Alan Drake 50. Scott Hurlbert 19. Tom Hickey 51. Nels Tomlinson 20. Jim Ashburner 52. Al Woods 21. Fred Withrow 53. Pat Ryan 22. J.C. McCavit 54. Joe Bailor 23. Tim Gould 55. Don Mason 24. Jim Gros 56. Gunnar Fridriksson 25. See-Kwan Tan 57. Steve Wondzell 26 Steve Angerman 58. Dirk Smutzler 27. Jay Stout 59. Mark Savel 28 Bragi Thurman 60. Steve Bandirola 29. Dave McCabe 61. Randall Cavanaugh 30 Joey Austerman 62. Joe Whitwell 31. Tom Bassler 63. Joe Thompson 32 Ron Reitano Student Life 69 Married Student Housing 70 Student Life Mark and Kelley Anderson, (or is it Kelley and Mark Anderson?) John Bulkow. The Mods Mark Bergin. Kent and Liz Widmayer -,- Off Campus Student Life 71 72 Student Life Firemen prevent nearby trees from catching fire during a controlled-burn drill. Firehall -. vJilBL ypSak m4 ' •S ' » » i irk m rm tM. X i 1. Tom Hennigan 2. Mike Murphy 3. Chuck Mailander 4. Scott Halbert 5. Ray Depriest 6. Doug Schrage 7. Kevin Shanders 8. Chris Sims 9. Dan Shilling 10. Tim Murphy 11. Eric McFarlin 12. Sam Sherman 13. Dan Moody 14. Jim Dalley 15. Pat Mead 16. Tom Pargeter 17. Steve Kostlin Not shown: Dave Dreydoppel Steve Deptula Student Life 73 U a rescue raise drill, Tom Pargeter stands atop the ladder. Lydia Brown is being " hog-tied " and sent to Siberia. 74 Student Life , 1 8 [I j f y ' " JR raie- " " Solv Ill 3v £«r Sra 3 L I M l nn It Um 11 a_ fe vj s - we Yahoo! Student Life 75 All Campus Day A student enjoys an ice cream cone, compliments of the Sun-Star newspaper. Razar was one of the bands that played in the out-door concert near the Patty Gym. 76 Student Life A campus-wide clean up starts off the day ' s activities. Student Life 77 Ray DePriest and a friend compete in the " log saw. " 78 Intramurals Few activities create as much enthusiasm amongst students as intramural sports. Here individuals and whole dorms compete against one another in fascinating and sometimes bizarre sports. This sports system draws people on campus closer together than most other events; for not only does the actual activity help release the tensions of the academic life, but new friends are made and shared during the intramural activities themselves. OJIBA Lk? Intramurals 79 Intramural wrestling Skarland Hall ' s girls softball team takes the bat. 80 Intramurals Intramural Sweepstakes Totals Men ' s Mcintosh 10,060 Lathrop 5,254 Moore 5,162 Stevens 4,192 Commuters 3,008 Bartlett 2,214 Skarland 1,179 Firehall 713 ROTC 491 IMS 407 IAB 328 Faculty Staff 269 Women ' s Moore 3,873 Stevens 2,875 Wickersham 2,304 Lathrop 1,807 Skarland 1,670 Nerland 698 Commuters 618 Bartlett 160 Snowshoe Softball was one of the more unusual intramural events. Wayne Englishbee participates in the intramural bowling tournament. Intramurals 81 m Individual and Unit Winners Activity Winner Activity Winner 1. Softball 2. Tennis (singles) 3. Pre-marathon 4. Equinox Marathon 5. Soccer 6. Bowling 7. Bike race 8. Battle of the Beef 9. Six-person volleyball 10. Table tennis (singles) 11. Badminton (singles) 12. Racquetball (fall) 13. Handball 14. Corkball 15. Hockey (fall) 16. Turkey shoot 17. Swim meet 18. Basketball 19. Free throw contest men: Mcintosh women: Lathrop not completed men: Jim Hurling (Moore) women: Celeste Thibodeau (Lathrop) men: Everett Rubel (Lathrop) women: Chris Gilbert (Moore) men: (tie) Moore, IMS women: Commuters men: Moore women: Stevens men: Steve Reifenstuhl (Commute women: Karin Evaldsson (Skarland) men: Mcintosh women: Stevens men: not available women: Lathrop men: Qing Cheng Xiong (Moore) women: Melina Nelson (Stevens) men: Mike Fisher (Commuter) women: Melina Nelson (Stevens) men: Don Dobson (Fac staff) women: Becky Stemper (Nerland) men: Lance Bodnar (Firehall) women: Dianna Wetherbee (Stevens) men: Lathrop women: Wickersham men: Mcintosh women: Wickersham men: Glen Wilcox (Moore) women: Sara Cowgill (Skarland) men: Bartlett women: Skarland men: A-Commuters B-Mclntosh C-Commuters women: Moore men: Paul Huntzinger (Bartlett) women: Sandra Moller (Moore) 20. Table tennis (mixed doubles) 21. Snoball 22. Pool tourney 23. Two-person volleyball 24. Coed volleyball 25. College bowl 26. Coed 2 on 2 basketball 27. Snowshoe softball not held men: women: men: women: Bob Gerik Karen Lauder (Mac) Ron Burke (Stevens) Sandra Moller (Moore) Histamoto Shroyer (Stevens) Hunter Branstetter (Lathrop) L. Histamoto C. Histamoto (Commuters) Nerland Ron Williams Sandra Moller (Moore) Nerland 28. Hockey (spring) men: A-Commuters B- Lathrop women: Moore 29. Racquetball (spring) men: Mark Moustako (NMSH) women: Julie Lightwood (Stevens) 30. Wrestling men: Moore women: Moore 31 . Triathlon men: Jim Lockken (Commuter) women: Karin Evaldsson (Lathrop) 32. Floor hockey men: Lathrop women: Stevens 33. Bell Tourney men: Mcintosh women: Wickersham 34. Powerlifting not available 35. Bowling (spring) men: Commuters women: Stevens 36. Orienteering men: (ROTC) women: (ROTC) 37. Basketball marathon Lower campus Point system participation: per game(2), per win(2), per loss (1) individual events: first(60), second(45), third(30), fourth) 15) team events: first(lOO), second(75), third(50), fourth(25) 82 Intramurals Joe Blake takes a fall during a snowshoe Softball game. Intramurals 83 Photo by Paul T. Seitz ENTERTAINMENT ACTIVITIES The entertaiment on the campus provides an opportunity for students to enjoy and participate in a variety of activities as well as escape from the rigors of academic life. College is much more than pure texts and equations: it ' s a chance to share laughter and tears... to sing along with and be with one ' s peers. It is for this reason the University promotes these activities, thus becoming our friend as well as our teacher. Entertainment 85 Ml Native Arts A King Island dancer. 86 Entertainment An elder displays the smooth swing of the Chevak Yupik Dance ancestral traditions are passed down through the generations to rve the unique cultures of the native people of Alaska. Native artworks are displayed and sold during the Festival week. Entertainment 87 ::wmm Dorli McWayne (on flute) and Allison Foltz. %•%♦• The University Community Chorus. ■ 88 Entertainment lunity Chorus during " An Evening of Dance PO Music Dance Omnium— " An Evening of Dance. " Entertainment 89 Kristi Bergin and Bobbie Mau perform at the Copper Corner Coffee House. Coffee House Talent Show The Coffee House and the Campus Talent Show were two activities that allowed students to demonstrate their abilities, as well as provide entertainment for the cam- pus. Once a month, Coffee House was held in the Copper Corner (upstairs in Wood Center), allowing ample opportunity for students to perform. The Talent Show competition started in the dorms, with each dorm choosing a winner to represent it in the Campus-wide Talent Show held in March. The final winner won $200 for his dorm and an engagement in the Pub. 4M 90 Entertainment Dave Underwood of Lathrop Hall was the winner of the campus-wide talent show The New World of I l «• Gene Roddenberry " Space, the final frontier... " Gene Roddenberry, the creator and producer of the famous series " Star Trek " came to the university to show some blooper reels and tell some stories. " Our tomorrow is a thing of optimism, " and " you ' re going to feel good about your tomorrow when you leave tonight " were some of the feelings that he conveyed about the future to the crowded concert hall. Entertainment 91 The Skin of Our Teeth by Thornton Wilder Directed by Lee H. Salisbury Set and Lighting Designed by Walter G. Ensign Jr. Costumes Designed by Jayna Orchard The Cast Announcer Sabina Mr. Fitzpatrick Mrs. Antrobus Dinosaur Mammoth Telegraph Boy Gladys Henry Mr. Antrobus Doctor Professor Judge Homer Miss E. Muse Miss T. Muse Miss M. Muse Beach Beauty Beach Beauty Usher Majorette Majorette Crying Woman Fortune Teller Conveener Conveener Conveener Conveener Conveener Broadcast Official Defeated Candidate Script Girl Mr. Tremayne Hester Ivy Fred Bailey Jim Hall Kiana Thompson Carl Strange Pat Schmidt Jason Sheaffer Erica Johnson Mel Sandvik Elisa Hitchcock William Wright Harold Simpson Jr. Jeff Schuler Scott Wattum Joel Mat tson Gene Linton Sonja Rosenberg Lori Roland Marcella Dione Lori Roland Marcella Dione Scott Colvin Marie Tomlin Sonja Rosenberg Lori Roland Bernadette Henderson Jeff Schuler Scott Wattum Joel Mattson Gene Linton Scott Colvin Mel Sandvik Scott Wattum Sonja Rosenberg Joel Mattson Mafcella Dione Marie Tomlin Jeff Schuler Jason Sheaffer, Mel Sandvik, and Erica Johnson. 92 Entertainment Kiana Thompson, Pat Schmidt, Harold Simpson Jr., and Elisa Hitchcock. The House of Bernarda Alba ' X.«,-. by Federico Garcia Lorca Direction and Scenic Design by Walter G. Ensign Jr. Costume Design by Jayna Orchard Lighting Design by E.L. Ozzie Oszustowski Technical Direction by Richard Klyce The Cast Bernarda Maria Josef a, Bernardo ' s mother Angustias, Bernardo ' s daughter Magdelena, Bernardo ' s daughter Amelia, Bernardo ' s daughter Martirio, Bernardo ' s daughter Adela, Bernardo ' s daughter La Poncia, a servant A Maid Prudencia Beggar Beggar ' s Child Mourners Moe Schmidt Marcella Dione Meg Carney Lesley DeKrey Lisa Chavez Julie Roguski Sonja Rosenberg Mary DiCecco Brenda M. Capobianco Karen L. Cedzo Karen L. Cedzo Sasha Ensign Ann Kathleen Gallagher Marie Tomlin Elaine C. Ensign Karen G. Sturnick Helen A. Shipley Allison Young ' ■■■ m-%te Marcella Dione, Julie Roguski, and Mr. Lamb. Entertainment 93 Julie Roguski, Lisa Chavez and Lesley Dekrey. ■ . . Butterflies Are Free by Leonard Gershe Direction and Scenic Design by Jeffrey Paul Wakeen Lighting Design by Scott H. Colvin Costume Design by Marie Tomlin Technical Direction by Marcella Shaw The Cast Don Baker William G. Wright Jill Tanner Toni McFadden Mrs. Baker Lori Ann Roland Ralph Austin Wayne Pein William Wright mjfM VB ™,r " T; • • ' -;_ { i 7- 1 - — — William Wright, Lori Roland, Wayne Pein, and Toni McFadden. 94 Entertainment A Night of International One Acts Lighting Designed by E.L. Ozzie Oszustowski Costumes Designed by Lori Roland and Marie Tomlin Production Manager Lori Roland Technical Direction by Scott Wattum " The Still Alarm " by George S. Kaufman Direction and Scene Design by Scott Colvin Cast Ed Markus Fant Bob Joe Thompson Porter Lisa Chavez A Fireman Rick McCall Another Fireman John Gross Spoon River Anthology by Edgar Lee Masters Directed by Lee Salisbury Costumes Designed by Jayna Orchard Setting and Lighting Designed by Walter G. Ensign Jr. Technical Direction by Richard Klyce " The Romancers " by Edmund Rostand Direction and Scene Design by Angela Wheeler Cast Sylvette Katy Hitchcock Percinet William G. Wright Ber gamin Scott M. Sheldon Pasquinot John Peterson Straforel Michael Welsh Asst. to Straforel Jeff Schuler Mark Berry The Players Stephen Burbeck Ellen Hardy Katy Hitchcock Jenny Rogers Lori Ann Roland Jeff Schuler Harold Simpson Jr. William G. Wright " Hello Out There " by William Saroyan Directed by Harold Simpson Jr. Scene Designed by Harold Simpson Jr. and Jeff Schuler Cast The Young Man Mike Nixon The Girl T. Frady The Man Michael Welsh The Woman Theresa Hamrick Second Man Harold Simpson Jr. Musicians Jeffrey Paul Wakeen Julie Burud " The Marriage Proposal " by Anton Chekhov Direction and Scene Design by Theresa Hamrick Cast Stepan Stepanovich Rex Johnson Ivan Vassiliyitch Phil Okeson Natalia Stepanovna Alisa Katai Entertainment 95 Late-Nighter Wickersham Hall ' s dart toss was one of the creative booths at the Late Nighter. I i I ■ ■■ nr is i Evelyn Degen and Mike Sfraga try their luck at Black Jack during the late-nighter. :-?%i Cheapo-Sleazo-Flasher Night 96 Entertainment Halloween r Mother ' s pride and joy! J Hi Halloween remains a popular time to reveal one ' s true self. Entertainment 97 Ivar Halverson • • v It Amy Welch sends Jennifer for a dip. Many Students enjoyed the chance to throw pies at their professors at the society of Physics Students booth. 98 Entertainment i IV V k. , N A booth for those who wish to practice some unique skills. Entertainment 99 Equinox Marathon f ? r Ik J A welcome sight after 26 miles. 100 Entertainment m Steve McKee Entertainment 101 MOHMMi photo by Elnora Rosa Smith Clubs and Organizations 103 } " " ' ■ L . gg " ' " ,M,,, P " nni j:;, i ...... r . llliiuiiiii i _ „ a i lin " iki Alaska Alpine Rescue Group mm J iT wlj Has The purpose of the Alaska Alpine Rescue Group is to provide an on-call group of experienced mountaineers able to safely and efficiently perform mountain rescues. The group holds rescue practices, and monthly slide shows in conjunction with the Alaskan Alpine Club to benefit mountain rescue. At right, Lynn Hoskins at an Alaska Alpine Rescue Group practice. F fctt American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers 1. Mark Bergin 7. Karin Franzen 2. Randy Brackett 8. Steve Pannone 3. Richard Hancock 9. Sue Tsay 4. Henry Knackstedt 10. Jim Swalling 5. Keith Hanneman 11. Tom Laurent 6. Paula Wellen 12. See Kwan Tan The American Society of Civil Engineers student chapter has been active on campus since 1967. The purpose of the group is to promote activities that enable students to develop a greater awareness of the services of the civil engineering profession. During the 1982-83 school year, ASCE had 42 members and worked on such projects as the ice arch built over the plaza fountain, and the Fairbanks water- works display project. They also sponsored lectures and films at their bi-monthly meetings, and activities such as the calculator short-course and the survey short- course. ASCE also sponsors the All-Engineers party near the beginning of each semester, and is involved each year in various activities during National Engineers ' Week and E-day. 104 Clubs and Organizations The American Society of Mechanical Engineers student section has been active on campus since 1979. The purpose of the organization is to increase knowledge of the theory and practice of engineering, as well as to acquaint students with other people in the engineering fields. The society sponsors field trips and lectures for engineering students. American Society of Mechanical Engineers American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1 . Carl Heidel 2. Danny O ' Lone 3. Janice Strizinger 4. Cindy Jacobson 5. Steve Walker 6. Vicki Boothe 7. J.L. Humphrey 8. James McCord 9. Steve Kleason 10. Robert Estes 1 1 . Mazaher Sivjee Associated Students of Tourism Associated Students of Tourism 1. Steven Huntly 2. Kari Kornfeind 3. Mary Gross 4. Brian Peterson 5. Paul Heinzen 6. Lisa Neros 7. Sonja Brooks The Associated Students of Tourism first organized in the fall of 1980. The purpose of the group is to provide a means for cooperative efforts between students, faculty and the business community, as well as to promote the Tourism Industry Management program and to offer a practical education in the travel industries. Activities of the organization this year included a trip to Anchorage in March. Clubs and Organizations 105 Association for Women in Science Festival of Native Arts Student Organization Vivian Beans Donna Atoruk Debbie Hunter Lee Beans Bay Bean Nancy Eddy Lena Jessup 8. Bruce Tungwenuk 9. Willy Templeton 10. Jim Tikiun 11. ?????????? ???????? 12. " Walkie " Charles 13. Mary Hintz 14. Steve Crosby The Association for Women in Science is a national organization which was established in 1971 to promote opportunities in scientific fields for women. This year the group sponsored meetings and programs on dual-career marriages, manage- ment pathways in science, and professional scientific career selection for junior high and high school girls, as well as other similar topics. Meetings are held monthly and are open to the public. Above, Deborah Pomeroy, a West Valley High School Chemistry teacher, speaks to the association. Festival of Native Arts Student Group The Festival of Native Arts student organization has been active since 1973. The group ' s purpose is to plan and organize the annual Festival of Native Arts which is held on campus each year. The Festival includes lectures, craft exhibitions and dance exhibitions. The goals of the Festival are to provide a better understanding and awareness of Alaska Native cultures. 106 Clubs and Organizations Glacier Ice Worms The Glacier Ice Worms is an organization which was started this year to encourage activities involving fun in the snow. The group sponsored a sledding party at the ski hill in November, and provided sleds, brownies and cocoa. They also sponsored several skiing excursion during the spring semester. The Glacier Ice Worms welcome anyone who enjoys having fun in the snow to participate in their activities. Glacier Ice W orms 1. Kurt Wold 8. 2. Terry Vrabec 9. 3. JeffHuber 10. 4. Wayne Cousins 1 1 . 5. Elnora Rosa Smith 12. 6. Brent Sugita 13. 7. Ellen Hardy 14. Mike Birckett Maria Bulkow John McEwen Steff Browne Laurie Godfrey Gut Tytgat Steve Child Kappa Alpha Mu Kappa Alpha Mu is a national honorary fraternity of photojournalists. The organization is designed to stimulate professional photojournalism through the use of lectures, multi-media presentations and field trips. Each semester KAM sponsors a " Shutterbug Sale " where students and non- students can buy or sell photographic equipment and darkroom supplies. Proceeds from these sales are used to provide for scholarships given at the end of the school year. At left, Barb Kelly, president of KAM, acts as the cashier at this spring ' s Shutterbug Sale. Clubs and Organizations 107 KSUA Radio KSUA Radio 1 . Pat Sutherland 1 1 . 2. Dave Sala 12. 3. John Terry 13. 4. Sara Cowgill 14. 5. Christina DeNuptiis 15. 6. John Sarna 16. 7. Jeff Draughn 17. 8. James Tikiun 18. 9. Eugene Therriault 19. 10. Lori Gregory Steve Moria Margaret Grinols James McCord Jo Ann Kuchle Leonard Bruno Toni Kunkel Lee Santoro Todd Warner Robert Petretti KSUA is the University ' s student run radio station located on the third floor of Constitution Hall. Students can gain valuable experience at the station through both paid and volunteer positions. The station ' s signal is broadcast through the Univer- sity ' s electrical system and can be tuned in at 780 AM. (see related story on page 17) Model United Nations Model United Nations is a student group run in conjunction with the political science department to increase knowledge of foreign countries and international administration. The group is one of the oldest clubs on campus, and had eighteen members this year. Some of this year ' s activities included a turkey raffle, dances, a regional conference and the annual conference in Tempe, Arizona in April. Model United Nations Joeniel Hicks Pat Fritch Jim Cook Jim Elderidge Steve Harris John Pohjola Ken Huntley Ron Therriault 9. Jo Kuchle 10. Leonard Bruno 11. John Sarna 12. Tom Emmer 13. Toni Kunkel 14. Don Jameson 15. Dr. Gerald McBeath 16. Eugene Therriault Society of Creative Anachronism The Society for Creative Anachronism was brought to the UAF campus five years ago as part of a national organization. The Society re-enacts medieval events such as feasts, revels and tournaments at which they hold competitions in cooking, costumes, sewing, weaving and brewing beverages. One highlight of the Society is their mock battles fought in full ' regulation ' battle array. This chapter of the Society has about 30 local members. Society of Petroleum Engineers Society of Petroleum Engineers 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. Sun Xiling Ali Al-Khafaji Dr. Christine Economides Larry Bouett Mike Duhan Rick Parks Dave Thomas Eric Petersen Mike Moustakis Eric Reinbold Frank Bergrin III Karen Lauder Richard Costello Randy McGilvary Olubumni Owolabi Paul Combellick Bertrand Theuveny Randy Dowell Dwight Warner Dan Robertson Bob Gerik Dan Kara Andrew Thomas The Society of Petroleum Engineers was formed three years ago to help give students a better understanding of the petroleum industry through contact with the professional community. In addition to this, S.P.E. provides students with publications containing authoritative references in areas of technical interest. Clubs and Organizations 109 Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi is a national honor society whose purpose is to provide recogniton of outstanding engineering students and professionals. Members are selected from the top one-fifth of the senior class and top one-eighth of the junior class. This year Tau Beta Pi Alaska Alpha Chapter co-sponsored, along with other engineering societies, a seminar on resumes and interviews. They sent two members to the national con- vention in Moscow, Idaho, and one member to the district convention in Seattle, Washington. Other activities included providing refreshments for the Engineer-In- Training exam, and an initiation ceremony and banquet in November. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Steve Klaasen Drew Holt Paul Newbry Robert Estes James McCord Rick Hand Chuck Klepaski 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. Bill Kilfoyle Larry Lorenz Jim Swalling Prof. William Mendenhall Eric Petersen Scott Gartin UAF Fencing Club f 5 js 6, C 8 9 1 1 r 2 » i r v T 4 f UAF Fencing Club 1. Dr. James Tiedemann 2. Jack Ferguson 3. Sandy Askelin 4. Marshall Hibness 5. Steve Pannone 6. Mark Hall 7. Allen Evans 8. Bob Askelin 9. Larry Poole 9 r The purpose of the UAF Fencing Club is to host collegiate and open practice and tournaments, and to develop a competitive fencing team at UAF. Activities this year included hosting divisional Sabre and Epee championships and sending some members to tournaments in Portland, Oregon. 110 Clubs and Organizations UAF Players «13|A n I 4 ( ' » • H -0, 6 K 1) lflt 3% SVU fWJl i. ' in tyf F rT r W r7 • Ykv UAF Players 1. Toni Mcfadden 2. Ellen Hardy 3. Mark Berry 4. JeffWakeen 5. Lori Roland 6. Marcella Shaw 7. JeffSchuler 8. Lisa Choe 9. Bill Wright 10. Harold Simpson 11. Katy Hitchcock 12. E.L. ' Ozzie ' Oszustowski 13. Scott Colvin 14. Alisa Katai 15. Matt Boyle The UAF Players is a theater group that gives students the op- portunity to plan and present their own productions. Students are responsible for every stage of production, including sets, costumes, lighting, acting and directing. This year the Players presented three performances. On December 10 and 11 they produced " An Even- ing of International One-Acts; " on March 18 they did their " Great Spring Break-up " show at the Lower Commons; and on April 25 and 26 they presented " Butterflies Are Free. " University of Alaska-Fairbanks Clubs and Organizations l-Anon laska Alpine Club laska Alpine Rescue Group laska Institute for Creative Studies laskan Society of Computer Interested Individuals merican Society of Civil Engineers merican Society of Mechanical Engineers ssociated General Contractors Student Chapter ssociated Students of Business ssociated Students of Engineering Science ssociated Students of Physical Education ssociated Students of Tourism ssociation of Jewish Students ssociation for Women in Science ihai Club aptist Student Union ack Awareness Student Union ampus Bible Fellowship ampus Christian Fellowship enter Line Club hena Ridge Friends Meeting hristian Science Organization at the UAF ircle K Club LS Grads ckankar ace Off Club jirbanks Bird Club airbanks Wu Tang Kung Fu Club Farthest North Athletic Club Farthest North Political Science Union Farthest North Wargames Group Festival of Native Arts Folk Dancing Group Glacier Ice Worms Great Alaska Accounting Persons Interior River Users Group International Student Association Intervarsity Christian Fellowship Kappa Alpha Mu Korean-American Student Association Lady Nanooks Basketball Club LDSSAA Latter Day Saint Student Association Mining and Geology Society, UAF Model United Nations Music Educators National Conference Native Student Organization, UAF North Star Chinese Association Organization of Student Social Workers Phi Kappa Phi Professional Development League Psi Chi Society for Creative Anachronism Society of Petroleum Engineers (Student Chapter) St. Herman ' s Orthodox Church Students International Meditation Society Students of Education Association Tanana Valley Young Democrats Tau Beta Pi Association The Way Biblical Research, Teaching and Fellowship A Time for Peace TM Club United Campus Minist ry UAF Alpine Ski Club UAF Chapter of Alaska String Teachers Assn. UAF Cheerleaders UAF Engineering Society Council UAF Fencing Club UAF Hostel Travelers UAF Jesus Union UAF Madrigal Singers UAF Society of Physics Students UAF Solstice UAF Players UAF Womens Hockey Club University Chapter of the Northern Alaska University Jaycees University of Alaska Gymnastics Club University Square Dance Group University Womens Association University Unit of League of Women Voters Young Libertarians Student Organization Volleyball Club WDA Business Students Womens Network Clubs and Organizations 1 1 1 Photo by Paul T. Seitz °TT TTJ7 UllLk nc Throughout the long winters, one of the best opportunities for students to " escape " is by participating in the athletic system: not only by actually the sport, but also through the role of cheering the team on. Despite the winter ' s cold (or classes), it is a chance for friends to gather and share the excitement of striving for victory. Athletics 113 HUB gim 9 s DDcDcelkcg No. Name Position 1 Doug Desorcie G. 2 Tim Welch D. 3 Dave Dziubinski D. 4 Dave Colvin D. 5 Shane Hinada D. 7 Brad Corbett C. 8 Mark Cohen W D 9 Tom Smith W. 10 Steinar Kjus c. 11 Todd McElroy c w 12 Eric Stokes c. 13 Darrel Redick D. 14 Mike Gibeau w. 15 Ryce Miller w. 16 Al Dombrowski w. 17 Dirk Anderson w. 18 Don Jamieson D W 19 Steve Moria C. 20 Rick Trupp W. 21 Buddy Bender D. 22 Kelley Schroeder W. 23 Tom Emmer D W 24 Jeff Jenkins D. 25 John Hebard D W 30 Shawn Jones G. 31 Coke Wallace G. Head Coach: Ric Shafer Assistant Coaches: Don Lucia, Al Turgeon, Scott Roselius Rick Trupp strives to gain control of the puck. The Nanooks skate against their longtime rivals— UAA. 114 Athletics In spite of the cheering crowd, Coach Rick Shafer looks concerned. SCOREBOARD Opponent UAF Anchorage Anchorage Wisconsin-Stout 8 3 1 4 4 6 Wisconsin-Stout 3 8 Michigan-Dearborn Michigan-Dearborn Anchorage Anchorage St. Thomas 4 3 3 3 4 2 2 6 4 1 Hamline Univ. 3 7 Bethel College Wisconsin-River Falls 7 3 5 11 St. Scholastica 10 9 St. Scholastica 4 9 Gustavus Adolphus Hamline Univ. 2 5 5 6 Hamline Univ. 4 6 Iowa State 3 8 Iowa State 3 6 St. Olaf 1 5 St. Olaf 3 5 St. Mary ' s College St. Mary ' s College St. Scholastica 2 6 3 12 5 6 St. Scholastica 3 4 St. Thomas 5 3 116 Athletics All American Goalie. Doug Desorie deflects a shot by Iowa State. Athletics 117 The UAF pep band played at many of the games this year. r No. 10 12 20 22 24 34 40 42 44 Player Dantie Miller Bruce Noonan Sam Green Ken Sykes Bob Averill Scott Fox Jeff Valentine Kerwin Lee Jeff Renfro Position G. G. F. G. G. F. F. G. F. Head Coach: A I Svenningson Assistant Coach: George T. Roderick Graduate Assistant: Dick Lee Scott Fox dribbles the ball down the court. Coach Al Svenningson talks to the players on the sideline. 118 Athletics „ L. IFfl finngg M m on®® Ik r SCOREBOARD Opponent UAF Opponent UAF Southern Illinois 53 64 Seattle Pacific 88 80 Southern Illinois 58 64 Puget Sound 86 65 Pacific Lutheran 69 85 Hilo 92 88 Pacific Lutheran 58 62 Hilo 78 100 Anchorage 86 79 Eastern Montana 51 53 Anchorage 70 64 Eastern Washington 81 69 Lewis and Clark 73 95 Puget Sound 62 55 Lewis and Clark 56 77 Anchorage 72 65 Redlands 64 94 Anchorage 84 73 Chico 75 59 Seattle U. 63 60 Humboldt 65 61 St. Matin ' s College 63 67 Hilo 87 72 Seattle Pacific 100 89 Hilo 70 68 Eastern Washington 71 63 Hawaii Pacific 60 58 Eastern Montana 61 68 Hawaii Pacific 90 81 Nanook, the UAF mascot, was a common sight at basketball and hockey games. Sam Green tries for a rebound. Athletics 119 No. Player Position 4 Laurie Godfrey G. 12 Laura Hunter G. 14 Traci Mantz G. 20 Amber Nix F. 22 Adriene Powell G. 24 Peggy Ellis G. 30 Norma Branstetter G. 34 Angie Neal F. 40 Carol Pigg F. 44 Nan Wetherbee P. 50 Doreen Ahgeak F. 52 Amy Welch P. 54 Karin Jackson P. Head Coach: Fran Buckless Assistant Coach: Barbara Motes Manager: Kate Wattum SCOREBOARD Seattle Pacific Seattle Pacific Puget Sound Puget Sound Montana Tech Montana Tech Hayward Chico Puget Sound Western Oregon Southern Oregon Southern Oregon Anchorage Anchorage Gonzaga Gonzaga Seattle U. Seattle U. Eastern Montana Rocky Mountain College Concordia Concordia Portland Portland Western Oregon Anchorage Anchorage Eastern Montana Opponent UAF 50 73 44 54 60 67 71 91 65 81 75 57 66 57 85 55 57 75 61 50 54 55 69 84 75 73 70 72 81 53 82 52 109 95 76 69 73 84 46 76 79 78 68 80 55 69 42 64 66 73 72 68 58 70 80 69 120 Athletics A tense moment: Coach Fran Buckless describes final plays to the team. Tracy Mantz goes for 2 points. Marc Mullenix Lsid% Msinn@®Ik: Norma Branstetter strains for the ball. Amy Welch signals for a pass. Athletics 121 Student Trainer. No. Player 3 Wendy Brennan 9 Donna Burch 1 Sandy Callahan 5 Carmen Chatfield 2 Laura Hunter 10 Michelle Ingalls 6 Lisa Mandelin 12 Susan McGilvary 7 Yvonne McHenry 11 Susanne McKechnie 4 DeeDee Miller 8 Sabrina Sanders Coach: Karen Morris Assistant Coach: Rob Hunt [ichelle and Suzanne jump for a block. ;. Lisa Mandelin stands ready for the serve. " SCOREBOARD Gonzaga Northwest Nazarene Carroll Northwest CC Western Montana Montana Tech Regis Regis Puget Sound Puget Sound U. of Portland U. of Portland Warner Pacific Southern Oregon Southern Oregon Central Washington Central Washington Western Washington Western Washington Metropolitan State Northern Colorado Regis Adams State Mesa College Colorado College Air Force Anchorage Anchorage Anchorage Anchorage Win loss L W L L W W w L L L L L L W L L L W W L L L L L L L L L L L 122 Athletics iurt Savikko w®nn@ 7ibii lichelle Ingalls returns a shot. Athletics 123 w fi Cn R gsinm r 1982-83 Rifle Team: (back row) Jerry Mustard, Coach Bill Smith and Kurtis Cooney; (front row) Danny Cole and John Sarna Danny Cole Match Name Halloween Fall Invitational Walsh Invitational (Cincinnati) Eastern Kentucky Univ. of Kentucky Invitational Ice Fog Match Mid-winter Invitational Air Force (Colorado Springs) Southwest Invitational (El Paso) Anchorage Open Sectional Cabin Fever Match Collegiate Sectional Anchorage Open Sectional State Championships Rank winner winner 7th of 25 11th of 25 6th of 20 winner winner winner 2nd of 12 winner winner winner winner 2nd place , « • Ski. ) " -■ ,: r " bi JP ■ f 19 K WT L 1 1 ■ I l i - -AM ! ■ Tmk7 1! i Kurtis Cooney. 124 Athletics Photo by John Lough ' Sft s v. wv ««r " - »? " % wSnrn • Robert Bradshaw Ann Beverly Rutledge Steven Child John Vecsey Eric Fullager Mike Wien Cindy Jacobson Earle Williams Carol McClain Elizabeth Wilson Carol Morris Deborah Ribelin SCOREBOARD Win loss UAA L UAA L UAA L UAA L UAA L UAA L Puget Sound L Puget Sound L Carol McClain 126 Athletics ®omcgDi} 9 s Effl®(g[k(g Bottom row: Valerie Bjornstad, Jeanie Morkal. Second row: Angie Zajek, Anna Angaiak, Genie McNeil, Becky Trumbauer, Jill Schoenleber, Debbie Wagner, Marge Naylor. Third row: Coach Dan Wood, Terri Langman, Donna Neidhold, Amy Johnson, Evelyn Degan, Katie Neidhold, Robin Hughes, Jennifer Tomany, April Knutson, Leslie Anderson, Coach Keith Holtan, Coach Doug Desorcie. Fourth row: Amy Cameron, Jackie Delany, Kristin Walatka, Juliene Larson. Not shown: Coach Dirk Anderson. ft rmrmrmrm rrnrmrrnrrn A 1 u i Photo by Kurt Savikko In thinking about UAF, we find the campus is full of friends who have shared good times and great memories. Yet let us not forget why we came to college. No, it wasn ' t wine, nor women, nor cold, but rather (unfortunate as it may sound), it was the academics. Often we are left drained by the hours of intense studies and the torturous exams, but some how we manage to survive. Only when, ten years down the line, a little voice from inside us says, " Boy, am I glad I made it! " will we fully appreciate our education. When that time comes, we will sit back and laugh at all the missed classes and botched reports which rattle our minds today, and simply hope that never... NEVER... will we have to do it all again! Academics 129 Rodger Eckhart works on sketches of an apple for his beginning drawing class. The art department offers classes in everything from drawing, to metalsmithing, to art history. A resident of Wickersham hall sits in her third floor window to study in the spring sunshine. Jerallyn Goss and Ladd fountain area. Starting could be seen hard at 130 Academics David Dreydoppel, Joey liU de take transect readings in the plaza t week of February, surveying students in spite of the cold weather. Barbara Kelley and Carolyn Pennington read a paper in the periodicals section on the second floor of the Elmer E. Rasmonson Library. Academics 131 ,lo and Karen Kittredge watch a skit in their Public Speaking class. Scribble. . .scribble. . .scribble. Seymour Hersh, Pulitzer Prize winning journalist was one of many lecturers who visited UAF this year. Andrea Denton, Mark Bergin, and John Bulkow take readings on a water system experiment for a mechanical engineering senior design project. 132 Academics ■iK n Beginning drawing students sketch a nude model as part of their class assignments. The computer lab on third floor Duckering, like every other computer terminal on campus, was kept very busy this year trying to accom- modate the high demand for computer time placed on the system by students and faculty. Mike Liebing and Matt Ham carefully mix chemicals during an experiment for their quantitative analysis class. Academics 133 fl v -- This year over 400 students graduated from the University of Alaska-Fairbanks, each holding memories and friendships that will last a life time. Many past graduates from UAF have become a part of the Alaskan culture, and now their children are those in cap and gown. The future of these graduates is yet unseen, but by facing their challenges with vigor using their newly obtained knowledge, they are prepared for whatever obstacles they may encounter. We at Denali hope that these graduates will continue to prosper, and that twenty years from now their children will share the same opportunities and successes students today enjoy. Photo by Kurt Savikko Graduates 135 Heather Tardif Stockard receives her master ' s degree from Donald Abel, president of the Board of Regents. Brendan Harner poses for pictures with his parents outside the Patty Building. Commencement Marshall John Burdick, President Jay Barton and Chancellor Patrick O ' Rourke lead the Procession Parade to Patty Gym. 136 Graduates UAF ' s Sixty-First Commencement exercises— May 8, 1983. Graduates 137 Margie Germain-Antrim leaves the stage with her diploma and a smile. —■Hi! miJHWi Roxanne Lesley Almquist B. S. General Science Jeffrey Babcock B.A. Justice Jim Altherr B.S. Civil Engineering Annie C. Bailey A.A.S. Office Occupations Clem Arsenault B.T. Petroleum Technology Business Administration Leslie J. Ballard B.S. Chemistry Lynda Bangham B.A. Mathematics William R. Bangham B.S. Psychology Karin Baurick B.A. Sociology 138 Graduates Diana Bergen B.A. English Tom Boucher B.B.A. Accounting David Brown B.S. Biological Sciences Laurie Brown B.S. Natural Resource Management Odin Brudie B. S. Natural Resource Management John Bulkow B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Natural Resource Management Daniel M. Cabot B.S. Natural Resource Management Rod Campbell B.A. Biological Sciences B.S. Fisheries Science Graduates 139 Margaret Carney B.A. Psychology B.Ed. Cross Cultural Education B.T. Management Gordon Cole B.T. Electronics Technology Business Administration Graduate John Regit ano with his daughter Jenny Rose and his mother Louise. James Courtney B.S. Electrical Engineering 140 Graduates ....j.. Katherine A. Daku B.M. Performance Jim Dalley B.A. Journalism Helen Barbara DePaso B.Ed. Elementary Education Louise Donhauser B.A. Journalism Rodger Eckhart B.A. Journalism B.A. Geography Gene Eidem Jr. B.S. Mechanical Engineering B.S. Biology Susan E. Everts B.A. Administration Graduates 141 mm%?mmB m Jeff Ewing B.S. Geological Engineering Porcia Fenton B.A. Political Science Gregory Garcia B.Ed. Secondary Education James Gibson B.B.A. Management Leslie Ann Glasgow B.S. Chemistry Kathleen M. Goff B.A. Earth Science Mark Gosink B.S. Chemistry Odette Grassi B.Ed. Elementary Education Paul Gruba B.A. Journalism I Graduates Brendan Hamer B.S. Mathematics B.S. Mechanical Engineering Joe Roth Richard Hancock B.S. Civil Engineering Thomas R. Hartshorn B.S. Geology Nancy C. Hill-Purcell B.A. Mathematics Graduates 143 Frank Hockenbury A. A. Computer Information Systems A.W. Holder M.Ed. Education Melanie Hoover B.S. Sociology 144 Graduates I ■HBwBnral Kenneth M. Jarvis B.S. Natural Resources Management Karlene John B.A. Alaska Native Studies Theresa John B.S. Sociology Fred Johnson B.S. Natural Resources Management School of Engineering after receiving his diploma Timothy J. Johnson B.S. Natural Resources Management Graduates 145 Connie Bough Kalita B.A. Music Steve Klaich B. S. Biological Sciences Lani Klebesadel B.A. Art Frieda Klotz A. A. Computer Information Systems Jo Ann Kuchle B.A. Political Science B.A. Music Dan LaBrosse B. T. Computer Science Connie Lamb B.Ed. Secondary Education Brenda Lambert B.B.A Travel Industry Management 146 Graduates Sylvia Lane B.S. Biological Sciences A.S. Chemical Sciences Dale Langmade B.A. Business Administration Jim Larkin B.S. Mining Engineering Jeff Laszloffy B.S. Fisheries Biology Larry Lorenz B.S. Electrical Engineering John Lough B.S. Wildlife Management Mary Lynch B.S. Anthropology Timothy Mackie A. A. Computer Information Systems I Dianne Lee Marshall B.B.A. Management A. A. Computer Information Systems Graduates 147 William Raymond Miller A.A.S. Business Supervision ames McCord B.S. Mechanical Engineering Eric McFarlin A.A.S. Fire Science Technology Elizabeth Moore M.A. Music Jo Ann Kuchle speaks to the graduating class 148 Graduates Jeanette Morkal A. A. Computer Information Systems Steve Morstad B.S. Wildlife Management B.S. Fisheries Science Sylvester Neal B.A. Justice Susan Ohlund B.A. Sociology Graduates 149 CT Linda-Rae Oldow B.S. Biological Sciences Patricia Olsen B.A. Journalism Olubumi Owolabi M.S. Petroleum Engineering Debra Palmer B.S. Anthropology Todd Paris B.A. Journalism James H. Parker B.S. Electrical Engineering Carol J. Petersen Glenda Pierson Frankie Pillifant B.B.A. Management B.A. Sociology B.A. Earth Science Geology 150 Graduates Nancy Reeves .A. Computer Information Systems Victor Rhett B.B.A. Accounting Joe Roth B.S. Natural Resource Management James W. Sandlin M.B.A. Nancy M. Simpson A. A. Business Todd Paris Graduates 151 a Janice M. Stritzinger B. S. Mechanical Engineering Theresa Taylor and Ben Swan march out of Patty Gym at Commencement ' s end. Ron Sumanik B. S. Wildlife Management 152 Graduates 1 " T Shelley Szipszsky B.Ed. Elementary Education Mark Terra B.S. Wildlife Management David Volsen B.S. Wildlife Management Marci Ward B.Ed. Elementary Education Michelle Watson B.B.A. Travel Industry Management Graduates 153 Ron Wayne (Hinsverk) B.A. History Glen Wilcox B. T. Science Business Administration Robert Wood B.S. Mathematics All Graduate portraits by Bud Nelson (unless otherwise noted). 154 Graduates Graduate Theresa John proudly displays her li[ li mn Graduates 155 DBAffiXUA UNDERGRADUATE DEGREES College of Arts and Sciences Associate Degrees Donald Roth Allbright Jr.— Justice John Dennis Bennett— Science Kimberly Ann Cooney— Liberal Arts Vernon Frederick Grant— Science Roxanne Lesley Almquist— General Science Li a Amorous— Humanities Bruce O ' Shea Anderson— Poli tical Science Caron Ann Andregg— English Marc Scan Antrim— Justice Van Joseph Baart — Chemistry Jeffrey Brian Babcock— Justice John Joseph Baccaglini— Political Science John A. Baiamonie— Justice James Thomas Balko— History Leslie Jeanne Ballard— Chemistry Lynda Marie Bangham— Mathematics Laurel Ann Benson— Journalism Diana Woodward Bergen— English Sally Eleanor Borden— English Michelle Lee Boutin— Justice Michael P. Bradley— Political Science Kevin Mitchell Brown— Music Education-Secondary Jill Diane Carlander— Music Education-Secondary Anne Malia Caulfield— Art Kenneth L. Covell— History Katherine Ann Daku— Performance James Franklin Dalley— Journalism Jon Thomas Dawson— Political Science Louise Donhauser— Journalism Rodger Douglas Eckhart— Journalism Geography Porcia Keahi Fenton— Political Science Virginia M. Fcrrell— Chemistry Sylvia Jean Lane— Chemical Science Mary Anne Miller— Science Thomas John Milter— Science Steven Elliot Sinai— Science Baccalaureate Degrees Judy Carolene Fleming— Geography Peter James Fricilone— History Leslie Ann Glasgow— Chemistry Mark Matthew Gosink — Chemistry Paul Andrew Gruba— Journalism Brendan Tully Hamer— Mathematics William Evan Hawkins— History Gaylc Murray Hazen— Humanities Ingrid Hcrreid— lnupiaq Eskimo Nancy C Hill-Purcell— Mathematics Ronald Wayne Hinsverk— History Timothy Charles Homan— History Barbara Jeanne Huggins— Journalism Willie E. Hulce— Ceramics Kenneth Scott Huntley— Justice John Anton Jodwalis— Painting Cheryl Ann Johansen— Music Education-Secondary Karlcnc Ann John— Alaska Native Studies Connie Bough Kalita— Music Theresa M. Karpinski— Linguistics;English Michael Dale Kellcy— Justice Lani Jean Klebcsadel— Art Jo Ann Kuchle— Political Science Kelsey Lcnore Kuehn— Music Daniel Andre LaBrossc — Computer Science Susanne Renee Larson— Art Eric Richard Loomis — Chemistry Ann Marie Matthews— English Kevin D. McCormick— Chemistry t aria Rae Szit as— Justice Jamie Nevelle Wiggs — Science Robert Clay Wood— Science Michael James Zdancewicz — Justice Penelope Mead— Music Wilma Lenore Mercer— Journalism Thomas John Miller— Computer Science Carol Ann Morris — Art Kyle Ann Morrow— English Sylvester Ncal— Justice Jeff Oatcs— Political Science Patricia Ellen Olsen— Journalism Qna Marie Ottinger— Music Educaion-Sccondary Todd Gregory Paris— Journalism Ann M. Pittman— English Myron Timothy Porter— English Beverly Ann Reem— English Fred A. Sacco— History Alison Gretchen Schmidt— English Lynn Lorrain Schuler— English Steven Elliot Sinai— Computer Science Jon Albert Skinner— History- Joseph Ear! St. Sauver— Political Science Martha J. Stack house— History Benjamin D. Swan— Journalism Sharon M. Sykes— English Teresa Marie Taylor— Journalism Samuel Mifflin Thayer— Geography Timothy Jay Weiss— Political Science Roslyn Donnel Whaley— Art Daniel H. Wood— Justice Robert Clay Wood— Mathematics College of Environmental Sciences Baccalaureate Degrees Steven Charles Arasim— Wildlife Management Maureen Ramsey Aumiller— Geology Matthew P Ayres— Biological Sciences Carole Ann Bando — Biological Sciences Cynthia Marie Beale— Biological Sciences Robert Stephen Berccli— Wildlife Management Douglas Eugene Blockcolsky— Biological Sciences Steven L. Brooks— Fisheries Science Sandra Laurecn Brophy— Wildlife Management Fisheries Science Christina Lynn Brown— Wildlife Management David Thomas Brown— Biological Sciences Craig Nelson Buchanan— Wildlife Management Douglas James Butcyn — Geology Rodney Dennis Campbell— Biological Sciences Fisheries Science Ray Ruckcr Collins— Biological Sciences Robin M Cotl rell— Geology John Frank Curtiss— Wildlife Management Thomas Edward Dilley— Geology Nancy Louise Din — Biological SdcnOH Roger Dunbar— Wildlife Management Margaret Ann Ellis— Biological Sciences Connie M. E-slep — Biological Sciences Wallace Allen Evans— Fisheries Science Michael John Fallon— Biological Sciences Betsy Elizabeth Ford — Biological Sciences Jeff Fox— Wildlife Management Donna Rose Galbreath— Biological Sciences Thomas E. Gillispic — Anthropology Dennis Gerald Gnath— Fisheries Biology Michael Wade Godbey— Biological Sciences 156 Graduates Kathleen Marie Villeneuve-Goff— Earth Science Joyce Louise Grcimann— Biological Sciences Daniel L. Gumtow-Farrior— Wildlife Management Lisa Ann Harbo— Biological Sciences Thomas R. Hartshorn— Geology Harald Sveinson Haugcn— Biological Sciences JoAn Helm Hawkins— Anthropology Marion Anne Henry— Wildlife Management Dona Marie High be rger— Geology Randy Byram Hughes— Biological Sciences Robert R. Karlcn— Wildlife Management Michelle Rcncc Kinn— Biological Sciences Steven Lee Klaich— Biological Sciences Sylvia Jean Lane— Biological Sciences Jeffrey Robert Laszloffy— Fisheries Science Elizabeth Ann Laudcrt— Biological Sciences Paul Robert Ralph Linlcy— Geology- Mary Elizabeth Liston— Anthropology Ralph A. Lively— Anthropology James Arthur Lokkcn— Chemistry Biological Sciences John Steven Lough— Wildlife Management Mary Murphy Lynch— Anthropology Walter John Malyszek— Biological Sciences ( hririk Renee Martin— Fisheries Science Martha Lou McCollough— Anthropology Kevin D. McCormick — Wildlife Management Daniel T. McCoy— Geology Douglas M. McKee— Biological Sciences Seven Paul Morstad— Wildlife Management Fisheries Science Jayne Elizabeth Naze— Biological Sciences Danita Mane Nevitt— Anthropology Linda-Rae Oldow— Biological Sciences Kimbcrlee Ann Orenstein— Anthropology Debra Lynn Palmer— Anthropology Frances Marie Pillifant— Earth Science Jeffrey Paul Rcistroffcr— Wildlife Management Francois Rodigari— Biological Sciences Michael Jay Roth — Biological Sciences Stanley Washburn Seed— Geology Sylvia Marie Slotnick— Biological Sciences Shcryl D. Smith— Geology FnUbCJa Theodore Staak— Fisheries Biology Seven N. Storo — Geology Ronald Stewart Sumanik— Wildlife Management James Scott Swingle — Fisheries Science Dorothy Irene Talbott— Biological Sciences Mark Joseph Terra— Wildlife Management Margaret Ann Thompson— Biological Sciences Janice Kay Troycr— Biological Sciences Maria Teresa Susan Tuccio— Biological Sciences Diane L Upper— Biological Sciences Sharon Ruth Vic k— Biological Sciences Amy Letts Viltrakis— Anthropology David Peter Volsen— Wildlife Management Kathleen L. Wedem ever— Biological Sciences Gregory David Wicland— Biological Sciences Uslic Karen Wilkey— Biological Sciences Robert Glenn Wilkey— Wildlife Management Thomas Mark Willette— Fisheries Science Elizabeth Grace Wilson— Biological Sciences Lee Anne Wood— Anthropology College of Human and Rural Development Baccalaureate Degrees Arnett— Secondary Education arie Bangham— Psychology tobert Bangham— Psychology eene Barnes — Cross Cultural Education l, Barr — Cross Cultural Education urick— Sociology i. Bear— Secondary Education eu — Elementary Education ilack Thomas — Cross Cultural Education ary Brand— Psychology Rose Carney— Psychology nald Castle — Secondary Education ean Welle Chase — Secondary Education stland Choy— Elementary Education !aye Chrislianson — Sociology iolmes Clifton— Secondary Education Cline — Cross Cultural Education Mary Cooper— Elementary Education ■etsy Culbertson— Cross Cultural Education rbara Dalke DePaso — Elementary Education Hiam Dunne — Elementary Education ; Ann Fields — Sociology une Finstad — Elementary Education Martha C.M. Fisk— Elementary Education Donald Frechlpne— Sociology Peter James Fricilone— Elementary Education Gregory John Garcia— Secondary Education Naomi Smith Gates— Secondary Education Helen L. Gonion-— Cross Cultural Education Odette Aline Grassi— Elementary Education Martin Guerrero Jr.— Sociology William Gumlickpuk— Cross Cultural Education Susan Anne Guritz— Elementary Education Timothy Lee Hagen— Psychology Theresa Jeanene (Funk) Hamrick— Psychology Melanie Jean Hoover— Sociology Frances M. Hove — Secondary Education Deborah J. Huff — Elementary Education Jeffrey James Jacobson— Elementary Education Theresa John— Sociology Tracy Lee Johnson — Elementary Education Eleanor J. Kelley— Psychology Connie LaVera Lamb— Secondary Education Tanya Skulnick Lavery— Secondary Education Carolyn Ann Leonard— Elementary Education Mark Massion— Elementary Education Michael O ' Melia McCowan— Elementary Education Karen Kathleen Meyer hofer— Elementary Education Tina Marie Mulcahy— Elementary Education Gwennith Joyce Nielsen— Elementary Education Susan Reeder Ohlund— Sociology Sassa Peterson- Cross Cultural Education Qenda Joe Pierson — Sociology Connie Lorene Rivera— Psychology Russell James Schmidt— Elementary Education Nancy G. Sharp— Cross Cultural Education Renee M. Sikorski — Elementary Education Darlene Joan Snogress — Elementary Education Joy Ellen Straty — Elementary Education Sharon M. Sykes— Psychology Shelley Held Szipszky— Elementary Education Kay Lynn Thomas— Sociology Linda Lou Tomaszewski — Elementary Education Lena B. Ulroan— Elementary Education Sue Ackley Unin— Cross Cultural Education Elizabeth Anne von Ziegesar— Cross Cultural Education Marci D. Ward — Elementary Education Jacquie Jean Whitmore— Early Childhood Education School of Agriculture and Land Resources Management Baccalaureate Degrees lrichs — Natural Resources Management :an Brown — Natural Resources Management ot Brudie — Natural Resources Management in Burger — Natural Resources Management . Cabot — Natural Resources Management Marie Duffy — Natural Resources Management Richard Peyton Feia— Natural Resources Management Michael Edwin Gaede— Natural Resources Management Bruce Allen Hanson— Natural Resources Management Kenneth Mark Jarvis— Natural Resources Management Timothy Joel Johnson — Natural Resources Management John Deric Marcorelle— Natural Resources Management Robert Curtis Nauheim— Natural Resources Management Victor Charles Piekarski— Natural Resources Management Joseph Francis Roth— Natural Resources Management Walter LeGette Sandel, Jr. —Natural Resources Management David Skordelis— Natural Resources Management Nancy Margaret Cochrane Zahn— Natural Resources Management School of Engineering Baccalaureate Degrees arold Altherr— Civil Engineering nad Tahir Aslam— Electrical Engineering jlabaugh— Civil Engineering Baldassarri— Civil Engineering Bathke — Mechanical Engineering Warren Becia— Electrical Engineering B. Brodie— Civil Engineering :hard Bulkow— Mechanical Engineering lien Courtney— Electrical Engineering irdon Eidem, Jr.— Mechanical Engineering arie C. Evans— Civil Engineering i Edward Fan t— Electrical Engineering rrow — Civil Engineering Tully Hamer— Mechanical Engineering Augustus Hancock— Civil Engineering Clayton Hand— Civil Engineering Jerry Paul Herring— Mechanical Engineering John Leland Humphrey— Mechanical Engineering Lan Kim Huynh— Electrical Engineering Kenneth Charles Irving — Mechanical Engineering Wayne Hyun Joh— Civil Engineering Michael Douglas William Jones— Civil Engineering Patrick Owen Kilfoyle— Electrical Engineering William C. Kilfoyle — Electrical Engineering Steven Maarten Klassen — Mechanical Engineering Cynthia Mogor Little— Civil Engineering Larry Allen Lorenz— Electrical Engineering James Bickerstaff McCord— Mechanical Engineering Douglas Howard Murray— Mechanical Engineering Paul Raymond Newbry— Electrical Engineering Thomas Gerard Ossowski — Electrical Engineering Shawn Vernon Pace — Mechanical Engineering James Henry Parker— Electrical Engineering Scott Moo Rhee— Civil Engineering Daniel Compte Rogers, Jr.— Electrical Engineering Duane Bryant Samuels— Civil Engineering Mazaher G. Sivjee— Mechanical Engineering Michael Dean Star key— Civil Engineering Marshall E. Stout — Mechanical Engineering Janice Marie Stritzinger — Mechanical Engineering Michael Sheldon Sutherland— Mechanical Engineering James Robert Swalling — Civil Engineering Phung Xuan Ta— Electrical Engineering Shwu Lin Tsay— Mechanical Engineering Trung Dang Vo— Mechanical Engineering Robert Chapin Wallace, Jr.— Mechanical Engineering Curt Alan Youngberg— Civil Engineering Glenn Douglas Zahn— Civil Engineering School of Management Associate Degrees Andersen — Accounting oseph Carda — Computer Information Systems I, Choi— Computer Information Systems gory— Computer Information Systems (Johnston) Haydon — Accounting nold Hayes— Business Administration ronard Hockenbury— Computer Information Systems Mary Glenn Hollowell— Computer Information Systems Frieda Dell Klotz— Computer Information Systems Timothy Joseph Macki— Computer Information Systems Cynthia MarJen Mann— Computer Information Systems Dianne Lee Marshall— Computer Information Systems Mildred Elizabeth Moore— Accounting Jeannette Marie M or kal— Computer Information Systems Lawrence Aldous Murakami— Computer Information Systems Gretchen Snyder Oines— Computer Information Systems Lynn K. Rhee— Computer Information Systems Helen J. Roberts— Accounting Benny Jon Shilling — Computer Information Systems Nancy Marie Simpson— Business Administration Baccalaureate Degrees : DeStefano Ambrose— Accounting Charles Arsenault — Petroleum Technology B. A. Louis Boucher— Accounting rglin— Management neth Choc — Accounting I. Choi — Accounting;Computer Information Systems B.A. Paul Cole— Electronics Technology B.A. Lee Crawley— Management R. Crook— Health Professions Management ne Evans — Accounting; Economics izabeth Everts— Management Lowell Feder— Marketing . Germain-Antrim— Travel Industry Management arl Gibson— Management Robert Francis Hall— Accounting Mary Beth Harrison— Accounting Kenneth Per Henri kson— Management Jennifer Leah House— Marketing Dottie L. Kauff man— Finance Lawrence Keith Kimbrell— Economics Wade William Legerat— Accounting Janis Uene Lillard— Accounting Dianne Lee Marshall— Management Donie Lisa Neros— Travel Industry Management Jonie Lane Neros— Travel Industry Management Debra Gregory Norum— Accounting Kathy-Jean Page— Management Mary Elizabeth Perreault— Accounting Carol J. Petersen— Management Brian Lee Peterson— Travel Industry Management Cynthia Jean Reagin— Accounting John William Regitano — Accounting Denis Peter Rehfeld— Management Paul Robinson — Accounting George Harvey Sample III— Management Patricia L. Sundberg— Travel Industry Management; Finance Carla Rae Szitas— Computer Information Systems B.A. Eugene P. Therriault— Management Cindy Mae Thompson — Accounting Michelle Watson— Travel Industry Management Randy Lee Weaver— Accouting Howard Glen Wilcox— Science Business Administration Marlis Williams— Management Graduates 157 School of Mineral Industry Baccalaureate Degrees Frank Edward Berjren 111— Petroleum Engineering Dan F. Carter— Petroleum Engineering 6chael R. Duhan— Petroleum Engineering Dewey Ernest Erlell 111— Petroleum Engineering leftrey Harris Ewing— Geological Engineering Eric Donald Grabber— Petroleum Engineering James Allen Horton II— Petroleum Engineering Danny thomas Kara— Petroleum Engineering Curtis A. King— Geological Engineering Norman Lee Phillips.Jr — Geological Engineering George W. Seuffcrt, Jr.— Geological Engineering Ernst Sicmoneil — Mining Engineering Arne Kendal Tikka — Geological Engineering Dwighl Walter Warner— Petroleum Engineering Tanana Valley Community College Associate Degrees Edward W. Ashmcad III— Electronics Technology Van Joseph Baart — Professional Piloting Annie Corrinc Bailey— Office Occupations Paula Sue Barclay— Petroleum Technology Susan E. Bonjour— Early Childhood Developmcni Alicia Ann Bolin— Petroleum Technology Marshall Wayne Boyd— Petroleum Techmology Dcbra Dearston Brown— Electronics Technology Patrick Alan Campanella— Petroleum Technology Jane Hackney Carson— Par aprofessional Counseling Sharon Ann (D ' Avella) Carter— Petroleum Technology James Lawrence Christiansen— Petroleum Technology Pierre Andre Collins— Petroleum Technology Ralph DcPina— Paraprofessional Counseling Joel David Espinal— Airframe and Powerplant Denne Marie Singh Fisher— Petroleum Technology Karl L. Flaccus— Paraprofessional Counseling Paul Francis Flynn— Petroleum Technology Alvma D. Richards Fowler— Paraprofessional Counseling Coby A. Gibson— Petroleum Technology Dorothy Telle Gonzales— Library Technical Assistant Melba B. Guin— Paraprofessional Counseling Sandra Lee Haggstrom— Library Technical Assistant Deborah Kay Hall— Early Childhood Development Jenny Cecilia Hand— Petroleum Technology Ronald Curtis Hand— Pctrolucm Technology Deborah Ann Hawkins— Paraprofessional Counseling Donald Eugene Heflin— Paraprofessional Counseling Hainc R. Henry— Electronics Technology Cheryl Ann Johansen— Business Supervision Juanita Ann Johnson— Petroleum Technology Nancy Linck Kelly— Library Technical Assistant Kevin Allen Key— Airframe and Powerplant James Arthur Klcbcsadel— Petroleum Technology Casey Koogler— Petroleum Technology John Albert Lancaster Sr.— Petroleum Technology Steven Richard Lane— Petroleum Technology Nancy Kay Luna— Graphic Arts and Design Gabriel Martin Martinez— Petroleum Technology Kevin Michael McCollough— Graphic Arts and Design Eric Evan McFarlin— Fire Science Technology Timona Gezina Wilhelmina Merrill— Early Childhood Development John A. Mesrobian— Petroleum Technology Brian K. Milles— Petroleum Technology Fernando Morton— Petroleum Technology Catherine Mary Moses— Office Occupations Larry J. Mosley— Petroleum Technology Jay C. Perry— Petroleum Technology Oaig D. Persson— Petroleum Technology Jan M. Plaquet— Early Childhood Development Nicholas Leroy Poling— Electronics Technology Dennis James Prewitt— Petroleum Technology Bruce Allen Riddle— Electronics Technology Michael Lloyd Ross— Petroleum Technology Pauline O. Sha I lock— Office Occupations Business Supervision Marie M. Scholle — Paraprofessional Counseling Douglas Charles Stinchower— Petroleum Technology Robert Warner Stiver— Airframe and Powerplant Kevin Lewis Sylvia— Electronics Technology Philip V. Vaughan— Petroleum Technology Victor A. Wallace — Electronics Technology Tommie Williams— Airframe and Powerplant Charles Alan Wormus— Airframe and Powerplant Ronald Olsen Yallin— Airframe and Powerplant MASTER ' S DEGREES College of Arts and Sciences Francis Michael Brodcrick— Creative Writing Jane E. Hixon— Creative Writing Dorli Demmler McWaync— Music Dennis T. Meiners— Chemistry Harlcy Jay Stem— Creative Writing College of Environmental Sciences David D. Adams— Geology Angclika M. Ambs— Atmospheric Sciences Betty Ann Anderson — oology Gary Norman Arcc — Geology Joel David Blum— Geology James I Bond— Geology Perry, Lee Brown— Geology UiurciKc C. Byrne— Wildlife Management Lih-Feng Chen— Fisheries Oceanography Ronald Gordon Clarke— oology Timothy Scott Collctt— Geology Jefferson I Collier --Spate Physics Cathy Anne Cowan— Biology Douglas B. Dickey— Geology Peter Alden Dilles— Geology Jennifer S. East— Geology Katherine Constance Eck— Wildlife Biology Kaihcrine Y, Fnglc — Geophysics Joan Marie Forshaug — Microbial Physiology Barbara Lachcnhruch Gartner— Biology James George Gcbhard — Wildlife Biology James Stanley Hawkings— Wildlife Management Deborah Kay Hecbncr— Wildlife Management William Scott Home— Zoology Agnes Anne Hoover— Biology David D. James— Wildlife Management Timothy Robert Jennings— Fisheries Biology James Allen Kctz — Anthropology William C. Know les— Biology Brian Edwards Law head— Wildlife Management David U. longcnecker — Geophysics Jose Lopez— Space Physics Raphael Stephen Mule— Wildlife Management Ybshito Nagashima— Atmospheric Sciences Jose M. Pujol— Geophysics Jay David Romick— Geology Cathy Lynn Rose— Wildlife Management Chi- Fan Gilvan Shih — Atmospheric Sciences Si-Chce Tsay — Atmospheric Sciences William Karl Wuie— Geology College of Human and Rural Development Joe Lee Anderson— M.Ed. Robert Eugene Bell- MA I Education Mars Ann Berry— M. A. T. Education tVnmc Meihtowe Brody — M I il Kegina Alicia Carotan— M.Ed. Charles W Chancy- M Ed Gary W. Chilcott-M.Ed. Jo Ann Ducharmc Cof froth — M Id lane Elizabeth Ericktoti— M.Ed Virginia s Evans-Newman m I hducation Imls Ann Fowler— M Ed. Pamela Rio Gasaway— M.A.T. Education Owen Kent Grumbles- Mid Robert Willard Harper— M.A.T. Education Carole Lucille Hemphill— M.Ed A W. Holder. Jr - M Ed, Sandra Burry Jackson— M Ed Rkhard F. Lee— M.Ed. Kevin James LeFevour— M.Ed. Michael Ihomas Mc any Mid. Michcle Anne Mouton-Pccp— M.A.T. Education Julenc Matic Fowler Nash— M.Ed. Dcbra McWilliams Nelson — M.A.T. Education Margaret l.aPlantc Oldham— M Ed Ann Mane Oscntoskt— M.Ed. Margaret (Parker) S,mdbcrg— M.Ed. Mark I -dward Shcllingcr — M.Ed. Tamara Rose Smid— M I it Michael Robert Stackhouse— M.Ed. Donald M. Stand— M. AT Education Anita Kaj Vca cv m a i Education Michjcl I mn Williams- M I I ducalion Nan Marie Worum— M.A.T. Education 158 Graduates School of Agriculture and Land Resources Management tie Brook— Natural Resources Management Steve Cook—Natural Resources Management (Catherine Williston Holmes — Natural Resources Management Nancy J. Moore— Natural Resources Management School of Engineering , Ashton— Civil Engineering .ndrew Bain — Engineering Science Management lateman — Environmental Quality Science ivid Friedman — Environmental Quality Science irie Gal langer— Environmental Quality Science ler James Haigh— Environmental Quality Engineering Hok-Kan Hui— Environmental Quality Science James S. Miller — Engineering Management Douglas Franklin Mosher— Science Management James F. Neeley— Arctic Engineering Nisai Palanukorn— Arctic Engineering Robert Allan Perkins— Engineering Management Mark Baird Sherman— M.C.E. James Stephan Strandberg — Arctic Engineering Kerry Ellen Walker — Arctic Engineering James William Winslade— Environmental Quality Science Erling John Young— M.C.E. School of Management Kennedy Anders hartes Brody «i. Dexter ederic Ferree, Jr. !te Griffith Craig Edward Johnson Herbert P. Kuss Mary Breitweiser McWhirler Raymond F. Miller, Jr. Douglas Franklin Mosher Steven Henry Roberson James W. Sandlin Heather Tardif Stockard Waller Wojdakowski School of Mineral Industry tbar Ansari— Petroleum Engineering Grant Cody Baker — Mining Engineering Gary E. Sherman — Mining Engineering DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY DEGREES College of Environmental Sciences io Ann— Space Physics illiam Bus kirk— Wildlife Biology Sherwood Hall IV — Marine Chemistry Jean Huot— Wildlife Management David L. Musgrave— Chemical Oceanography Wolfgang Eduard Raaiz — Atmospheric Sciences EDUCATIONAL SPECIALIST DEGREES College of Human and Rural Develpoment Charles M. Sutton— Ed. S. EMERITUS AWARDS John L. Burdick — Professor of Civil Engineering, Emeritus Dr. Howard A. Cutler — Chancellor, Emeritus; Regents Professor of Economics, Emeritus Dr. Don H, Dinkel— Professor of Plant Physiology, Emeritus Dr. George W. Rogers — Professor of Economics, Emeritus HONORARY DEGREES Jean Aubrey Dementi— Doctor of Humanities John Meade Haines — Doctor of Letters Carl L. Randolph — Doctor of Public Service COMMISSIONS— U.S. ARMY James E. Gibson Kenneth S. Huntley Graduates 159 m «4 I m Photo by Kurt Savikko Advertisers 161 ■■WUIMIsHM HB 162 Advertisers " Pepsi ' s got your taste for life " Congratulations to all students, and especially to the Class of ' 83. Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company of Alaska, Inc. ARTWORKS SjcgQnfljpftaQircg JJcswcBflt? IPsQDnciftSniicgs LPrrannils IFsinirQDaQaQOss, i» 4 2) 5(523 McDonald ' s Nobody can do it like McDonald ' s can, Appointments Walk-ins welcome Two Barber- Stylists Open Mon-Fri 10:00-4:30 Campus Barber Shop Advertisers 163 164 Advertisers « t „ More bank for your money Congratulations Graduates, and good luck in your future years. NBA is available to provide complete, convenient banking services. With NBA, you get more bank for your money. Full Service Offices Knowledgeable, helpful staff Mortgage Loans Safe Deposit Boxes Interest Checking IRA ' s - A Full Range of Banking Services National MEMBER FDIC I EQUAL HOUSING LENDER Advertisers 165 — Congratulations Class of 83 9JQp ) OLieyfwlei: MIC Insurance G M A C Financing Chevrolet Buick 1916Cushman phone 452-821 1 Fairbanks, Alaska 99707 • Photographic equipment • Quality photofinishing Fairbanks Fast Foto Where Photography is our business Shoppers ' Forum Gavora Mall r - 166 Advertisers ARA FOOD SERVICES Congratulations Class of 83 Best Wishes for a Successful Future Advertisers 167 [XiKl Congratulations Graduates! from your ' Home-owned Bank ' Serving Fairbanks since 1940 Main Office College Office Northward Building Administrative Center 794 University Avenue Airport Road Office International 620 Gaffney Road Airport Office In Fairbanks telephone 479-2281 A BN BANK OF THE NORTH Member FDIC 168 Advertisers JACKOVICH TRACTOR EQUIPMENT CO. MINING OIL INDUSTRY HEAVY CONSTRUCTION FAIRBANKS ANCHORAGE (907) 456-4414 (907) 277-1406 and now our new subsidiary - CtVc V SINCE 1904 c(pC v.t,- SAMSON H ARPWARE FAIRBANKS PLUMBING HEATING " (907) 452-3110 (907) 456-4150 or call 452-1085 OFFICE 100 Turner • P.O. Box 1270 • Fairbanks, AK 99707 SEEKINS Ford-Lincoln-AAercury, Inc. 530 Steese Highway Fairbanks, Alaska 99701 (907) 452-1991 r fl€ Hour fflfiRTinilffiG the most in DRY WANING I MM Bentley Mall East 20 College Road Ph. 456-1898 We use and retail Red ken products. THE PRIME CUT HAIRSTYLING Lana Morgan owner-stylist Walk-ins or appointments Precision Haircuts and Perms for men, women and children. Ask for student discounts university ' stairs It UNIV ER SITY AVE. O ir 9 . a ufcfcV SMALL f » WORLD f TRAVEL Oir 2° Alaskan friendliness In an Alaskan atmosphere. Located next to the College Inn Grocery at College Mall. Walking distance from University ■ On FNSB and military bus route. 479-HAIR 3535 COLLEGE RD. Advertisers 169 " Save With the Lender " MT. McKINLET MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK (X) Regular Passbook Savings (X) Time Deposit Accounts (X) Long Term Real Estate Loans (X) Property Improvement Loans (X) Checking Accounts LENDER Where Your Money Works Harder And Earns More Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Home Bank Located in the heart of Downtown Fairbanks with an entrance on both Third and Fourth Avenues EACH :e = :s " = OP TO S " :•: :•:• ' . :■: i. ■--_ -i-.-.-i. ' .- ' .-.-■ -s.i-:e Corporation 531 Third Avenue Ph. 452-1751 530 Fourth Avenue z :- ?- Auto • Life • Fire • Health 5 Convenient Agents Jack Randolph 304 College Road Dick Randolph 1105 Cushman St. George Walton 2001 Airport Way Vern Carlson 431 Steese Hwy. Jim Bradbury Airport Way Turner State Farm Insurance ALASKA MOTORS. INC. 1648 Cushman St FAIRBANKS. ALASKA 99701 n AMC Jeep RENAULT 3 ' -s nmmist-iam Travelers Inn 813 Noble Street 456-7722 Whole Earth Exchange 2600 College Road 479-2052 Daily News - Miner " Your Home-town Daily Newspaper " Congratulations 1983 GRADUATES Located in the Aurora Bui ding 200 North Cushman »rric»t-c r Acve : er ' The Finest in Service ' 479-2820 Hockey Soccer Skateboards Softball Racketball More 1307 Kalakaket Fairbanks, Alaska Radio Shack Dealer Ph. 479-4227 •Cassette AM FM Radios •Electronic Accessories 3505 Airport Way Fbks. Enjoy Travel Domestic and International Travel Consultants Northward Building Lobby Third Lacey Fairbanks, Alaska 99701 (9071452-5115 The Wallpaper Place Residential Ot. Commercial Designs II • Wall Coverings ■ Floor Coverings • Window Treatments In-home in-store design service 229 Third Street Fairbanks Alaska (907) 456-8972 PAY n SAVE " The Sun ' s Shining at PAY ' n SAVE " STORE HOURS 9 am to 9 pm Monday — Saturday 10 am to 6 pm Sundays and Holidays Three Locations to Serve You Better PAY n SAVE Bentley Mall 34 College Road 456-2072 PAY n SAVE HOME CENTER Gavora Mall 3rd Steese Hwy. 452-4774 PAY ' n SAVE University Center 3627 Airport Way 479-4238 172 Advertisers SUNSHINE TRA VEL Domestic International Prompt Service Professionally Trained No Extra Charge to you 3451 Airport Road Fairbanks, Alaska (907) 479-2238 or 479-4206 ■ Advertisers 173 For those who enjoy a great time. OPEN 11 am to 5 am Attractive Dancers 7 days a week " Intimate but not intimidating rr Serving Vi lb. burger and chips Spacious pool room and video Sunday night is amateur night CASH PRIZES! Couples Welcome A night club and more. 4625 Airport Road, Fairbanks, AK 479-4162 174 Advertisers Special thanks to Paul T. Seitz, Denali Publications Manager and Photo Editor, for his dedication and his much ap- preciated sense of humor. A 1 . § • •■•■a Jr The Denali Yearbook staff would also like to thank the following people: Clem Arsenault ASUA Jeff Babcock Clarence Beers Mike Belrose Paul Chamberlin Rick Conover Sharon Davis John DiBene Mark Haldane Paul Heinzen Whistle Jordan Barb Kelly Ron Keyes Wood Center Staff John Lough Meisel James Menard Bud Nelson Gerald Neubert, Facilities, Planning and Construction Safety and Security George Salmon Doug Schneider Sun-Star UAF Athletic Department UAF Fire Department UAF Resident and Student Advisers Universal Press Syndicate Walsworth Publishing Co, Inc. Rush Johnson, Vice President Joe Cupp, Regional Sales Manager Ron Wayne Bryan White George Winford Fred Withrow Advertisers 175 Paul T. SeitZ-Publications Manager. Photo-Edilor It is with a fond yet weary heart that I close this, the 1983 Denali. The year has been full of memories, only a few of which we as a staff were able to capture within the pages of this book. Looking back on it all, the year becomes a blur of activities, events and faces. A blur that left to itself would eventually fade from our minds only to be replaced by the flee- ing moments of yet another school year begun. It is my sincere hope that the 1983 Denali will in some small way slow or stop the fading of our memories of this place, this time and these, our friends. May all of your tomorrows be filled with good times and good friends... Hnora Rosa Smith-Associate Editor Alisa Katai-Layout Assistant Sherman Carliles Photographer Andrea Denton-Adverlising Manager, Copy Editor Valerie Bjornstad-Assistanl Photo-Editor 176 Closing WALSWOBTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MABCELINE MISSOV «i « «M www CHTUST A S cO N0ERT the Sorth ° l ° _ workshop Op ' Dr. J° ' llm ,e,s,«vofA.«ka-Fa,rbaP l Tl o ' IN ' I photo by Elnora Rosa Smith - 0 Ol m I ' m « " ' n fls ,rv ' " lber 22 ' 8i0 ° pm - ' JtJJJJ Flne Arts r °ncert Hall S5S ' 0 Student Senior r ltizen T i a t , " •Hi ADMISSION ' " " •« l» P» " hy th» »i.«». , LAT tH THA -- -.V.--11 on »h. Art. .1.1 tft. TlOW I AST na. , .hi 1 IikKkmiii for • h» »rt».

Suggestions in the University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) collection:

University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of Alaska Fairbanks - Denali Yearbook (Fairbanks, AK) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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