University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1972

Page 1 of 406

 

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1972 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 406 of the 1972 volume:

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'-f ' 1 W A ..,,v-4 -. u..- -.qg - . 4 nfdqfi, 4, I a 171, KL tm ..- vemavs -nv .vg- - -X- LY ...- Afflnrl my ,,.......,-L. .-'ng-un. .r-,g"" 'ht V". funk- h ff, 1' ,.-4-no-f ..-n Y' 1 v X an Air Vu, Q We ,- "'W- 'nip -4-Q .4 .. W' ,.N'7'cvqp.. if 5 1-. Q-VA.-4.-rf' 1- 'WM .7 "Ng, 6 f'?fms'5'1"' 1 x 'uv x X ,VW fry VL 'x S L UITIC 4 4, , Q. Ni, X Q- .fr 18 Maybe it's the time of year, or Maybe it's the time of man Joni Mitchell Woodstock - 1 f -1, ff 2 ST?--H'N::.iz: QQ 1 .in f -W Wm fkj If W 3352 S -kkiy ":L ?1'..u 1 s , - . . .. H ' . .. .W ' ,B . .- 3. - t 7 , Ol 0. Q. 5 . ' . ' F. , u-.0 o ,f"""M Ti" ' .Q a bfi' , . . r ' ' . W Q' 1 .. , A' 1 ' 1 . 'U 4 P O ' ' , I ' . , ' I , , ' M fy. 'V.' . , vs-.Y r 9 . -, ' . U X, , 40 , :'.,,, U Fx vw Qexywl' :xx Q f 4 x ,Ak 'M 'N X. .,e :qw . QQ ' -cf fx hw f' 4: 0 1 0 h,. v g -r ,ig V 1 44 a 'e ' 5 4. 1 1+ L . 1 w .. f 4 ' fi ggi! ,fl 4 fx, 1 n v i K i f - Y W ---Q-'--- ---- , W fs, fe .nhl UV , L Q, Tucked behind the northside suburbs of Colorado Springs lies the small, understaffed University of Colorado Cragmor Campus. Beyond the new library and laboratory wing, Big Mother Legislature has given the campus tokens and neglect. The tiny school's liabilities seem many, but behind the fascade of age, dilapidation, and neglect, an atmosphere of pleasant dimensions pervades. Despite all shortcomings, intimacy and personal attention dwarf Big Boulder to the North. af jg W, ,, , ' wi ' .,, gag, ,N , , I at M rf ffff Af V .- f . W t MPX- . 'fm 6 27 Fl The University of Colorado Medical Center located in Denver is not only a center providing medical aid to the surrounding community, but is also the location of the University of Colorado School of Medicine, School of Nursing, and School of Dentistry. The Center also includes the new Colorado General Hospital, the Denison Memorial 'WX -'lr ' W ,. f 'gg Tl' --es . .V "fe Thor--it ,. ff" A - - ' . -,. . . .4 . K.- ff' 'f Q, ::k.: ' A 2 'Y ,Q 5 A, V' A as I i. Q ,. my '7' 1 . 'V Lb ' C 'D ' 1 v 3 rr- 'Y ,Hi se .-'J .S ' ' ' as if Q , ' k v. N' r ' ' i .ifgifx 28 Library, the Humphreys Postgraduate Center, the John F. Kennedy Child Development Center, and the Children's Day Care Center. Research units associated with the Center are the Webb-Waring Institute for Medical Research and the Eleanor Roosevelt Cancer Research Institute. The nearby Veterans Administration Hospital and the Denver General Hospital are also used to supplement in the teaching programs. .Lb G. K as ii. ,N . 7-Q NS ,L s ,xr .I i ..k. S ,. , l I .:,, 'E wp -1-X S M y 4,5 ' , 'f3? ,f f'ih -ms , x Jr MN 1 29 'X mN X5 K 1 t ' A, S" J, f-, -Q.. 1 f x. 1 x, ,,-' i L1 xk F. 1 4.44"- ..,-3? 1 ' . v . Fw, -,nd 5, .:-u V ' ,L H . 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"'7,T:v"+ I A .y.L .A L i HE-1 'V w , , ng,-Sz , 1-.V,f.,, V 1 -:VV rm-?5SL2'tV" 'V "' :vV .,,.z-VV V-,:,.-WV. .VV, .v'f'VA.f ,:--,,,. . if 'AEM-,.-wVV' V 1: V yfwz'--V14 :V ,,:,:,, ' ' " :H iw 1' H 1 V 'f V HA QP 'r V. 'YE ,J .iflnif 'fY1a,rf. .J ' . fs? , . I Q--f 1 -1,f 'g if 5 If N - , ,AAA president thieme yial "The relatively quiet campus at CU during the past year in relation to the student upheavals of 1969-70 has given the University of Colorado a time to reflect on what course we must follow in the immediate years ahead. This decade is a time of crisis in higher education brought about by our society's effort to find a low cost solution to the high cost operation of education. The challenge to continue to maintain high requirements in the 'bi av-- face of spiraling costs without sacrificing our educational quality is a responsibility that must be shared by all areas of our university community alike. This time of renewal, evaluation and consolidation may well prove to be a healthy development for our young people and ultimately for the University itself." -Statement from President F.P. Thieme tothe Coloradan I was sitting at my desk taking a final examination when without warning my thoughts transcended the confines of the Professor's test and entered the dan- gerous expanse of awareness. It is no easy matter to become de-mesmerized from an exam and to coura- geously confront the possibility of instant insanity. But that is exactly what I did as I leaned over to whis- per a question to the robot-like thing sitting next to me. I asked him, "Do you really care what anyone gets on this test besides yourself?" Although my approach- ing insanity was hardly contagious, the question did have the effect of contorting his face into an expres- sion of incredulous surprise. However, realizingthat it was a very serious question, deserving of more than a gaping mouth, my fellow student became pensive, absorbed in the question, seeking an answer. This lasted for about one second. Shaking like a dog ridding itself of water, my fellow student became quite angry as he stole a quick glance around the room and saw the other students frantically writing out answers. It would seem by the terrified expression on his face that my question had just jeopardized the possibility of ending all the starvation on earth, therefore I did not bother him anymore and hurriedly rejoined the competition. So it is in the academic community of competition, where energy is self-directed and passion is saved almost exclusively for tests, papers and football games. Becoming a competitor is very difficult and requires many years of indoctrination, beginning with grade one and ending any time the student becomes suf- ficiently un-aware. lt is not as simple to become a competitive student as it is to'become a good athlete or expert musician, in which cases talent is natural and need only be developed. The talent of competition is alien to a child, therefore the school must brand them with the spirit of competition, at its ruthless best. Parents and teachers must wait patiently for their children, their products, to become sufficiently indoctrinated so that they will have overcome any communal spirit of friendliness and will have esta- blished in its place competition as pa rt of their way of life. The benefits come pouring in: National Honour Soci- ety, Dean's List, Phi Beta Kappa, plaques, certificates, diplomas and perhaps even a medal. But there are some bad consequences. Being inimical to competition, friendliness must suffer. Walking a- cross the campus I remained unimpressed by the single smile which miraculously reached me through the mass of faces of my competitors. It is a very un- friendly place where a smile is the highest demon- stration of friendlinessj During indoctrination I used to become very happy when I was given a good grade, and even happier when most of the others were given bad grades. My A seemed much mightier surrounded by D's and F's, as opposed to being just one among many other A's. They tried to make me unaware by emphasizing my self. But some of my childhood friendliness returned and my competitive spirit wilted at its sight. No longer did an A amidst D's and F's appear so mighty. lt now looked rather weak and frail and out of place. And no longer was I happy, but sad, as I became aware that the competition in school only leads to and joins up with other forms of competition, such as wars, as those who got F's cock their triggers and those who got A's drop their bombs. Richard Bensinger Guest Essayist - Q , . 5' f H1 , ,. , 1d3,,j - ffl .I in' W ,,.y Wm:,if:Y35-,L,,gM,.f-f,425, M! 5 i tuck in your shirt tail and compare the economic and social conditions of england before and after the reign of elizabeth 1 It is no wonder that the majority of college dropping-out occurs duringthe freshman year. Freshmen, just out of high school, are expected to cope with experiences and situations completely foreign to them. High schools can fairly be expected to accomplish two goals. First, they must preparea student to become educated. Next, they must educate. lVlost high schools will never achieve the second goal Few ever accomplish the first. The concept of education is often confused with that of book i T l 3 in 1- learning. Book learning is the ability to regurgitate, at appropriate times, data from books and lectures. The student has been programmed with this data. After exams, the program is dumped. To receive education, a student rnust be able to perceive stimuli, mentally convert it into knowledge, and decide what to do with the knowledge, either accept it or reject it, or file it for later use. High schools fail to prepare a student to receive stimuli. Students in high school are told what information they should retain. College students in many cases are not. Exactly where students are expected to learn to perceive relevance is disregarded. ln high school, the student is seldom encouraged to explore the depths of his own intellect. By the time he reaches college, the intellect is rusty from disuse. Ultimately it may never be used. The myth that a student entering college, escaping the confines of high school, is like a bird being freed from the cage could hardly be more misguided. The student's instincts are not enough to insure unexacting adaptation. His mental "THE DAY AFTER HIS H1 A" ' i l l l l environment has ill-prepared him for what is to come. That high schools demand obedience without encouraging discipline is the crux of the problem. The two terms are not synonymous. Obedience is blind adherence to the standards of others. Discipline is self-generated and self-sustained. lt requires a rational handling of responsibility. Obedience requires a person to neither reason, cope, nor mature. In high school a student is taught that a faculty member is responsible for regulating the student's character development, that a faculty member's word is law, and that a student is "too young to think for himself." In college, usually a mere three months later, the student is told that he is responsible for his own actions, that he must question that with which he does not agree, and "if you ca n't think for yourself by now, you never will." ln high school, too little emphasis is placed on individual education. Class schedules are all similar. Several times during the four year period, a counselor may ask a student if he has "decided what CHOOL GRADUATION, HE TRANSFORMS 'ti 4' Q 3725232-K ' - sd 'tif' MQ swf 22 T233 I 5 ,gf S, 1 w: 6' ' Q' wa ff. U 1 r 5 'G' -1 51 'E lasik-,th-yr f. he wants to do." But it is accepted that a student will select a field in college. Until such time, education must be kept Hgeneral. Upon entering college, a student is instructed to select a major by the first semester of his third year, or pay the penalty of being kept after school, one semester or more. r The relationship between high school and college is bemusing. The two institutions spend more time accusing one another of irrelevance than attempti ng to work together to correct whatever differences may lie between them. Both institutions seem dedicated --- PUMPKIN-LIKE -- INTO A MATURE to molding young people into productive, useful contributors to the status quo. Both institutions are guilty of subverting exploration and creativity, but high school especially seems most interested in Hkeepingthe kids off the streets." High schools complai n that colleges are too permissive and offer too little supervision, therefore failing to encourage a student's reaching his intellectual potential. Yet high schools fail to encourage the discipline and responsibility which could enable a student to function without supervision. Colleges RESPONSIBLE INDIVIDUAL mx 1.4 4 xii I 2 s X A' 1 'I n 163 ig accuse high schools of cramping creativity by subjecting a student to unnecessary regimentation, and of setting standards for a student which may be either too high or too low, causing the student to accept, rather than explore. Yet colleges fail to work with high schools to bridge the gap between them. The college's condescention is not helping the high school student in the least. Being caught between the two extremes can only confuse a student in his search for social and personal identity. Sometimes, when college seems its most impersonal and insensitive, students long for the old high school days, when there were teachers and counselors to discuss problems. If the faculty provided a listening ear, however they did little more. The teacher who is interested enough and informed enough to advise a student on his future problems is rare. Since high schools do not have the money to hire more teachers and counselors, it is imperative they do a better job of hiring. Too often teachers are hired because they possess a OR SO VVE LIKE TO THINK. IT'S MAGIC! AND l Master's Degree with little attention paid to the individual holdingthat degree. lt is more important to the high school student that the educator be concerned. Since colleges are not equipped to provide individual student help, it must be made readily available in high school. The solution is time: more individual time spent with the student, if possible: better use of availabletime if not. A redistribution of time would result from a redefinition of priorities. Students must be allowed more IAGIC WORD IS . . . 18 !', time to delve into areas that will personally reward them. All students need not work the same amount of time on each problem. Individual exploration is more important than keepingthe class together. Less time should be devoted to obeying rules. More should be devoted to exploring why rules exist, or if they should. Some time within his high school career, a student will hear a lecture delivered by some "guest" speaker whose task it is to "warn students about college." He stresses that no one college will force you to do anything, not go to class, or do homework, or wash gym socks. What he means, but fails to say. is "College will be foreign to you because you will be expected to do some thinking for yourself. High school has failed to prepare you forthis. High school has given you credit for being intelligent but not responsible. "High school has provided a parachute knowledge of facts. High school never taught you what to do with your parachute. When you make the jump to college, landing is your own problem." illustr to f REASSESSlNGth RELATlONSHIPb t e HIGH SCHOOL 8. COLLEGE An Occas al Conv d bythe Danforth Fo d t collab thel t Dev I p e t 1 Education IA t I Q..-f 7 4 , if .B- 1' 0010 'nv' ....-as I -fr f V f f as . i talk to the trees- i think they listen to me lne Uenver rbi agent was very polite over tne teiepnone, explaining that there are about one hundred agents that cover the Colorado and Wyoming district. But when I asked him about FBI activities on cam- pus he was very careful to get my name spelled right and then said something about his squad not handling that sort of thing. After a muffled pause, he returned to the phone to state he could not give out any more information. According to a YSA newsletter, the FBI requested funds to send one thousand agents onto college campuses in the Fall of 1970. Whether they did or did not get those funds is dif- ficult to determine. Accaptain. in the Boulder.Police Department ad- mits "They fthe FBIQ have a very good set-up." The BPD, however, rarely coordinates with them. A University Dean said the college used .. .,,..,, and the FBI would drop in to "chat" every now and then, but that was a few years ago. The University no longer keeps such lists and if the FBI is doing anything on campus they are doing it "over our heads." Campus Police officiais know very little about FBI surveillance at CU and believe that any surveillance that does go on has dropped off sharply since the student strikes of 1970. "You're beating a dead horse talking about surveillance now." However . ,. A Political Science teaching assistant was contacted this year by the FBI concerning his affiliation with an Arab group on campus. The Agent wanted names of group members. UMAS students were tailed by government agents following the Ft. Lupton bombings and UMAS telephones in their UMC office are believed to be tapped: "We can hear the clicking noise." And then suddenly someone decided it was time to paint TB-1 one day, during an UMAS meeting. A Sociology professor said an unregistered student sat in on one of his classes for one third of a semester and then left, but that while he actually doubts the presence of the FBI on campus, "l'm sure there are lots of narcs." "I have intuitive evidence that there are narcs on campus," says a Political Science professor. The Administrative Dean explained that many times students would volunteer information to them. Any such "jeopardizing information" they, of course, turn over to the local authorities. However, if asked for information by anyone, the University will give out only "public information" and nothing more without the student's consent. "We are on the students' side." He thinks the Boulder Police Department has student informers because "just about anyone can register to be a part-time or special student here." The Boulder Police Department captain says they never go on campus unless invited by the University or if they are chasing a suspect. They co-ordinate tailing such suspects with the Sheriff's Department and the Campus Police, which happens to have a narcotics squad of its own. The BPD has no employed student in- formers "to my knowledge" said the captain. Some college students volunteer information themselves and some even go so far as to en- force the laws themselves. "We got a tip that some Engineering stu- dents actually ran some pushers out of town!" the captain grinned. So beware all you criminal students: if it's not the FBI it could be your best friend: but should you be acting a little too radical, chances are Somebody's Watching You. Kirk Nloore, Coloradan Staff Reporter-Photographer Our institutions of higher learning are facing a crisis-there is wide- spread student disillusionment and demands that the role and structure of the university be re- examinedg there is deep public concern that order be maintained on the campusg there is public dis- illusionment with the "freedoms" of the campus, not realizing these to be part of a necessary climate for open inquiry. People and in- quiry are what a university is all about. A university is a community of minds united in the probe of the questions most basic to humanity. The only restriction should be the relevance of the questions asked. When we lose this perspective- as administrators, as faculty, as students, or as townspeople-we areintrouble. A university is usually a hand-run organization, its processes are so clogged by the operations of the moment that they cannot handle new items as they come up. Dou- ble-binding occurs because em- ployees are over-extended and stu- dents perceive they are being given the "run-around". The frustrations of both are manifested in paranoid behavior toward each other. There is a mutual failure here: in the university there is a reliance upon routine which makes it an impersonal and inflexible agency: the students fail to understand or- ganizational processes and time lags between input and response. Students must be brought to re- alize that these processes insure that the best interests of the col- lective body are served Ci. e. all inputs about a problem can be made: the idea will not die but for lack of merit.J Administrators must recognize the dampening effect prolonged processing has on enthusiasm. In urgent matters delay really means denial. A uni- versity whose mission is the en- couragement of a thirst for learn- ing and the quest for open inquiry can never justify a policy of busi- ness as usual. lf our halls of inquiry are being deserted in favor of the barricades of idealogy perhaps it's because of the ivy. A great inconsistency within the university exists be- tween its rhetoric of concern for the development of the individual student and the reality of authori- tarian insistence upon conformity to arbitrary regulations or routine. The students on today's campus know of the inequities resulting from yesterday's concepts of edu- cation. They know in a foreboding way that survival in the future will be a matter of adaptability. They perceive that they must be able to i i i anticipate the directions and rate of change in order to control change. This is their standard of relevance-against which the uni- versity as an institution will stand or fall. The popular conception of campus conflict pits students against ad- ministrators. Students are begin- ning to discover that it is not only the administration that is the en- emy. lt is also the faculty which drags its feet. It is faculty failure to assume its institutional responsi- bilities that is the heart of the trou- ble. The students suffer from models of mature men and women professing their disciplines and living lives that are visibly produc- tive and satisfying but which aren't necessarily. The answer to student alienation is to include the student in the power structure of the university. There is no form of alienation which can- not be cured by providing its sub- jects with a little power. Many seem disconcerted by the vulgar and open power plays made be factions within the university-ad- ministrative units, faculty and de- partments, and recently, student pressure groups. What must be re- membered is that this is indicative of involvement, and the health of Krinunnwv-P the organization. It becomes "sick" when there is no creative stress, or when tension becomes a matter of win or lose conflict. We must overcome our fears of confronta- tion and accountability-conflict is a way of life within the universi- ty. The university can no longer hide behind its gowns within an ivory tower-this seems potently clear. What we must realize is that we have lost something to bureaucra- cy which will hurt us in the long haul. lt is our philosophy that is deficient because it has not kept pace with our technology. We can- not agree on what a university should accomplish. As in society, freedom is the first casualty on the campus-the free- dom to teach, the freedom to learn, the freedom to disagree and dissent, the freedom to govern ourselves. Truth, vitality, and knowledge fall victims in quick succession. Samuel Gould once noted-"a society that cannot trust its universities does not trust itself." One complicating problem is a clash of life styles between the generations which has raised a deafening static and hazarded communications between stu- dents and their families. The uni- versity is caught in the middle and frequently becomes the scape- goat of fulcrum used by both par- ties against each other. The university is vulnerable for the very reasons that lead us to cher- ish it: it is dedicated to the open expression of opinion and to the free examination of competing ideas. Disraeli once said, "Individuals may form communities, but only institutions can make a nation." 1-'iii 721' :"f.:A4E"-l The problem arises from our changingconceptof"institutions". We must work to change the public concept of the university as a "certifying agency" for employ- ment. There are too many political strings contained by this concept, in addition it causes a distortion of priorities and a reductive leveling impact on educational processes. We should pride ourselves in a carefully built tradition of mutual support and human respect-not bounded by weakness or political gratification but sustained by respect for collective endeavor. Astar as the academic community is concerned, Benjamin Fr'anklin's remark about hanging together or hanging separately has never been more apt. The need for change is better expressed in consensus on future goals than in disputing who is in and who is out-and how far. -John Garnard 53 th tn neu VILIm f X it It LZ 'X N ,I XG ,te ' , w "Think about it, . .it's a great arrangement. .. You throw up the nuts and I'II throw down the cats!" 1-4 """'x"""NN.,,,.,.,, MM magma K-L WW .X 1 t 1 ZW At if N f 1 lx QghgcolfSrggfiaoauiyystudentanymoreandIstiIIcan'tcash t Y , Kam' KE Q r X . N I j A' . rj ' ' AV at J V f A ' jj g f" , rf" t , X I, I, . t Ah- 'I' Q , M X on gh? f X 5 gg?-13 .5 . , Z d N - BXY X' , if t L- f V 'R :fe M Q , r 5 H i s X I C: . N M fl 4 x X rv X o Ns W Q Q55 'CML "You should have gone before you got in line." "Wow, look at that pile of crap!" "You have a Triple Option this week. , .knock off this jazz abou and lastly, get the goddam Astro Turf out of my trailer!" t I'T'lOf e chips for the buffalo, tell Oklahoma to quit kicking me in the ass. f V ', :tif f "Well, we finally did it. EVERYTHING is on ORDER!" pt? it --. s .eg 7 f X l f Hy WWWKZZ, IWW . uS , RNSWBOL i X ECDWiB0BO1xOi it Ill att 'ef we I HHH f L Y wk cturrzrula, j 1? S Q, S, uf' 5 t x0 iii' l Ailljtljifkj 9' I rlf - I ' if rj' xfnb' 5 i iltifv ' II Kun. I 2, I wjtl iilt, . ml :'?'It'il.'ij.. ff Na -5' Q Q as Gfhe Bninrrsitg nf Qlnlnrahn CAn Institution Of Higher Learning, Herein Called C.U.J in consideration of the payment of progressively higher tuition each semester, in reliance upon the statements in the declarations made a part hereof and subject to the attitudes of the student body, agrees with students enrolled, provided the character determination considered in the declaration as follows bears at least a vague relationship to the undefinable entity called C.U.: Part I-Liability C.U. will bestow upon the student college credit for all classes in which he properly enrolls and passes satisfactorily. C.U. reserves the right and duty to encourage participation and completion of all classes undertaken, and to withhold credit when the student does not come forth. Upon completion of specific sequences of courses designated by C.U., C.U. will grant to the student a diploma, certifying proficiency in a given field of endeavor. Supplementary Benefits The properly enrolled student has the right to seek intellectual development from participation in classes. Pending on the condition that he is admitted into the appropriate classes, the student can acquire the ability to express himself intelligently on subjects and issues corre- sponding tothe class. ln random incidences, classes also equip the student with knowledge of that about which he speaks. Part Il-Extra Curricular Activities C.U. fosters various extra curricular ac'tivities which provide benefits varying accord ing to the activities. Cab Honoraries and professional organizations are open to students with proper qualification. The student has the right to list his member- ship in such organizations on his resume. Cbj The Board of Regents of C.U. will tolerate the formation and activities of social and political organizations. The students in said organi- zations have,the right to voice their attitudes and perform permissable activities in order to effect change in the systems that affect their lives. C.U. reserves the right to encourage such activities. C.U. also reserves the right to resort to any justifiable means of quieting the voices of such groups and of quelling their activities. ich C.U. also fosters organizations that provide the student Cregardless of proper enrollmentj with opportunities for cultural and physical self-development of pure enjoyment. Full participation in these activities provides the student with qualification to make whoopee with finese. Part Ill-Extra University Activities C.U. is in no way responsible for activities with which it has severed ties or has no relationship. Caj C.U. is not liable for material or non-material effects that the hippie-freaks or any one or anything, including publications, unaffiliated with C.U. has on students. fbj The size of C.U. C21,000J is assurance that any student who looks for himself in the student body can find himself there. C.U. has also proven to be a wonderful Mating ground for every sort of person and every sort of mating. It is abundant with interesting people for other social contacts, too. C.U., however, assumes no responsibility for inter-student activities that are not overseen by C.U. fcj The natural surroundings of C.U. are an excellent place for such diversions as skiing, horse-back riding, jeeping, hiking, mountain-climbing, tubing, touristing, bird-watching etc. etc. etc. The student has the right to.independently enjoy the benefits of such diversions and in- dependently pay for them. IN ASSURANCE OF DELIVERANCE OF ABOVE BENEFITS, C.U. PLACES ITS CLAIM TO FAME IN DEPENDENCE OF DELIVERANCE. BESIDES HAVING QUITE A REPUTATION IN COLORADO, C.U. IS NATIONALLY RECOGNIZED AS AN INSTITUTE OF HIGHER LEARNING THAT IS RARE FOR ITS COMBINATION OF EDUCATIONAL AND ENVIRONMENTAL QUALITIES MOST PRIZED IN TODAY'S SOCIETY. IT IS THESE REPU- TATIONS THAT C.U. PLACES AT STAKE IN MAKING THE ABOVE DECLARATIONS. itritir 5 I ?'?' The Age of Aquarius slipped away and no one was looking. The marching and the chanting, the rocks and the tear gas and all the libertarian demands and noise-the thousands of different drummers with as many contempo- raries ground a transitory promise of fragility and understanding into the grimy gutters of everyman's own street. And you want Revolution. You, with all the marching-You, with all the unorchestrated chants of dissatisfaction-You, with all the rocks and libertarian demands. You with all your different drummers playing taps and drumrolls to the death of understanding-You are yourselves the end of your own third world and the beginning of your own private hell. The silence of your own din and the predictable feeble responses are bringing us down. You don't see that you are future shock. You are judged by your actions and not your intentions, and the magnitude and the validity of yours and everyone's needs are bastardized by the trampling of the flowers. -anonymous A A' ,1 L :if .4 or W Q iff? X gf! V EMJV Ke! i "All Power To The Bunny Rabbits" fflcm Drawing by Lorenz: O 1971 The New Yorker Magazine, Inc. 59 Gemstones it WE e remember when smiles were free? voter registration: ta king time to effect change- and more time and more time and more time 62 'fn 1 ww it 1 63 , 4 :xr 1,5 fm 't"QJJ"1af. 4 QQ. fl Q wig' phases 'bf Y ff' 1 Qs fum Lx awww H hug-Q, Tv. 1 f -A 1 1 1 0 faalf 'vwvvl-Q O o RXRLS , gi , Qvxce. u. oh 8 4:.'wfv2, Shu:-Ae,X Studexrk vzcelwed avexg vu fstexmus bux, , 'P B B ' ' ' Y Q mt xatey-U H v :R T Z l EQLRCYX SENKLVAEA5 Yogi? 3 fheayki mad? bfjok rHf,v1w:sa,:-x E-E W7-' f--- f 9ffW:1-Q'-Qf:.- -Q-:X-. 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IH mu ,A jf left- sa J' n 14 --'gf .. 2 6. , K , 5 Y - v V f j""' ' ' xv , ,f is lm, f ' : 'L X S , at 5 l f "Psy " 4 lk' -v z""f" X I we ' Wm :Ng mutt.. ,...... .1a0ll!I!lnw,,. ... .... ., and went to bud mud-L... I A5501 Smfdffhi 3d""F5 'tm"'0f'4 hem ke, WGS 'UTC-A 05 -thai ke wewvto the, come Q 12 L 11321 hgtlwag 0'-"15142'u"5'jf5 ana CoNle.ge, -to 'pm the, lim mob ,,,, Y O 15 1 QHGKE. Maw 3 ,L XV X Xf K iv M m C3615 INIIB -1 GSE WENT T0 llli 5 Whhmvhc Souwib. ANQKHER Yme. 'wx ikv. Caibiffxgl Y I ., , ,,,, ' .45 - --- , ' mr' fm' "fQ?W"' 'W M I M fag'-W IE-S2 5 .fa I ' -'tu 'U'-" 0. Wi' milnrfu ? Ng ' .zgljgff-X qi- ,L , ' 'L' Y. -'J ,.f':V g -- Y " - 'RP' tY,n 7 f?5 'r 'I' fC 9 fffli,-. X nf 549 'ps' , ,, ,fry ax X , ,- Ovnv f " -aft J V ' 1. . ' '.:f Q24- 'NN Aix. if QS' cpgivsgge X9 Onh5TENY1ow'6? 0, VB exmg NWS SWUTAQAB WDW do ,2 9, 69 Naw we. wail, ou bo pak M? f J rg- 1- 50"f- WON urs xjou hw 4, Q3 'N-MFU Tomo'fr0wN 05-X' 'fx f 'QW ULAH' Xn v'?x'58o I I W -or Q-'55 4 f Qu f I , diwbxzw '7 V " ba ,W I ,, I K0 M? A luiunnff Y , v 6-X' ,..' -D N. 'v"l 1 fllllllllflllllfllll I A niuvn--I-r111t"' " "" 6 o U-::nf1w1' h A., Y - :':'4-'.,v,:::, , ff' W F f 'lb' Q Nha' ' WQQBW E i I 9 so :.S1Ql ' J fy' ' I I LO X '. 'f ' " N B 0 X - 3 K . X, -. l . r 1 . . .. , ,, . 4' v N, . ,' I 1 , P, D EW . f 1 I my f - 42" 'AM ew Qgfwsfadm- Gt' -- W I A15 4 X 0 4, A C, fff-'51 .-'P' .rf . xr:Q"7-'Hz' . 11i""Y!'S'i"'!i"-'m-. . I ' X . ' ' " pi " 3 Lim .'.2'ff'Qx ' 'M'-"'1f7?f, , . X ' X ,ffl , I 6 xo - 'iff XTR W 'Clif ,f'e'7"'s Xi?-'ayxll . W ,-:' ts' we' f .. Q . ,f f4.p',r,f gs' s ' 5 - A D 1 ' ,.. , . f - X0 N I '71 5411 1 :V- ' w . 5 iw ' 11 f -' -' 'fi' wth Y 1:.,z"'."bf.2 N 1'.,'Hr,v"' N GSH ' ' ' yilffff . ' ,- ' u ' W "1-fw . Ib1f.,'f: 1 o .I 1 . I . x ., . . , 4. . 1 I 115 V' lg. N 51051:-.,',1,'.v.'m'-' 1 'V' , , X. 1 , ?,,1,!h,,l15'S All N N' -- .. ,...n, I':Y,::1,:.': . - , fl' ' fl - ,,' ' ' ' -' 'Z -.f.c'iQL'2J'. ,K J' - QMS ' ' ' X 4 l me poked up two more Qasses and was assessed a 520 Lfxwe Regxstvaftmn FEE, tome 0 - ' x,.- 1 . 'gv, iffj ' H 4 55 FN 1533 'manga TBovhudA, f JC- - '.-1Q3EU3.P!'x X I . 'fill Mun' 1 ' 'ff ' X 10- M '1-5 1 f tx., xx x l 1 I final: ' C J Uris' .1::HP'5R -9 1' ls rBHMs wld ff 0 10 A 18- me .-xfxgffy, .0 7, N ' nr- . M .r3,ief42'.2!,-c2g31. i ' -0" W Mi X- 'f0affw'ef'.'.:sw f Af:-.Q HP 1""'i--'va' 4"' 'Ff'f":'.'h 0 'ylvddl K dglgra X Y5yj:...xi!gieAx1'!ltaxev, 5 v fare., 0 0 wsu' " f'e3: h0Fgaas.' 0, fhwzffr if? 'f.f:'v?-1'sS:r'4 f2fv.f::'. -five iw? IMI! fri.-?, Q Zvi? RTICYQXQZQQQQQ,-4,:Z:,'f.f1gxuigtxglylghlfrf-Q-,V V 0 K4?k55?QH 7Z4Wl!'4 "fT235Sif53iEeiAzGMfVFZYENYW'w 0,'f lv156,Mnf ,gfyf ' A .Nw 0 .'f::.ffSqs:Sk-03, Htl' 0 0 1,-ff-5QA2.,i7:5k,01J .-'- f'f1P"' J ,-.Q',53g2e:a5ipg5,g,'.!f::uf.L 900' 5,34 52' 15254 fjrfgpf --... 0 ,' I 'A'5f1fSflQ!?-3655i--1i'f21555g' 'E!'jr.'f H, 0 0 :..-!'0.',Q.s. .nav . .r'f.0ef,,-. '-'1..z::22s:,,,'3sa : f:e2-gg? f,'.Q 0 when he :anna a. Smead w'rth a 4 c Bah -4-111' what a sl i H J Gibiikibiniiii 3 hi maids 0' paw as SEQQDESEEKZED 0 Q012'X':1 SCU' '59 4 sf 'I-ig.. Xxx , . -5 Nxmxxxx I L 1f rigx0.0 v0exf0 dag svwaexqg wma vv all!! H 5562026522000 9365 kvsoiked on Hx-5 doovzg NKNN QHYIXB cA655? G noi? N09 Mah -v-uf"-Q.. C01 xjcskew-A65 was Sugjm mer and X' Bhd Sick ,Wow,Mavx, 'Abu wx LJ' fa S 3 70 1 if Q, -+7 unlike registration the SINK never changes The textbook for a course is often required by the professor who wrote it. The unfortunate students generally try to buy these books second-hand be- cause it is cheaper and the important words and sentences are already underlined. There may even be interesting drawings and comments in the margins which help alleviate boredom as the students listen to the professor read his book during the semester. M- f Q , 1, ,A , , wmv " wf ,fn .gc G.':,2f,5-.gif , -,ff-f'W 14f5 T-:ffm ,ii K 'ri .gf ,if f V A ,V , ,L A. xi A. f1W'::ff3""tg2,:dfifgim'f2w X. 1+ 41,5-A Vi 'k xf ' 4, ,wff4'3:i',',,fful,g 'Y ,V "M, -. Q 73 was off As we wi!! forget the classrooms, and OUY J follow ed wi 3512.5 jwrffff- V M1 W rg--ff H--H, 41... M., w 5 5 5 K 2 K i 76 ' M. ,'-fy ' ,,A'M'Ni ww 77 The University of Colorado Denver Center is an oasis huddled amid urban renewal. lt's where you go to pay a machine 75d to park all day. lt's where professional people are shy about being back at school, and it's where you ask before you do anything. FTM, 4 3 1. iii A 1 f . 3 9 ' if g FW ff if fsrff .41 I ETL 1 ' -'Q RK" WS, wg w 8 I I ,.........--r9!,.,.....---4 A if , N. 3 2 . . here I am, walkingamong these hundreds of people every day and I don't know anyone . .. backs of heads and more backs of heads .. present shock -barb barrett i don't even know your first name . . . that's okay, i don't know yours . . A hey, what do you want anyway? ... jesus A. . where have you been? AA. invisible . A Aso this is preparation for life? A A A excuse me . .A mary, mary, mary ,... you thinkthat's bad A.. there'sthis guy in my genetics class A . . the guy next to me . A. i know, well, uh, you know, you put two dogs together and you get more dogs A .. oh, I'm learning to stand patiently in lines and say "excuse me" when I wade through a mass of people . . . come on, you littlefart . , . i think i'm goingto study hard for thetests . .. harvey wallbanger . .A guess who was sitting behind me? A . . tim, al's roommate . . A that guy blushes atanything A .. Iremember dot-to-dot books and teachers who called me Barbie . A A hey, man, where ya been? . A . how's the lines for drop-add? . . A what do you want? . A . history A . . yeah? . A . yep,those were the good days . . A the first two chapters . . A excuse me, excuse me, excuse me, excuse me . A. it's not that bad and, listen, when i was working there . . . history's amazing A , A ready to go? .A . yeah,buti have this class until one . . . looks like another semester of worrying about the wrong things A . , where are you goingto sit? . . A i'm goingto wait until beth gets here A. , you'd know her . A . ten to eleven .AA pat, pat dixon, oh, patty, yeah,i remember her . A . here I am, walking among these hundreds of people every day and I don't know anyone . . A backs of heads and more backs of heads , . A that cost you fifteen dollars? .AA got back from playing basketball about A . . it's startingto getcrowded AA. about seven A.. besides ... i don't care, after three weeks the pitts get poopy A .. poopy pitts? . . A it's hard to care when you feel others don't A . . Ithink I'd better study tonight, maybe I can force myself to care A A . about threw my back out . . . spencer haywood in hockey heyyyyyy . . A do you care, Barb? A . . not really click, click, click, click, click-click, click, click A .. tried to sit in the library and do my spanish A . . it's like some god- damned farm ...was he interesting? ... really interesting . A . sigh A . A maybe I should extend myself . . . got a cigarette? A. .no ...thousands of them lying in cornfields . .. i beti know where you're going A A . i bet you don't .. . Idon't feel like trying A . A maybe I'm weird . . . ? 1 A 4 4 i K 4 L f K : 1 4 hase vu 4 fr' fl 'F A "fl nib? .4JrE"1lli"""' 'fmjvfiff f ' 0 w J "" oi' ww 'X' q,f , 'R ig we 1 ,. f gtfkhfi 'fi-'r 'B F K VX X. N yffwxf Q ff! ix Xmkv R 'fa -" Z ii.: 0 l Q Auiui.. W- ,E 1 il-ini 1 89 M A72 43 K 7 keg. Ry? VFW. g sf ...., S -... 1 w H... ' 'M U E 5 1 .an ra W 4 .1 Av. Qu. Z: ,.., 1--v. .Q f 1 sg 0 mm-Q .uv A. .M ' yr Ps -eh. 'wa QE..- I .- l W treshmanistical malingerings ... There are a lot of things to loathe about morning. You wake up with your cheek in a pool of drool on the pillow. And your roommate grumbles something obscene immediately after the alarm buzzes and then he dives back under the covers. You hate the smell of bacon and coffee and the stupid girl who dumps two rubbery eggs and crumbled-up bacon on your plate Cand every kid with hair like a head of spaghettij. And then standing with 50,000 kids kicking slush around the sidewalk like you could win a mini-bike or something. And then you all cram into this creaky old bus and keep turning around because you think somebody's tapping you on the shoulder you're so scruntched up. lf you're lucky you can probably sit next to some flabby girl who looks like a 45-year-old housewife except for the wrinkles who asks if you remember her and you do but you say you're new here and never saw her before. Then flabby gets off in front of you and thanks the bus driver like he just kissed her or something and you tell her you'll see her later but hope you get hit by a steamroller first. lf you have a class in Macky you're bound to run into somebody from your high school who you haven't seen for two years and haven't talk to for five who wants to know how it's going. Now you remember why you never used to talk to him in high school. After some more stimulating conversation about how drunk he got last night and how's school, the professor asks if everyone can hear him and you're tempted to say what? at the top of your lungs but everybody says no first. But nobody would have gotten it anyway. Macky Auditorium has great acoustics if you want to hear whatever else is going on in the rest of the building. At 9 o'clock there is some aspiring opera singer who takes voice lessons somewhere upstairs near the balcony. Beverly Sills she's not, but if she gives it that old college try alot of her devoted fans she used to serenade in Anthro. 104 will be able to say I knew her when . . . The day can change suddenly for the better in the event of a cloudburst or running into a friend Cand hopefully picking her back upj who sincerely wants to know how you are. And then you have to hurry to class but it's a whole new day. The girls look considerably cuter, the ice less menacing, and some girl with an Irish Wolfhound on a 10 foot rope practically cuts off your circulation, but that's O.K. For those of you who haven't taken basic sculpture-don't. lt is not fun. lf you like to cut up plywood and think up novel ways of putting it back together, this is for you. Two hours of this, although uninspiring, do pass quickly and constructively. lt's fun to check your mailbox every day and stare into an empty hole. Y. 93 But occasionally Time or Newsweek comes through by sending you a bro- chure on nature books and it sure feels good to pull something out of the slot, even if you do throw it away after you -Jturn theeorneif Sitting at lunch with a couple of friends, it really hits home how many people you don't know. And if your "wonder of it all" attitude isn't completely stifled by cyniscism it is possible to contem- plate how a huge machine like CU keeps running without going completely crack- ers. There are 20,000 people here and we're all learning and living and encoun- tering. Then you spot- flabby walking past and your fork just fell on the floor and maybe you'll just leave it at learning and living and skip the encounters. You hate to leave your room to go some- place like a class but once you get there it's not all that bad especially if you can do something besides sit. lf you're priv- ileged you get to take an honors course and sit around and talk about the Ae- neid as if you actually read the whole thing and tell yourself how much you're improving your mind when you would really love to scrunch back into the bus and go watch Star Trek. When you leave the library at dusk there's this spooky old man who checks your books and packs to make sure you 94 didn't try to steal anything. If you really wanted a book badly enough you'd stick it down your pants or sew it in the lining of your coat in the bathroom. But you figure he probably needs the job anyway but you suspect heis running a d6pe conspiracy and all his contacts carve out books and put baggies of opium in them and then slip them to him when they leave. Then after hours he pro- bably dresses like a guru and walks around the Hill saying Harry Krishna whoever that is which is probably a secretcode. A fun evening at the dorm would be taping carpet samples together to make a rug or going out to hit the town hot spots-the fire station or whathaveyou. lf you're hungry you can try an ice cream cone at Swenson's on the Hill. when you ask if licorice flavor is made with real licorice or what are those dark green spots in the dill pickle flavor? the girl gets this pained expression like she's tempted to tell you they're out of everything but chocolate or vanilla won't you just pay your money and go. So you decide finally on apricot and pay your money and go. Then as you leave you notice you can register for this neet 3-day vacation to Disneyland and when you go back to ask her for an entry blank she looks like she's going to start throwing scoopers or real dill pickles or something at you. Foosball is a fun game. lf you really practiced hard you could probably get to be an expert at it and win a prize in the International Foosball Play-Offs Qlike a free trip to Disneylandj. But it's just as well that you don't practice really hard because it costs a quarter a game and besides if you grab the wrong han- dle you get grease all over your hand. lt's embarrassing to get beaten in pool by a girl so you blame your bad luck and the slant of the table and rio, you don't want to play another game and how about some popcorn? Although the showers are usually hot enough unless somebody flushes the toilet, the shower curtain is always too short and the spray hits your under- wear and you have to walk around awhile to getdry oncethey're on. You set the alarm for 9:15 the next morning but deep down inside you know that if you make it out of bed by 11 it'll be a cause tor celebration. Once you're in bed and smell the pillow you know you really should have changed the sheets but it can wait a few more days. 95 l i i S S 3 E E. E Qi S E 5 3 Z 5 if E 3: 2 2 E 1 2 25 , , fi S? ii A ii ,N 12 ii if if sl, 24 ff ii 5 2 S2 ,2 55 12 is fi , is is if ii 2 ff sl' homecoming 35" 1. 1 iw V Hmnlaly spcmfsoreci by the Col- oradan, Ls float .md house dec- umtnon contest was won by the 'Wwentyyingtuth Street Kodsu tor threar Buffalo .atop rl VW entry. The Delts. on rural ermnurzzgrng show of Greek Revevutnsnu, erect- ed an rnnpresmve Mouse decxorafr hon. gettnng away wrth a close second place. But the real burprose of the 'kzewelmrtstaon was the tmditiormi corormtvou of Homecommg Roydlty. With oatsfon her breath and an lump oi sugar tucked in my check, thas years Home- ciornmg Queen was the sweatiest, hormest. hznriest. and uglaest broad ever to set hoof on Astrov Turf to .accept the honor. -rr ., I. M K ' .iw we ' .. n J., W." M Q44gti-'i'!ail?.?.gT1Xgl3?i ii rx f?'- gg -S -Q-, 2' 5 Y .A s ,,,f.'.A .,, 'QTX3'-,',' QQ '-1:29 wi ',,ir,XL.x ' --.24 ,fu -. xg -,-M. tim. Q,u.N, tty we w.:v.v-wir. mug, or--ff Q2- A ar X s ss "7 1 m'..1 29: "R rt x,-3 i 'N ' 5 Y ' .sf P-eva: hy, , X K 3 W QM 4,65 xl ,, X 'v M' 'wr , , , P 1 fff' gl pt gi I 1 Who played Robert Young's youngest daughter in Father Knows Best? Kathy Chapin Who played Annie Oakley? Gail Davis Ray Milland won an oscar for his role in what movie? Lost Weekend Where was the movie "Love is a Ball" filmed? On a waterbed? On the Riveriera In the movie "Baby the Rain Must Fall," who dubbed in the signing voice for Steve McQueen? Glen Campbell What was the Lone Ranger's mask made of? His dead brother's vest. What was Dudley Do-Right's horse named? Horse ln his biography, who played Sugar Ray Robinson? Sugar Ray Robinson Who played the wife of Sugar Ray Robinson? Ruby Dee What was the name of Dale Robertson's horse in Wells Fargo? I Jubilee How many peaks in Colorado have an altitude of over 14,000 ft.? fifty-two Who played Gail Storm's father in "My Little Margie"? Charles Farrell Who were the four stars of Playhouse 90? Ida Lupino, Dick Powell, David Niven and Charles Boyer What was the name of the admiral in "Voyage to The Bottom Sea"? Admiral Nelson What was the name of Tom Terrific's wonder dog? Manfred What was the name of the Indian princess on Howdy Dowdy? Princess Summer-Fall-Winter-Spring How many ways are there to skin a cat? More than one What was the name of CU President Smiley's predecessor? Quig Newton What was the name of Sky Kings plane? Songbird of the CAlilAlll8 Who invented the Frisbee? Whammo Who was the man with the jeep on Roy Rogers Show? Pat Brady What were the names of the three kings who followed the star to Bethleham to Christ? Casper, Balthazar and Melchior In the two movies made of Mutiny on The Bounty who were the two actors who played Captain Bligh? Charles Laughton 81 Trevor Howaro. Who played the original Artful Dodger in the New York production "Oliver"? Davy Jones Who played Mame in the London production of "Mame"? Ginger Rogers Where was Dick Cavett born? Gibbon, Nebraska Who was Tarzan on the television series? Ron Ely What was the Rite of Spring originally about? A vestal virgin who danced herself to death What was Burl Ives big hit from "Summer Magic"? The Ugly Bug Ball What is the real name of Eddie on "The Courtship of Eddie's Father?" Brandon Cruz Who was the "Father of the American Revolution?" Sam Adams What is Dick Van Dyke's middle name? Van What did Benjamin Franklin die of? Venereal Disease What was 1961 Playmate of the Year? Claudia Jennings Who was Merlin the Magicians father? Ambrosius of Gaul What was the name of King Arthur's sword? Excaliber Who proposed the lrish eat their children in "A Modest Proposal?" Johnathan Swift Who trained the dog who played Toto in the movie "The Wizard Oz?" Elna Case What was the maid's fictional name in "Dear Ruth?" Dora ln what Walt Disney movie did Tommy Kirk turn into a dog? The Shaggy Dog. B hat hand did Madame Bovary die? Her own What was the name of Horace Vandegelder's niece in "Hello Dolly?" Hildegarde What were Captain Kangaroo's puppets' names? Mr. Moose 81 Bunny Rabbit On what pages of the Coloradan is Williams Village found? 140-141 What episode was Nancy Drew's biggest seller? The Red Gate Mystery. Who was Penrod's friend? Sam How tall was Howdy-Dowdy? 2' 315' What is the rent on Boardwalk with no houses? 550.00 of of I aww,-ninrblii ,.,.M,... ff: 1Qmu-:f:M-f-- '- -'Aw..:j:a:.:.x,-.QQ -1 .,..,,ww2i-m..,A,m-,,,,.,.,M...m.. ,.....,,,...,.......,n.... .,fKMM, .X . ,J MN ,,,,1,...fw..m f Mwmiyaw..-esaa.WM,UWMM-,kmew-.P ,-ww Y + ff -ww.-f., A X g ., M..,f,L....2.f .M MW,-...,,f.Qv,,w,,,W,,..w. Q 'Hmmm M - W- VH- ,Q m -' - L , A W-all, ' XWWQ :,g-'vxzlawp gzjyf, aw- : r- www ,xl . , ' 2 M 'R . i ., y ,Wy ..M...-..,,...... A- .f A Qamuu "' E I ..M,,,.q,,v..,.,,.-W ,..x...Q..W..,,,,,,m h A W V if U-., "?,,.x CMKWISR pun D 3 .. 1 1 .Q l X international fair For two days each November, the UMC Ballroom becomes a cosmopolitan ba- zaar offering an exotic array of mer- chandise. From jade earrings to hand- made dulcimers and silver jewelry, items are available at often reasonable prices. ln the spirit of an international marketplace, many items are priced to bicker. International Fair, sponsored by the University is designed to provide a market for the crafts and products of area artisans in combination with goods imported from around the world. With attendance described by the Fair's sponsors as high, sales and the pro- motion of local skills were consider- able. One regret -the event just doesn't lastlongenough. "it vvasa beautifuldayu 7 DOCO concert gk, x l I I V 106 up , Qg 9 4 1 Qxgb- x.-- Q., XNREQ: . . ,.,,w . .k.,,. .. . - -N-,qwfg Q - K. , Rx 1 ...lg . N. 9. ., .- .cpxf r. -. X xx X. jos6 greco Sill , Q fflff v v -'fwgyffl J Q. ,1 V samuel avital 'mv 1 ,mpc W 8 n ll .3 5 - f grass 0 'I 5f,',N': in f f :gfgj Q u 5 4 , 2 3. 'igwx' Tw . . 9 i.ESgfl.weygQwgggwmwq:w ' , 14 ax Q, s ' Q QM N I 5 Y 4 '33 Jr W- W av -,.J confronted by jesus peter kelly guest essayist As Jesus and His movement spread through the world com- munity, His effects continued to be apparent on the Boulder campus. In general, groups of Jesus' followers reported a growing interest in the claims of Christ and in dealing with ultimate questions. The ranks of His followers increased in num- ber and there appeared a fresh willingness to apply Jesus' ways in a practical manner and to challenge others as well to consider Jesus'cIaims. LeaderstofmsometevangelicaltChristian groups" wer? asked what in particular they had seen happening this year. Many remarked that students' they were encountering were quite willing to dis- cuss ultimate questions, to grapple with inherent problems, and to listen to the claims of Jesus. A growing dissatisfaction with glib answers and the "ethical mind-set of the University" was also observed. "People are sick of organized religion" was a phrase more than once repeated in dialoques with students. Ian Munroe, of the Navigators Staff, said, "There's a very open atmosphere. The student body doesn't seem to be unduly prej- udicedg our evangelistic Bible studies Cfor seekersj are all full- they couldn't hold any more". The Campus Ambassadors took an extensive survey in dormi- tories to determine the needs felt by students. They found that most people would like to meet some followers of Jesus to ask questions and learn more about Christianity. Many expressed a desire to learn aboutall religions. The widespread spiritual hunger and curiosity affects the various groups of followers profoundly. Some spokesmen emphasized a growth in membership CCampus Ambassadors reported their numbers tripled between September and Februaryj, and all spoke of an eagerness to learn among the students they work with. Mentioned with particular emphasis was a strong interest in scripture and its application, a strong commitment to following Jesus, and an eagerness to ignore denominational and group differences. Certainly, the widespread activity in telling others ofJesus'way was pronounced. Jerry lVlcCrea of His Place and Craig Goldfain of the Navigators agreed that Christians were showing tremendous individual growth in their spiritual lives and in the depth of their commit- ment to Jesus. Marshal Rice of Campus Crusade for Christ pointed out how this was coming into visible expression by noting a greater unity and love among Christians this year. He continued, "Large numbers of people are being confronted by Jesus--being challenged by the claims of Christ. Many are begin- ning to consider the possibility that he's more than just a great man. People are being confronted with the claim that only Jesus actually does enable us to meet God, and to find peace and love from God as we trust Jesus to take care of everything that has alienated us from God, and to bring us new life. People are hearing the good news that God can in this way be known as a person. They're very hungry for this, but receptive only later, not atfirst". Dave Hess of Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship summed it up very well in saying, "God is working in diverse ways: He's working in every way. Christians are growing in Biblical understanding, and God is awakening other men to himself, stripping down false conceptions to meet each man on his own ground". Mi if-fr Baptism in Boulder Reservoir hx Ki 5:92 53 E5 ai 35? -, Q as Qi Qbfw 1:2 FS .KE .IA LK QE 5 s I Q 6 i i i : 4 . . . Q s posts E I 5 H6 X f YA ,Qi Q """4kllI"" vu-Vqv +-sau.-.., ...- .xi K X +-' .,M.x,.ow- sl sspsf .-' X if .5. Q-'Tiff XX XX R in , ,, ' ' 1 4v,. 'S vu 9... . Lf" N 4' L --.A . xvwmf -M I 1' A' ,-'71 'QNX-Jem N To stop So we wvth 'Q-b.,,..., -Q... 811 sto m scies found an C H1 unta 4"j -4 A wg ' W, , ,.. '-N ak , 'L -.ff':4'yI, fm . r -nf? as ,. .-4'x Q, 'f'A"'9 .45 f " I' 'ftig Tn., 2-wax--YiA,, xg 4. zf, 'w.,:J- m -f v 1 -r .nv "- 9'-1 ':.f,,s5fS'5 ,". fn ' "-':.:.1-, f y v-'L L. -1. an 5 4 H A., 1-3. 1 f,.'i'lTG'L"v QQ2,,- '.,-gk" g."fw'?qf3ff,W. n W , Lf...,,, M, ILL .AM , 2- 'S-:'+ ',..'.f .K I.. .,-,.. ..,.. V-. , ... . ,x,,,l ' 44-, 'Tim' 5' Sb " 11.-..b."4g I ,ffl v , v1.vfZ1' 'l 11 1 1 1? 11,gQ 11,11 E515 1 I 1 i E 'i 'fx ily. if' 1 -1 1 A fi: 122. 15's 1 Ee ,V MQ '11, 111' " 1515. 11, 1:31 SE1 Eff 553i FSE E51 551' ' 'lb ,W 1,. 1:1! 11 11 125 555 11 1 5. 11 1: !51 1, 1 Pl Q1 11 111 It fi: ii I 1. 1 R 1 1 ig 1 111 113 11 111 S53 -M-'EEL-M' L?:nnv.n-f-w'N"""'212:?:? I 1 1 S I i , E 1 , Y ,. ,Mig 151.wL,L ....-M-. W- -MW ., , , - 5 275-'-5Z5'g.'5'---7:9Ff3li'??51'::5-'Sf'-ZLL12-11413515-5iT:ff:?'f-75i1"?f'5l-2-1 -- V'li1555552-?:5i':-2'.12i:-1-::?iiii:-rvzfiif-1"5lf'-":5 L, - 2-Elf-3122?-i?f':--5 ii,-A,-53 -1215357-"'1:1'f:t-1v"' --v-...,.. ,,,, , Y WW 1 1 is 1 QI iwff . hub W' , N-r L ' V yr J", LA, vu-are Q - ' , V 4' . ,N-nu f 4 ."5,:,,,f.r 'V ff 5 ? si ' 551 Sig: 'E sua 'in Fl kj, Yu E3 if 'clit-Q12.-1'::a+:f. r ff., 5-:g 5,1 ,,. X., 5 si :gg 595' 1 nf ' -' ' f :ezn w L2 '3'1"" Q ' E: iifa SEEN ii 5 W.. f E: 5 453 E2 s I , 32552 Em 4395 ,N ,, Ea is E 155. 21:3 :Ing 3319 E. e is 5522 sggi, 1 z 1 1 ,W , A sr B: ., 4.57:-L xxx 52. V 1i'Q1iid':'.f' . 'awww-M The University Memorial Center CUMC9 underwent many changes this year in order to keep in step with the students it serves. "lf there is anything we're proud of," says UMC Associate Director Don Oden, "it's that we're not nailed to the wall with tradition. We're reflecting change that must come." Oden came to CU a little over a year ago. After assessing the state 126 A . -.. 1 of affairs, he set out to make the UMC the "hub of the university." Improvement of communication is one way Mr. Oden has tried to instill a sense of unity among students. "The Student Informa- tion Center is an attempt for stu- dents to be able to talk about what's happening." The World's Worst Calendar was another attempt to let students know what is going on. The ca- lendar, offered by the University Board on Student-Sponsored Cultural Events, lists events rang- ing from Mustache Day to the Colorado Shakespeare Festival. The Board feels it was a begin- ning. The newly-created Office for Non- Academic Scheduling has probably been the biggest help in improving communication. "Few offices in the country have it together that much," asserts Oden. Since students have come into their own right in many ways re- cently, it is only fitting that their meeting place should be under their domain. The Alumni Facil- ity was removed from the UMC thisyear. The Student-Faculty Store is to- tally under student control. Oden calls it a laboratory for business students. "Its success or failure depends on the ability of stu- dents." Geoff Palmer, Student-Faculty Store Manager, guarantees Cwith a gulpj that the store will come out of the 'red this year. No salaries are paid to student help. "Since it's their store, they ought to be willingto help,"says Palmer. The Joint Board on University Events is working to "transform the UMC from an extrauniversity community to a totally indigenous center," says Jim Brizie, chair! man. Polycultural dinners have been one means of accomplishing this end. Oden explains that the dinners have been real attempts to bring different cultures in the university together, using the media of food and music. Between five and seven hundred people haveattended thedinners. The Night Cafe in the relaxing at- mosphere of the Tabor Inn is an- other alluring innovation at the UMC. Before opening Jan. 16, its directors solicited students' sug- gestions for the menu. Patrons can choose from a wide variety of organic foods or just perk-up with a cup of coffee any night of the week, except Sunday. After much ado, beer came into the UMC. Many more changes are in the planning stages. What else is in order? Maybe a name change would be appropriate. A new elevator wouldn't hurt either. Buffy oiifoii We often think of them as vultures, but our thoughts are more often dictated by our lack of cash than their preying. Part of the frus- tration with Boulder merchants is their abun- dance and our scarcity of funds to enjoy it all. And then we start feeling sorry for our- selves and the antagonism gets worse. And then maybe vve get some cash and we march right out and fork it over. Sometimes it just feels good to go out and buy something. 5 t QN 129 'V 1,5:., S , A, ,Mm,mi ii I l HC WELL, THERE GOES Tut NUGHBQRHOQD it , B An environment to maintain sanity. When it's all over and done, and you're finished taking that inane exam, you go home. Often nearly cramped and crowded as the classroom, you search out solitude and find a mob playing your stereo. A human zoo is where you reside: you might as well have stayed in class. This is living? There are grand plans to matriculate you, they're pressing to transport you, they're already educating you, and they're eternally demanding that you bunk together en masse. Well, your numbers get tucked in your wallet, someday you'll graduate and buy a car in spite of them, you pass the class and it's not so bad, and your roommate goes home for the weekend. lt's accepted. En masse. Be an individual. Join the crowd and live. -Lael' Alternatives? Sure. lndividuality? Still. In Boulder? Maybe. With a fat checkbook. Always. x JW! s 5 4 'Q gn as if 9 i 5 2 2 ! 1 ? f i ,, 5 W Q ' film. 'U 1.--in 'ui ,gn . anthrax? annum mum 4-11,111 ,cami .J-l',"'5' mfr' elif YY x 1 lv .mwdv 2 ,,. , , L?L?i - r I . 'll .2-'wr. X N, f,.M. idw 9'fI -' LEWEW 4... M '- A Q ZM,i zggg 52 by , ,-l- 'W W-'W J- Ill 1 'MM s 5 s ....................,....... V wk , v. , iv-, , F ,rt LQ, KW" " F M ww .,,, ,gf 'L I ' ff- Q , , iw W ,X N" Q M1 f V .M f 1 ' , .. , .-x B Wx, L ,..' Q , F ,Q Q M W .,,,,,,,,. A xsgmg ' I , ,upff ff wwf' -1 ' ' 3 od' W 4 - ,. F ,. S ie M ,, i E i 5 , 2 1 42 .gwiii .1-.. ,,gi1v'ififl' f -1164 .W A x., 8 S LJ Set apart from the main campus Cat Base- line and 30th Streetj, the four stark high- rise towers of Williams Village house 1500 freshman through graduate students. Its two dorms-Darley and Stearns- furiction exactly like those on campus. They provide modern facilities, study rooms, pianos, occasional social events, and the opportunity to participate in intra- mural sports. And, of course, there are informal activities like throwing pumpkins out the windows, playing with the eleva- tors, and parties in Darley's co-ed lounge. Williams Village certainly offers a plush version ot institutional living. , ,but there's still that hankering to live in the mountains. 140 W , M.,,,,,.,.,t.,, , -fu 'task Older people tend to think the worst about students living in off-campus housing with- outsupervision, and they usually are right. 142 -fc., CJ R. . . X, ,www Zyl- JE , 'f+'f'i3Ef 4 x 1fA Q"5F . wx lAi"A 5 f ,,., L. . ,. A .en di QI qw, SF MM H' fm H ,K hw .,, , ,wr 1,1,,,fv,fi , ,, ' L may M ' 4,5 wwf-ff' e . .., n:n,yfg Ei K-Sf ' ' 4 A 37? vm., in .ENJWA-1: N WWW N., 144 54,55 4...-nd COI'lt9l'T1 IDOY3 fy 145 4 w ' Y Z , 0 X 1 Jw!" .wfk 4- 5,4 A h,". ,- 'f fm A if - , -. "'A 5 1 .-.112 ff 'Lmm gfaqgyff A .-,gf .ff --WV V - , 7, L-"'f 1 fK'Zn1., :sh , F , .g,,W.M. ,, - X W1ff,2g3wfa-- .3 W,w.L., A, - , 1 '3 v 7'fL K'm- kg, ' Q ,,,' . I ..,.- 1 , ,Wrap-,-,Mgf . wi' f"7 ifgw , A - ' ,. L '- , M '. 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SMOKEY THE Once in the Jurassic, about 150 million years ago. the Great Sun Buddha in this corner of the Infinite Void gave a great Discourse to all the assembled elements and energies: to the standing beings, the walking beings, the flying beings, and the sitting beings-even grasses, to the number of thirteen billion, each one born from a seed, were assembled there: a Discourse concerning Enlightenment on the planet Earth. "ln some future time, there will be a continent called America. It will have great centers of power called such as Pyramid Lake, Walden Pond, Mt. Rainier, Big Sur, Everglades, and so forth, and powerful nerves and channels such as Columbia River, Mississippi River, and Grand Canyon. The human race in that era will get into troubles all over its head, and practically wreck everything in spite of its own intelligent Buddha nature." I "The twisting strata of the great mountains and the pulsings of great volcanoes are my love burning deep in the earth. My obstinate compassion is schist and basalt and granite, to be mountains, to bring down the rain. In that future American Era l shall enter a new form: to cure the world of loveless knowledge that seeks with blind hunger: and mindless rage eating food that will not fill it." And he showed himself in his true form of SMOKEY THE BEAR. B EAR SUTRA A handsome smokey-colored brown bear standing on his hind legs, showing that he is aroused and watchful. Bearing in his right paw the Shovel that digs to the trut beneath appearances, cuts the roots of useless attachments, and flings damp sand on the fires of greed and war. I His left paw in the Mudra of Comradely display-indi cating that all creatures have the right to live to their limits and that deer, rabbits, chipmunks, snakes, dandelions, and lizards all grow in the realm of the Dharma Wearing the blue work overalls symbolic of slaves and laborers, the countless men oppressed by civilization that claims to save but only destroys, Wearing the broad-brimmed hat of the West, symbolic of the forces that guard the Wilderness, which is the Natural State of the Dharma and the True Path of man on earth, all true paths lead through the mountains- With a halo of smoke and flame behind, the forest fires of the kali-yuga, fires caused by the stupidity of those who think things can be gained and lost whereas in truth all is contained vast and free in the Blue Sky and Green Earth of One Mind: Round-bellied to show his kind nature and that the great earth has food enough for everyone who loves and trusts her: Trampling underfoot the wasteful freeways and needless subu rbs, smashing the worms of capialism and totalitarianism, Indicating the Task: his followers, becoming free of cars, houses, canned food, universities, and shoes, master the Three Mysteries of their own Body, Speech, and Mind, and fearlessly chop down the rotten trees and prune out the sick limbs of this country America and then bu rn the leftover trash. O Wrathful but Calm, Austere but Cgrjc, Smokey the Bear will illuminate those who would help him, but for those who would hinder or slander him, HE WILL PUT THEM OUT. Thus his great Mantra: Namah samanta vajranam chanda maharoshana Sphataya hum traka ham mam "I DEDICATE MYSELF TO THE ,UNIVERSAL q DIAMOND BE THIS RAGING FURY DESTROYED" And he will protect those who love woods and rivers, Gods and animals, hobos and madmen, prisoners and sick people, musicians, playful women, and hopeful children, And if anyone is threatened by advertising, air pollution, or the police, they should chant SMOKEY THE BEARS SPELL DROWN THEIR BUTTS CRUSH THEIR BUTTS DROWN TI-IEIR BUTTS CRUSH THEIR BUTTS efmusmokeve THBBEAER wiieiesuiiyrappearforsffpu ne as r enemy out with his vajra-shovel. Now those who recite this Sutra and then try to put in' practice will accumulate merit as countless as the sands of Arizona and Nevada, Will help save the planet Earth from total oil slick, Will enter the age of harmony of man and nature, Will win the tender love and caresses of men, women, and beasts Will always have ripe blackberries to eat and a sunny spot under a pine tree to sit at, AND IN THE END WILL WIN HIGHEST PERFECT ENLIGHTENMENT. thus have we heard z 4 ijjjj J Y ig f4ff ,4 My A ., M , ' TN : H , , f X if 6, ' mf?-KN ,A ,N Q , ff ff ..... A ffff TM14 Q 14 b VV A X W! W Mu 'g . ' X f f X Q ff' .--f,m..- V ' "'N'- ' " - xx - gf Wf X' W . , My f Qi f , gh i D , S ' ik ff ,f 1 XR X X f f ,X . ff? , 7 YN X X f 5' flllfpiff W ,N fab X Ni f,fl ff , i QNX N XX-2 2 V f A if I I, f , ,, ."Zi1 ' Nix my ,l W KE , g I K E '1Q'lJl x2 w,1 f ,. , ,wx sgyrw 1 N H1 x ,Q 'Q +1H'1,' 1I?+ H ,I I llfvll 5 . L . QNX ig QxA1 X ,Q . 55 ,4 Q: e 5A Qf XR X N I ' ',f, fl df! llfffgf . 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If 34 'Q " q K 'if Pl' ' ' , , fg-'-- ,'u ,ffg ,Q . l g. .fm Q V - f 1 A- " Q . ,. 1"'xf"' Q., ' , . B, v ...V . 2 ' gf -v 5 .i .vo 'M - w. fig" iii" ' ' 1 .,.... .A 'K' 'K . I aff T. n 1 fi R -.,.,..,: X .4 it . .u S nr-Q... t 1441. N tri. x -'tm f ,sw , ' ar . ' f R - ax , K 1. 1. ' f ,-I, . A -. - 'W' ' I X L? J.H2kIl.p ,,,-.nn s QA- s JE rx I if A, .,-.M .wa-' N V,,!..,M. ... , -,,-dv A ' A K 1 V,-.M - K 1 f,...,"'1 g , ,-NM - if-jgwff1"W' X In N ' V1-v."M'.. ' ., "1- ff..-.gmrr-ff-Y"' rx' V, Hgf Lei., K,'W..,uWgg-F , , -- ,.-L-M - r .-. -.-H -f , f k 'Q' ' 4'r:f3: 'H ' ':" ' . Q -K -fm s .iigikf-'f.-.g 1. ,I 1 4 !.,.- .f- ,.. , ,f ,W J-.r Q 1 W-:M ff o f " ,cdy ,- '.f . . :I T., ,Ai-nf, W .,.:-1 . g ,rtgb J." Q. vu. Q Q QQ ' f ' K wif 2 A. . X' f-6 9 f g ' ' X1 3 X: 5 I Wag , xl Q 1 1, ' wkk. ,V T f . I , rv, L . H . 5 ' - X K if Q 2 f 7:5 ,, W 4 ' , , - ,,A," - . Y .T gym, J, yi, 'ff ! ,AL 1 , x 5 . N Aww. w x!,- ,,5-'2.,Lg?fQ5 R ,447 X' lt! 0 n . Wrgxw 'K . ,rg -if 5 Un' f,-it- ,,, x 1, i QF rx, 1 B v 4. My 'K K Nxqggw- , F W .t.:.,, ' . I . bw V ,, . ,Y 1-,su iw W.: A., 4 W .,Q,h, . - W aw. Mn, 4 1 'F ? 'fo P X nap nt-faculty stor Aff' fzf J Mm' K . W. V,, ..i.., fm nf' I 'EE 5- ,., .L - Q , .4 u. I 'Aim -5 Y . M.,-f clearing house Clearing House - to be needed and to need in demonstrations of compassion and concern. Funded by ASUC and an annual march, a willingness to help pays dividends in understanding. Founded in 1965, Clearing House now has nearly 800 volunteers working in 23 different projects ranging from child care to com- panionship forthe aged. Helping is hard and exacts a toll of sincere committment from volun- teers. For many students in many of the programs, a decision to lend a hand is hard and gets harder be- fore it gets better. The risk of dis- appointment is high but the reward of success is immeasurable. lt's gladness in life - cherishing un- derstanding. On a statue at Boys Town Nebraska is the inscription, "He ain't heavy Father - he's my brother." The sensation of caring is a goal sought and achieved by Clearing House volunteers the university of brotherhood. E 'UI-nn.. if For a dollarn a mile per person Boulder business firms and citizens demonstrated support of Clearing Houselvolunteers. Patrons sponsored marchers who hiked ten miles to buy a new Clearing House truck. Marchers departed from the UMC fountain on a not-so-warm Sunday in high spirits and tight formation. The formation soon deteriorated as marchers spread over several blocks. A rumor that MacDonaId's planned to give all marchers free Cokes failed to materialize as marchers passed near the Golden Arches. Continuing northward, the march curved back toward campus. The sun set before marchers reached campus, making it cold for those who had not succumbed and climbed aboard the Clearing House Tired Mobile. As the UMC ap- peared on the horizon, marchers completed the last leg of the march at a dead run. The marchers dispersed, congratulating them- selves for having completed the truck for a truck. Sfmt J, ' X a. P 2-, I-iff: 'Q W? Hgh QNJN, gg N , -M- MU ,,. . ' F Lyn I - ' !X,V fi :TA if3"!, Q 1, I ug ' A 1 ff 1 2 ,. 4. Q ,4, .Vt F Erxvtlh I .. 1 er 3 ' x il! 1 , xg. W' iw 4 X U1 f vf x ii .M 4"" ZF, 'rv- li .- in ff -. I JL. 45 :Q 2, S N? ,,+u,,,,, .--M . k . 5 , - a ' T 1 S . . :Q Y s S .-W.-M--no f 'J 40' 1 W , I KA - ,fu 4 Serv S. N 'OA uvusfivi v . I BQ its 4 Y BORN . f""' lllllllENS UBERA ll 164 And there they were-gathered at the statehouse-Denver's own rendevous for dissidents and party-goers. The loosening of abortion restrictions was the pur- ported obiective, but the real demand was for equality of esteem which still begins in bed and ends in unwanted children. Understanding does not emerge as legislation. Legislation grows out of frustration and pressure, but to Change the minds ot men, you must change them one at a time- as a woman-not as a lobby. ,154 9. 5 ' div 5,39 au' EN gm ,sg K' QM- 5 ,, , a x N Xi' . Q X Q x S - 'gy --wi. ii: , ,T a rgs -,,. m 3 S . . 1' WWW' A it gm. Z? 5 X .... . .,.. ,, t 5: -5-4 ,X Q x X. f , WA . 1 'A ? V A gg f f A ' is wk- f " I ' rwismf , . , R., M... , A E 1' 28.1, 166 1 Ripoff again-no news to the CU Campus where there is no sanctuary for anything. Nimble fingers and a thriving black market brand anything of value for theft. The UMC Gallery, repeatedly sacked for items of all sizes, has been closed. The fate of the exhibit area rests with the ability of the University to provide full-time security services. Perhaps some of the proposed funding for the ill-fated Cultural Events Center could be diverted to protect the cultural assets already existent but threatened by theft and vandalism. . 2' "". y r .gy Uni 5, 7 1 .W I Q to be young, gifted, black, and to be unified lf our libertarian generation has accomplished anything, it has been to make glaringly clear our own unexcelled ineptness at calm- ing interracial tensions. The guarded retreat of Blacks into cloistered ideological communi- ties has served to promote a re- iuvenated white racism. And like the tragedy of too many recurrent eras of misunderstanding, the causes would seem to be prevent- able. The 1971 BSA-BSU Conference at the University of Colorado was testimony to the lack of Black cohesiveness and the self-con- fessed paranoia that results. The ultimate effect on the university community at large runs the risk of being devastating. Already, the UMC is host to closed and secretive meetings-a con- dition that, irrespective of the circumstances, seems utterly contrary to the atmosphere of free inquiry that ought to pervade at any public institution. So why the separatism? Grown out of the concept of unity has' emerged the notion that unifi- cation and unrestrained and free social movement are mutually exclusiveg that for unification to succeed, the Black must not allow himself to forget where his people are. Sadly, the premise ignores the perspective of the subcultural group within the whole society- an oversight that would seem to compromise the reality of dealing and working within the macro- culture. Simply, social perspec- tives are lost. Forgetting where one's people are somehow takes place in partici- pation in so-called bourgeoise activities. Therefore, indulgence in predominately and traditionally white activities constitutes a sort of cop-out to white society, which is the evident antithesis to Black unity. The self-concept of the Black is challenged as he must ultimately face the question, .. l n l 2 5 T l 5 am l me and what I want to do or am l BSA?". lronically, built into the uncon- gealed dogma seems to lie the quest for traditional white, middle- class ideals offering the greatest apparent social security. Whether or not such absorption is aimed at white America from within or is aimed at establishment of a sep- arate and distinct Black middle- class seems immaterial. Black unity then is a system of approach: that for success in attaining liber- tarian objectives, the individual may profit from the increased strength of a monolithic thrust. Thus, any Black that may choose to detach himself from the unity movement is viewed as diminishing the strength of the group. Getting there-wherever "there" is, is a group mandate. The unification effort of Blacks is altogether justifiable to the extent that motive is exceedingly clear. But the dogma of unification, how- ever well-founded, is counter- productive if social progress is ultimately impeded owing to in- consistencies within the unifi- cation movement. The goals of unification become more and more distant instead of close. To illustrate, the Black Unity News prompted considerable interest among white students to the ex- tent that whites moved to learn something of Black Culture by attending classes in the Black Studies Program and by attend- ing Black cultural events. The latter surely provoked rekindled racism as whites were asked to leave. The tragedy of inconsist- ency is readily apparent. Such incidents, accomplished at the inconsistent hands of Blacks and whites both must be elimi- nated. The University of Colorado must be restaged as an arena for under- standing and mutual help-far more should emerge than token crumbs of tolerance thrown from each to the other. Students- all students-cannot allow them- selves to become spawn for hatred and non-communication. All meetings of groups within the UMC should be "Open" to all in- terested and concerned students. We, the students of the University of Colorado, are a vital commun- ity only as long as we do not allow ourselves to slip into self-destruc- tive factions promoting humani- tarian smokescreens. i don't see rotc: anywhere Warm weather in early March prematurely primed the fair-weather activities of the Student Mobilization Committee in its quest to save humanity from itself. The discontinuation of Arts and Sciences credit for military programs by vote of the faculty after the Spring Strike of 1970 was found to be illegal. Credit status for officer training programs was immediately reinstated and made retroactive. SMC was foaming at the mouth. A hearing to determine what action would be taken to battle ROTC and the credit reinstatement was immediately called. SMC called out the big guns to ventilate the microphone in Chem 140. Jon Hillson with his podium acrobatics turned up in Boulder at the appropriate hour mentioning how nice it was to be back. Hillson seems to show up at any time and place where enough movement folk will grant an audience for his splendid serving of red herring. A master at making nonsense relationships, Hillson mused at the possibilitythat two million people may have died at the hands of "neutral officers who are liberal". Somehow CU was to blame. Mrs. Elise Boulding of the Sociology Department announced that ROTC training was obsolete and that she favored a "peace studies department" instead of a "war studies department". Well, that's the academic mind hard at work. Let's set up another department if we can't cope with reality-let's retire into our Ivy- clad fortress just enough so we can see that there is no nuclear threat, there are no submarines, no nations have differences, and people fight wars with spitballs disputing international boundaries and differences that do not exist. The euphemisms of political outrage plastered the walls of Chem 140 like so much discontented graffito from long ago. Military complicity, The War Machine, Military Atrocities, and even some diatribe about the Universal Soldier issued from that flaming podium. Gary Svaboda, ASUC President, had been asked to give a historical rundown on the events leading to and culminating in the discontinuation of A818 credit. His were the only SMC-oriented remarks allowing a modicum of flexible objectivity. An associate professor lent credence to his presence and presentation in admitting to having been a student at Harvard University and having had contributed to the demise of ROTC at that institution. ln dollar values he posed the question-how many bombs dropped in Vietnam equal the cost of a new school, a new university, or a new city. Does that kind of analogy flatter the lvy League? Without military expenditures, without defense contracts Qeven and especially if classifiedj, without trained officers, how long does it take to lose a school, a university, or a city. How long does it take to lose liberty? Somehow the presence of ROTC is seditious. How can you argue with that? An associate professor of physics and astro-geophysics said so. Peripheral issues are many and completely confuse the question at hand. The War in Vietnam has been a panacea for the "Movement". It has provided a Pandora's Box of atrocities, statistics, and bodies for conspicuous political consumption. Such references totally blank out the peace-keeping role performed by the military elsewhere. That does not excuse the Vietnam War and the bewildering recurrences of mal-justice, but all perspective has been lost and the forensian has had a picnic. There are other peripheral issues. Some students depend on ROTC stipends to secure a college education. The amazing tangle of obligations between the Defense Department and its contracts with University together with disputes over the wisdom of engaging in classified research at the University make mud of reason. But none of these things is really the issue. Beneath all the rhetoric, the mind-boggling irrelevances, and breast-beating lies the crux of the controversy so many libertarians are quick to forget. The right of the individual. As ROTC training complete with Arts and Sciences credit is available and as a student elects to enroll in one of the programs, he is exercising his individual rights. He has chosen, for his own reasons, the military as an educational benefit as an educational alternative or he may have chosen the military as a career. Whatever he has chosen and whatever his reasons, he has exercised his right to freedom of choice. The abolitionists would do more than eliminate ROTC. They would destroy his right of free choice and they would abridge his freedom - not add to it as is often claimed. That's the rub-irrespective of one's personal views of the military-under the aegis of moral outrage and anti-military complicity, the Student Mobilization Committee and many other groups would hack away at the rights of the individual. Freedom inhibited is freedom lost and freedom lost is seldom regained. Who's giving and who's taking away? lt might be that the Libertarian ldeal is guarded by those least committed to its survival. Robert Dykes Editor-in-Chief 1972 Coloradan 'l7l V i H 45- 5 'L gg L' gilt . JT Q -' Q ai, C k 1 X gg. f f .. xv s V. 5 , bfi? 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V ?4"W"g'f Vigffialib 'im 210 931 'V VJMYPC Q?315'V+'W H L ,V VV AW mga -' W Y V VM m VV . VV .V V .V .. V VV V V V V. V V, VV , V . V - WVVV2 wa V :?'?E2?QVka1 pf ,Vfwfwf psy ,gf g MSVLQV QQY MMQ, -:gm .,i,?3 veg? VV ? ff-592 V n i ,"H,1 , R V - V" Vw fri k V Vg U W ', la f- W M ww H 3 " " ' W V- ,aw A ,V V5 VV T nk '54 ,gwg W g 'if miigwww iivkgw if sz ai' 'sv ii i '-3 H 2535 EX 5ifV D Wf45 Z4 E-1 fm' X9 C V. M1 55' 2 ' V NV, T Sv, 555 its W: 39? MW' 2- NSW , ' .,-"?'B" v ERNX V-P Q 315 Wg , 1' if We WVR' in 'VV 5 VV V9 M, 'VV 225 mf S V' 5 W I 'VIQMV A f K' 'MV W' A 4 si' H MV VAS: -Q ' ' ' sgmf' f wk fmwwwfiw Qin ' - ,Vw 0 '- V ff - ' ff-ig-WM' - V VLV 5 th YV' V 'f fV'?l'VV: V V' Q ' Ii 32 Y' ' V mf- 1 'Q ' V ?f59'W ,ffWFf'f a'5VYA3Vis5vff1ifV'i2?'5f'i1ai32'fJ5'Y0'M L' - 'V ' - ' f-V: 'W u'g "V:?'k35XW554'+R4!"t'3QvVf4?2 W"'3i.3gi?-' WQFP Q WML 'm i' 1 7 V .K A g A V W y ? i as K- .XT V I 1V ,Vi ,VJ , Z in V X KKVVQVV V! -YEQVNVXVT QT' , if ki T., V V' 'pb-g21,,,! V K, L, 6 JV if, .V if 4 ,' 'V '2' f V Lys' 'gl fx K Q ' -V' fa , V - ,F ' 'f , 'A 'Wf-VF' vV.,'r'VX- f 'V I . ' V " V'R" 'g'Q- 'Q ,K ,, VL EAW: .V .W X" w i ki' 1 ff C V -V - - V VLQVVV V F' Vx? ,VV 2 V VVVM VV F U " 'f .zz- ,fff-M.. Per' Q5 "fMt'l69f 1 I 6 the quality of life Linda Wiebers Guest Essayist A question of population control has recently arisen in the United States. Obviously we, the people, cannot condone federal regulation of population Resultant laws could contaminate our heritage with the widespread use of contraceptives and abortion. Legislation, setting -Q wiv.. effective legal limits on the num- ber of natural children a couple could have, might be adopted. Proposals for such controls are truly against the ideals of a free country. Even government persua- sion for voluntary limits is un- American. Perhaps this is best illustrated in the religious, moral, and legal substrates of our society which would prohibit any type of population control. Religious objections, while pre- dominately Catholic, are ex- pressed by many people of many faiths throughout the United States. The Bible, after all, tells us that we should multiply. We should not only have as many children as we want but as many as we can. Some faiths object to the use of contraceptives, since to do so would be failure to populate the earth. What is more, many faiths are vehemently opposed to abortion on the grounds that the fetus is life, and to take a life is a sin. ln short, many religious groups regard population control as contrary to religious doctrine. Q A' X Q -4 x if 'ig . .2 1, Q it . kV--,-- ly 5 Yi Numerous people object to pop- ulation control on moral grounds. After all, procreation is a right and one should not be restricted. Al- though few people object to con- traceptives per se without a con- scientiously applied governmental program of moral hygiene and regular administrative care, some feel that only married persons should have access to them. While contraceptives have been shown to be an effective fetus-preventing contrivance often acceptable on religious and secular levels, abor- tion is as often found morally repugnant since the fetus, once conceived, has the altogether human right of life. ln our Judeo-Christian culture, morals and religious views are culminated in the law. There is no law limiting a familyg most states have laws prohibiting the dissemination of contraceptives, particularly to juveniles, and most states, with a few traitous excep- tions, allow only a minimal number of clinical abortions. Thus, the law in a triangle with morals and re- ligious ethics, upholds moral and K. religious ideals. The cohesiveness of the individual argument against population con- trol varies. On a logical basis some are immune to penetrating logic since they operate at a highly emotional level or on a level of higher logic based on the dictates of dogma which are themselves unapproachable for want of a satisfactory dialoque. But the sheer logical rebuttal of anti-pop- ulation control notions comes not in addressing the validity of re- ligious or moral doctrine, but in understanding freedom and re- sponsibility. For it is in freedom and responsibility that population control ultimately lies. Obviously, people should have the right to bear children. Yet we should also have the freedom to choose to not have children. This liberty should include the right to contraceptives and abor- tion. Those, to whom abortion is manifestly immoral or unethical, should not be forced to abort. But to those whose religious, moral, and ethical tenets permit abortion, abortion should be avail- able. Similar reasoning applies to contraceptives. The law should reflect the diversity of religion and ethics flourishing within this country and should not subscribe to the demands of the most vocal or best financed to lobby. All must have freedom to choose within the confines of their individual con- science. But if we owe our consciences the consideration of their own destiny, then we must as well con- sult the destiny of our society. The freedom of responsibility is predicated on the continued use of that responsibility. Parents need to evaluate the consequences of a third natural child in terms of adopting additional children. Whatever children should be, they must be wanted. Finally, we must be responsible for the children already on this earth and in the quality of life of their world. when the for . , . and when point of th the nnp and also the are above the he result is IDG is past full employment m oney money BWI the , yet to the CUYVG out this is causes a prob- parent of the and the same for but only sack out the point mr :mc and the is derived lem when is high is low so that mc is at a an Qlike BVET good as a poses a problem to who must in a very for Of W . ?l which a v in order to compete in the cherished syndrome have a to recount his college career and price another 'f.. 3--. W , Mxgfsw V. yiwu g 5 way of saying save your money equilibrium s too much 'tau A 2,8 .Q ,. R lf ' H' x yrs An ,M M f I gi 3, 4 .W D fm. 4 pkg 5? nf .,wf,!',5.k ' s X ,rg w -, Q . x , L 14 A ,W 4 5 ?'v,kL.',. Q ,nc- SX. 1,s.,5 4 1 ,A 47 w ,sf . 1 Jig? 1 W' , X Ki Nia 'As FQ 1 ,Lf X JE 1 I f'- t 2 4 4. is 1" M K , , fs V Q , '- tp, Q 2 , - at X fr VV This ' ' 1 3 XXX 4 is .6 1 uk .xv r f - . X A Ex Q., XR. . VX u 5. 'if A , wSgQ5 rs.,w . HF -nu" The following is part of an address deliv- ered by John F. Kerry to Sen. William J. Fulbright's Senate Committee on For- eign Relations during the spring 1971 "March on Washington" by Vietnam Veterans Against the War. We are also here to ask, and we are here to ask vehemently, where are the leaders of our country, where is the leadership? We are here to ask where are lVlcNamara, Ros- tow, Bundy, Gilpatric. and so many others, where are they now that we, the men whom they sent off to war, have returned? These are commanders who have deserted their troops, and there is no more serious crime in the law of war. The Army says they never leave their wounded. The Marines say they never leave even their dead. These men have left all the casualties and retreated behind a pious shield of public rectitude. They have left the real stuff of their reputations bleach- ing behind thefn the stwh this cdtmtry. Finally, this administration has done us the ultimate dishonor. They have attempt- ed to disown us and the sacrifices vve made for this country. ln their blindness and fear that have tried to deny that we are veterans or that we served in Nam. We do not need their testimony. Our own scars and stumps of limbs are witness enough for others and for ourselves. sfilllliit, 'tts - if rw fam ,K ,K . inilllllllllis' , me-vmwfws-.swwww.wu.,.., QU we-, wdwmnuw Os 5 Wi-1 8.- if 1' 10 We wish that a merciful God could wipe away our own memories of that service as easily as this ad- ministration has wiped their mem- ories of us. But all that they have done and all that they can do by this denial is to make more clear than ever our own determination to undertake one last mission, to search out and destroy the last vestige of this barbaric war, to pacify our own hearts, to conquer the hate and the fear that have driven this country these last ten years and more. And so when in thirty years from now our brothers go down the street without a leg, without an arm or a face, and small boys ask why, we will be able to say, "Vietnam," and not mean a desert, not a filthy obscene memory, but mean instead the place where America finally turned and where soldiers like us helped it in the turning. 'QT Qi!! V 4. Il li I in f Q ,xg V, AK,- x Q w S X . N, J I , "R, , X., :QM aEi,,'g,1g,f YW it-'M A xfy K ' xkk Vn,J.ykA .,x., K ,V m,:,,. N . 3 xx ' W mm S8 - my i A A ,fi xg v 3 '5 A .my 1, 1 ,sq .,.-f - . kk' uv., 1 0 3" 4, Q some like to be known by what theyare not NN. , 1' f xr . 'X 'E N .Y vw' v W M, , - ff- 2 Q, , 5 NS Q is M s KEN S35 5 SRM - . E-,.,,wf .. - - L 1 Q L.......l,,.....l....L EL...g.l, ..- L4 ,..L.... L....4..ML Li.iL.....L.., 3 L,...wL.,.,. 5' LW..,.L-M,- . , L,.. , L L +4 1 Lgf L L, x 4' L 189 Looking altogether princely in their steely blue battle regalia, the fuzz camped purposefully on theflanksoftheHill. Crawling out of a musty winter woodwork, street people and a few students united under the banner of "Power to the People" and other ba nal solemnities. The cops munched hamburgers and sipped a swill in styrofoam cups whilli few malcontents dashed at the line and retreated in puppy dog fashion. The fuzz fondled their billies and the freaks frolicked with the fris- bees. Cheers of approval were is- sued as the good sheriff adeptly but sternly returned a sidelined saucer from behind the sawhorse barricade. Later, the freaks dribbled a few hefty pebbles over the line and the police responded gently with a volley of gas which upset every- one to tears. The street people were mourning all the glass they broke the night before. Everyone seemed to get their just reward. The fuzz were late for din- ner. The freaks cried a lot, and a few had their dinner courtesy of the city. The Hill merchants lost a few pounds worrying about busi- ness and hauling over-priced para- phenalia out of the broken win- dows. Everybody got cold. Spring was a great eq ua lizer. the hill incident ,H K. f 'ur i L 5 f 1 W 1 192 L 8 2 Q kk ' A75 . Xxmx N? Sf. E g I V 1 5 -Qi ' L . NAS if K x if S my WE N X Q1 Q.. . , S X 522 iiiii A wig S ae: 1 HMB ..--1 "' 2 i 3 S E S Q hi xi, K S fc , S ng ll an 'lu s ,iff A 5+ Im! KN --.. ....gt-,,,- -ali v F .ffl 4 A we -f' presenting the first annual trivia poll dedicated to the proposition that most people ta ke themselves too seriously but would rather not l"'lf "Ignoring college" "Just existing" "Girls are fun. .. "Laughing" G' if what isfun? most girls" "Shooting my squirt True to the tradition of academia, the Coloradan Cacting on it's own with no skilled analystsb perpetrat- ed an unusually meaningless sur- vey to ascertain almost nothing of much importance. CBut why halt the tradition of incompetence in the name of pedantic science?j Unusual, since it did not require a mark sense pencil Cand also un- usual since it required original thoughtj, our questionaire probed the Thursday minds of an inade- quate sample of students at a time when they'd much rather have been doing whatever they were doing before we requested that they complete our poll. Per- 194 gunn ceptive and inquiring members of this academic congregation winced at the sight of their tasks- knowing from the beginning we were demolishing Cin practicel anything sacred they'd ever learn- ing in Sociology, Psych' or Statis- tics, for our use of a scientific method fit that's what anybody thought it wasy was quite acciden- tal. We asked thirteen novel questions Csome more novel than othersj and requested that each pollee draw a grafitti. For usual lack of foresight, we eliminated the grafitti. The really good ones were unabashedly obscene. Unrelated, in terms of sample to the written poll, we asked a few students to answer, "What is fun?" and "Have you had any fun lately at CU?" To their anxiety, we even photo- graphed them in the act of an- swering Ca practice usually re- served forthe Dailyb. The rest of the poll is found on pages 196 and 197. Our usual now- you-see-it-now-you-don't statisti- cal approach has succeeded- illustrating Camong other thingsy that a whopping 24.7921 of our sample Cand therefore of all OU studentsb would purchase a diplo- ma outright and skip the formali- ties. 1 1 P i . 3 nge' ASL V W me i we 0f""'. Qif2ie- 'W KK 'li I -. f Fun is when the ASUC Senate election is over" "Being in a good mood and taking that even "Being at peace with myself" higher to as full as you can get it" You dont think about it-just do it" "I enjoy working" aqui' if we "Thats really a tough question, The opposite of unpleasantnessu I l . . , M-ye' -. .. Y Question ail- Question 512- What do think is lacking or Who is your secret hero? missing at CU? Question 45- If you could purchase a degree and a diploma, being assured that neither would ever be questioned, would you, and how much would you pay? Veam Question 41- Who is your Question 32- What do you Question 43- If you could secret hero? think is lacking or missing purchase a degree or dip- at CU? loma, being assured nei- ther would ever be ques- tioned, would you and how ., i jam! A """-:,,, A ' MORALS' , - , 'U2fNUiTlM'.B. s - Eovcnrrnw ELlelBLE AL NISCELLANEOU5 CELEBRITIES EACYIEI-UR-5: QUALITY , AN 500D OCEAN Poco AND , corwfee, WEALTH f Dassru-e1.f: A cAm,,of.1gHAR- EMDTIUNISLJ - D ATTITUDES . RAT' f PALITICMNS fW'4""5T FRIEND5 CHARACTE FACILITIES og , RU-PYYED ND Auglaize RELATJVES ' QESPGNSE c.or-:Passes ' M ' Question 45- just elected Senate, what would be If you were Question 55- What establish- to the ASUC ment, business, or group of any kind do you consider the Res PON ski YES much would Eau pay? NO -0 Question 56- Which do you consider the most deserving of praise for the service, your first proposal? most exploitive Cripoffi in facility, or productfsl Boulder? offered in Boulder? .l ..,.,. i ,. . . - RENT' H , In ABOLNH GHGiii'Ui,'a, , 3 , , Qu - Hu, ' 5E""UE A Sesavxcf, Remax, A . l 6Rcr,U4w Fflei scnocm - ' R vi .ff I ' E Figs? 'W' 1-1eascAL7 ' STP FAMILHQ ' SERVICESQ wuwu KNFSS eizgoii- szewmes- , . . Asgbmw ewiefarmimwr, JL WMM V AeeurpoN5 wwe puguucg no some mme No rceseerms ABUSWE Hu.L raemzz, UTY Musa. KESVQNSES germ pi STUDENT f L x,,'Xl,x9 55 RVKCES7 Siifv Wxwfvifmsm mmm UNIV' N0 '- 1, 51 V - . I , qsigf' .sgggubveuvii C RETAH- ,N rlugrnuse . X' V rf' Ascacbclgagwees, , C Lgfxnxwc, , W0 L Q A r-w1u:MG Y, ' A HOUSE Question 5410- If you could Question ill- If you could Question 436- lf you were just elected to the ASUC Senate, what would be your first proposal? Question 4312- If you could revive any bygone event or tradition at CU, what would it be? Question 1113- If you could establish your own liberation movement, what would be your cause? if , i Question 1547- In one word, Question 658- Ability to name Questionf?9- Name any describe tuition: Aegents Csad state of affairsl four of the Regents of CU. Qlifrequency of mentionzl new-m NAME xmas R erws HIGH LDW ABLE T0 ATKINS, GILBYLPTI' N0 D cp 'Q N' RESPDNSE NAME ' 'mmf eQN4R5v5EuLiz,' ' MARY pgpwrw oascwe ABNF , Berz nesmascs WGHT A , Joungm Question 7412- If you could establish your buy a candy bar from a mach- revive a bygone event or ine or cashier with no dif- tradition at CU, what would ference in price, from which it be? would you bu y . y e Liss Tulum, Pr-ms we 5 ' BQMQSTARE Reap-rEg rcwcx AcTlVlTlES .'Ell'fJPt.NTSg5CHODL 5PlRIT1HALE ' aHAuvlNlsH7 ' Nomm LAWN, REAL MIXSWD Pm1'70E.5 FEEU'Tlilbl1L lN , 1-fo V043 96' Mgtaflx Eg. 'G+ qfva- -Q c ' ff mm o' '95 firm, - an :A qs, ci - i Q, - 2. A f' Q "ir: Z 1, ' own liberation move- ment, what would it be? PuF2f.ull' of HOMI-.h3l'1ARlAN GMLS MISCELLANEOUS OR N0 RESPDNSE' LIB. from Pusuy l-'Er-PLE' "Ha mm MDNUJ l.lBH:faTlDN 1 - OF SELF' Dt,7l,L:M.NM1 - FROM Gin?- - YFQM GRWGHLS '--Qi f sf? f474ZIf" QW J 4- 1 732 AM wif "'m,, Q Q M, twigs , ,w,,,,f M , ,...,..f,f 0,9 cw. Wm www, . T5TZZ'F9"" guess who's running It was against a backdrop of mixed reactions that self-defined con- servative Peter D. Solomon won the Feb. 29 - March 1 ASUC presi- dential race. There was hopeful optimism from the Boulder Chamber of Com- merce, as registered in a memo from manager F. W. "Franny" Reich to his board of directors. And there was frustration from the outgoing administration of Gary Svoboda and Ken McKenna. They had joined Greg Wild's effort after the primaries. Solomon was considered a dark horse by many in student gov- ernment, but made a surprising showing in the primaries when he finished 377 votes ahead of Wild. Just 56 votes behind Wild was Combined Schools Senator BobJohnson. -MIKE The other primary canidates were Arts and Sciences Sen. Dennis Bennett, and ASUC Student Ad- vocacy Group member Steve Lei- serson. The election story really goes back to just after the fall senate elections. That's when the "guess who's running now?" rumors be- gan. And as time passed the field of candidates steadily came into sharper focus. Johnson an- nounced early and Bennett was often mentioned in rumors, as was John Lansing, who changed his mind just before the pri- chance would be to build a grass roots organization. He started building late in January. "At this point, we're not even looking for votes. We're looking for people to getvotesf' Living areas were organized. Each dorm had an organizer in charge of dorm workers. Each floor was in the charge of one worker. John Kareski, now a business sen- ator, headed the Kittredge vote- getting effort. Workers were at every dorm, the College lnn, the Columbine, and the Townhouses. 15- since many Solomon workers took time out for midterms. The pace picked up after the can- didate's meeting. Posters hit the walls and slipsheeting began in the dorms. Bennett bought com- mercials on KRNW. On the night before the primaries, Johnson was in front of the UMC, still handing out leaflets at 11 p.m. Rumors circulated that Bennett was not a student. It turned out he wasp then came the same thing with Wild. He also was. maries. Dennis Paradise and Joe Bigos withdrew before the primaries. Mark Taylor of Student Mobil- ization Committee withdrew, leav- ing A815 Sen. Annie Hilliard with- out a running mate. Solomon was an interim A818 sen- ator just before the fall elec- tions. He held office for only three weeks before losing in the fall senate elections. A month later he decided to run for president. He realized his only Unknown to the other canidates, on Feb. 15, the date of the man- datory candidates meeting, Solomon's organization was over 100strong. Solomon collected money from supporters to pay for buttons and leaflets. He kept a list of con- tributors after the rumor began circulating that Solomon was get- ting money from Spiro Agnew. A setback for Solomon occurred when the ASUC senate postponed the elections one week-primaries were originally scheduled for Feb. The primaries ended and it was Solomon facing Wild-and just about everybody else. Wild's en- dorsements included the Daily and Svoboda. McKenna and former ASUC President Pat Stimer were working hard on his campaign. Leiserson and Bennett said they backed Wild. Johnson considered a write-in campaign, but changed his mind. UMC Board member Augie Turner entered the finals as a write-in candidate a few days before they began. He finally netted 116 votes. 201 The election commission counted the 5000 ballots in less than eight hours. In an atmosphere more re- laxed than the primary had been, Student-Faculty Store Manager Geoff Palmer brought two cases of beer from the Store and set-up shop. The election commission vainly demanded silence. The results from the UMC and the Norlin Library polling booths were 202 ERS close, but Solomon pulled ahead at the other polling places- engineering, business, and law. Denver papers carried elections results. Solomon was interviewed by the Boulder Daily Camera and by Dan Green on KGMC in Denver. There is no general consensus on the meaning behind the election results. The ASUC Senate's com- plexion has suddenly changed- four of the nine new senators were Solomon-backers in the cam- paign. Some say students have gone straight, that they didn't like what ASUC was doing, or how their money was being spent. Others say that the voters didn't know what the real campus issues were, and that Solomon's win was a fluke. The conservative win, they say, will cause a radical back- lash next year. The answer to the question will come in the spring of 1973. E. Thomas McClanahan Guest Essayist 203 hello sports fans! .QVW Q I' kI, Li??e Qui iid n hQ,U unch 'QQFNTJ Q RIKXSYWQ x 3X i .... M X 204 ui iifl 3212 L. 1, dw.-8 lifll H-iiiiw 2-Hallam Q 8 '71 ii fs-vi w i U U- 52 ga , 'lfiilhi E' A -I gr 1 , s 25.3 'XLA 1,2 ERR: X Qs 'ff ' 0 ,, 'M 'H P43 f 3 hi.. FRU! sqms 5,5-1 M 1 x L.-.M vzmvfwwfsf EVER CALLED M Ff G! xg NAD vm' AQGAIN g t. ...,, .M . mum t t uw W , TA G A s '54 L'9??lmHf1i"f"i Writ T W T .. A Among other major American cities, Denver played host to the Saturday Afternoon Demonstration Major ' Leagues one sunny day in early November. There were no scores, but there was plenty of team spirit. There really was no opposing team, but officials were on hand to referee the encounter. There was no ball, but there was standing room only. There was no winner, but everybody had a grand time. the trivium ll Ui? IRQDE2 Gsnadl GQMWQWQEZJUQM 5, 1 1 4 , H, ffl INK! 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Q , - - -.W i ' "'V"f"::f':--W A "f1.L"?'3tiiLn 'W 'f 1 ffm V 'W""L'ff-W? -Y. 1 'i.,..., - . ,.. .H5534 me-rs A: fm? w f H, L ' ' f , ..,,, , , - - M. A, Wi f ' 4 E X - wfewezw wggg , ,Q J WL, - X X W. .. """"' , 4, 'A'm"L"' xr xi x 1 T kL,gQ4,f4--- NV "wh--A-1-M.-.Q-.:,,m.h.gg1g1z'4,,3A .W . ,, ,H fag, .N , J , , Lwf-M22.:L.21L.piIi'f. ' . , 'A M-f-mu f. .'wwfx'w:fQ'-:-QwQ1i1f:f41- fu-Vs.-vfifws v.. X ,A I .ww ,, Y I ' 4 M., - nf!-Q55 FY, s ' -m xx ,M ,F , y.:-gs: ' ,if W V,,, W ,,,, X 1 ,,m,5,Q.,,,QV. ,..,.,v.Q ww 4 I ..,..K,-.-gi-MyEfrggqta-.,wT.:L:g1,inEv'-,. A' . I - an expected homecoming victory over missouri and school spirit was about 80 proof 24 248 of K Q, z-' back in the top 10 courtesy of oklahoma state. . ww .W J -M, ' 5, Q ,-:.,-- 1, GfFf35z?k xigg, 1, M sl ,mn-e'f-gm -4, wwf -2 . 7 , -wif 5:7 Aww I , Y 4.v.f3'iQQQ3egf21a!K+aef-Q, W 4152- . .- " Hi-4-.. up kv- -9 I v W J, ., 1 'Naf . I-A.. , f . Mug? X va 2 XX .,. -C, the falcons fly the buffs to the blue bonnet bowl a most satisfying year All in all, it was a pretty good year. Working with one of the youngest squads ever at Colorado, Coach Eddie Crowder turned 49 sopho- mores into experienced veterans the very first week out with an im- pressive ass-kicking over Louisiana State en route to the best season since Sonny Grandelius' scan- dalous team of 1961. Not given much of achance by pre- season football "experts", the Gol- den Buffs tackled the most rugged schedule in Colorado history, play- ing five teams that were in bowl games at the end of the previous season- all highly rated by every poll. The underrated Buffs walked away with a 9-2 regular season. Colorado had a strong corps of powerful runners in John Tarver and the sensational Charlie Davis, but had to find a consistent quar- terbacking effort to match. Then sophomore Ken Johnson walked on the field with not a single minute of varsity playing timeanddidhisthing. And when the season was over, his "thing" included performances like setting a new single game pass- ing record, throwing more touch- down passes than anyone in a Colorado uniform ever had before, and leading his team to five other season records before the final gun had sounded. But the glory men, the players tough Buff fans never booed as they occasionally did Johnson were exciting breakaway runners such as Cliff Branch and Charlie Davis and hard nosed linemen like Herb Orvis Bud Nlagrum and Carl Taibi Orvis, the only Buff named to the All-Big Eight team, could do no WVOWQ in the glassy eyes of the half-drunk maniacs in the student section. The huge defensive tackle received a standing ovation vir- tually every time he hobbled on or off the crisp shiny Astroturf. And Branch. The 9.2 Houston rocket never failed to entertain the home crowd with his brilliant displays of backfield in motion. Mention Charlie Davis and the rec- ord books tumble from their shelves unaided. Besides running over 100 yards six games in the season, perhaps Davis' biggest thriller was eclipsing the Big Eight rushing mark in one game C3421 and setting a Big Eight record for rushing more yards in the season than any sophomore before him ever had. Despite all the glory and pomp, colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado colorado l.s.u. wyoming ohio state kansas state oklahoma iowa state missouri nebraska kansas oklahoma state airforce houston 21 13 14 21 17 14 6 the Buffs could only manage a third-place finish in the confer- ence. Playing in the toughest league in the country that sent four of its eight teams to bowls, Colorado crunched Woody Hayes and Ohio State in Columbus, upset Louisiana State in the Bengal Pit and trounced the Air Force Zoom- ies for a perfect non-league record only to drop two in the Big Eight to Nebraska and Oklahoma. Still, the Buffs finished the regular season resting in the No. 7 slot nationwide and had placed as high as fifth just before the Oklahoma game. And for the icing on the cake, Crowder shipped the herd to Hous- ton for its fourth bowl appearance in five years. Out-muscling the Houston Cougars on offense, the Buffs scored their second triumph in the Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl. After striking first and then falling behind 14-7, the herd used the run- ning of sophomores Charlie Davis Ctailbackj and Ken Johnson Cquar- terbackj to take the lead again. A brief scare followed a Houston field goal and near-TD, but the Colorado defense tightened- the offense scored again, and the Sil- ver and Gold put the cat in the bag with a 29-17 victory, ending the season with a respectable 10-2 record earning Colorado the Num- ber3spotinthe nation. From a shaky uncertain start, suffering from mid season injuries in the defensive line and facing at least two of the nations top teams, Crowder himself summed it up best when he said This has been my most satisfying year". if iff K '?'5??5'f'?'5pf'2lK"' " Tl 1 1: 'I f"'Vff'Tf1515ft':-'llfxg A , if: X v ww- RM RN. ,, mi.. 'e-Ffh -'NSS X W ' .mf ws ' mifaf-1'f1' f:L,:1: L -9-'Liv + wg . 'sT'xief:g:1w-wfjhi K M. ,, 2,414 Q, 'Q1iAE12,f5p1:X1-gj- ,1- '-1,:fi"f:1'25w, K- sg , w if W as -vga Q s Q X me Yi , ' n , 5, " .V 1 F Vg Q I 4 Q -1- X V. if . - ,. V w .- - 4 " . w I I ' , irq jf-N. is , , ,, ., , y' if-T' wg "ag 1 p I. Eu v., 1 x 'G u Q .4 1 L1 u .1 b gg ii .0 5,1 F Y fx K Q v M M 51 1. G w 11 ,H 'w wifi .W ,QF ' . X 12 LZ ,:. '-LV? fl I Qi 1' 5 'P 'fn MQWQMQQ , ., is k 1-m-an fx -I 11 X , ww Y 'Ti iz 1 JJ" 351 .-':1'5.:f':-5'. A . 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E 'K Y 1 It 'Nw r QM, ,M 3 95 ff ,ml 6 ,- ff 1 Q G Q F 'WM ., W. 11 Y!" ff V --...N Q. i 267 1972 basketball Cat press timej cu 68 cu 77 cu 67 cu 55 cu 89 cu 57 cu 53 cu 83 cu 57 cu 82 cu 75 cu 66 cu 55 cu 59 cu 74 cu 67 cu 65 cu 53 san diego state at air force washington wichita state texas tech at texas-el paso at nm state oklahoma state missouri iowa state at tulane at houston at nebraska at iowa state kansas missouri at oklahoma at oklahoma state cu 71 kansas state cu 82 iowa state home: 3-5 road: 1-8 neutral: 1-2 79 79 72 70 77 83 71 62 + 86 + 87 + 74 lovtl 70 67 76 69 79 78 72 89 75 season: 5-15, 2-6 in big eight + big eight pre-season tournament 1971 tennis Cfinalb cu 7 san fernando valley st. 2 1971 track Cfinalj team results kansas 128 kansas state 99 oklahoma state 77 nebraska 67 colorado 63 oklahoma 40 missouri 27 iowa state 24 1972 big eight meet team points nebraska 46173 colorado 44 kansas 40 173 oklahoma state 29 oklahoma 22 kansas state 21 173 missouri 16 iowa state 5 1971 baseball Qfinalj cu 13 at nevada-las vegas 3 at nevada-las vegas at nevada-las vegas at nevada-las vegas at nevada-las vegas cu 4 regis college 2 cu 4 regis college 1 cu 3 kansas state 1"' CU 3 kansas state 2' cu 2 kansas state 11' cu 6 southern colorado state 2 cu 5 southern colorado state 0 cu 6 san diego state 3 cu 0 redlands college cu 4 pep perdine cu 6 long beach state cu 1 california-irvine cu 4 a ir force cu 0 new mexico cu 6 new mexico state cu 8 denver university cu 5 wyoming cu 6 so. colorado cu 3 oklahoma cu 6 oklahoma state cu 7 colorado college cu 7 nebraska cu 9 iowa state cu 8 colorado state cu 4 wyoming cu 8 no. colorado cu 6 air force cu 6 denver university cu 6 missouri season: 16-7-2 nebraska nebraska nebraska at colorado mines at oklahoma state at oklahoma state at oklahoma state at missouri at missouri at missouri at kansas at kansas at kansas oklahoma oklahoma oklahoma at regis college at metro state iowa state iowa state iowa state season: 21-12-0, 13-8 in big eight tconference +1 big eight wrestling february 25-26, 1972 gil espinoza C3rdJ 118 lbs mikejohnson C430 126 Ibsi bill bragg C4ThD 177 lbsl cu 24172 north dakota 2172 cu 5 28 new mexico state invitational 9th place houston all-american invitational 21st place big eight golf championships ski team Cat press timej may 21-221971 232 233 234 236 238 928 colorado state 71f2 blake Stirling 80-74-78 davis driver 81-76-76 bob masten 78-77-79 joe hawkins 75-80-81 marksirnpson 84-76-78 team 314-303-311 l spring cu 10172 cu 131f2 fort lewis college 414 western state carnival 3rd I nordic races 3rd regionals lst I hockeyfthe colorado cup tournament results first round alaska 7 iowa state 6, o.t. coIorado5 wisconsin QRFD 4 second round iowa state 7 wisconsin 2 colorado 5 alaska 3 final round alaska 9 wisconsin 6 colorado 8 iowa state 3 season: 12-12-1 l 5' - ' I J? 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'ff 'Wa' i'T1'if.,f1 M? 3i'f"' ilikzf M33"'TL I Shakespeare festival 1971 WX kinglear kinglear henryvnl loves Iabofs lost king lear the man of I3 rhanch Q1 fi , igigif gli? fv li -4 2 , - MA 4 . , 3 i 5 X 5 2 ,, , ' 5 ., 1, K, af, 5 - ' 'f PE! . tom paine WW f F 293 ' I 'Q 63" 'fm p F . . Us rf -- , , - -Y .K fn 255' CD U: Cf? -I-J U7 L. BUDAPEST SYMPHONY . .4 . . Monday, November,8 KIPNIS MIME THEATRE .... , . . 'V Friday, Docember 3 CANADIAN OPERA COMPANY . . . Thursday, -January 20 ANDRE WATTS, pianisi' .... . Tuesday, February 29 FIESTA MEXICANA y. .P . Thursday,April 6 MARILYN HORNE, soprano A. . .1 .... .... A Thursday, April 27 Q X macbeth 298 aiffi' 'sy' f A mf h' Q I -F w 'Q ,S w w f l spare change Qtheater thef ' Chairs ' 302 ,V A t E f 5 i V, WA 4 A , 'patbarnest gp , : ' 1 . ffwg ,QLQ AV 1 f ij,5g,guestessayistl 'RO -for ailvluse otfire, that would ascend' l ' I V f The brightest-heayen ofirtventiion, ' q' i g g T A ki!58d?oin1"foiriaidagefprinicesfto act? ' ' . Andmonagrchs to behold the swellihgfscene! 7 5 it lntol a thocuesandgparts dividefplle man ,V , T y And makeimaginary D,UlS52llflCH'2,- -Lifi' T 1 :A Think, when we 'talk of'horses,1that'youg see them A T Priintmgitheiriprouid hoofsi? thi receixiiingfeartih, 5 T g For 'tisyoigi r thoughtsthat now m'uste dyecl41oyur l4ing'S,' N fulfili'l'l'g'tgl'TQi'3kZCOifl'lI5l,lSLl'l mentiot' majyyyeafrs ' " ' Into aniihotugr-glassji P , ,af 511 , vw' ' T, 1 ,lg 3 syounhumbleg,gpatience,pi8yi f Qentlyrtohearq, lgihdly toljudge,,ourgplay.T 'VA4 -. L V W Thetheatre offers a forttheAre al,m of t he imagination to suspend that of reality, Art asks that we transcend the self, hereqand nowifor others thenand there,,Enter theyre g portals of dramatic art and suspend your disbeliefr p lonescofs The Chairs shows that even people are a figment of one's-own mindg and asks howreal, how serious islife? For, "to become conscious of what is horrifying and to laugh at it is to become master of that whic-his horrifying." Don Quiptote'soufghts an wh ic'hiftra nsce Iifeiastgg is others saw it, andgTom Paine sought revolutioneno 'matter . whattheestablishmentpropagated. 1 A v it T The Balcony offered escape from the world of reality intof one oft illusionto the point where beings so immersed with irratioriality could nolonger deal with reality. w x, . ., f I Just how illusory are the things around us?gThe theatre . reflects these views and becomes not merely a temple of illusion but a temple alluding tothe real world which is itself an illu,si'on.' yy Q' f 471 ' , i . T ' p "All,llifer,itseems,' - ig e ' ' , t f ls buta dream, and dreamsare onlytd reams,"Q organizations The past year has been a time of reorganizing and building for ASUC. When the previous administration left office the student government organization was in a deep hole, in terms of structure, manpower, and public image. ln the opinion of many, including the Coloradan, ASUC was .,.. "little more than a three- ring circus". The new president, Gary Svoboda and vice president, Ken lVlcKenna took office in a Thieu-like unopposed election simultaneous with disputed Senatorial elections and amid cries to pull up the stakes, take down the tents and abolish ASUC. The new administration immediately set to work pulling itself out of the hole by changing the circus tents to business-like offices and trading the lazy lions and tigers for the more industrious beavers and bees. The grafitti-covered office complex was painted and remodeled with the back-breaking labor of the new administration. Laura King, a profes- sional secretary, was hired for duties as receptionist, typist and filer, and to provide some organizational con- tinuity for future years. The files were put in order, and Autonomous Research Group was established, and two new commissions were added to thefourwhich already existed. ASUC found itself out of the hole and above ground. No time was wasted for its eyes to adjust to the bright lights. All effort was put into gaining momentum in anticipation of flight. The newly-formed Housing Commis- sion had acquired three large old Greek houses and put them into operation as co-operatives, providing over 150 students with cheap room and board and a congenial atmos- phere. In one of the first major vic- tories for ASUC, the Regents ap- proved the concept of cooperative housing despite the contrary wishes of the University Administration. Meanwhile the new City Commission threw all its efforts into the up- coming municipal election, and get- ting out the student vote. After months of lobbying and various pres- sure tactics, the commission was able to acquire a voter registration booth on campus. What followed was a no-nonsense campaign to get stu- dents registered to vote and to famili- arize them with the issues and candi- dates. The pay-off came on election day 1971, when four City Council encumbants were soundly defeated and several student-oriented repre- sentatives elected. The students had flexed their political muscles, and many straight-laced townspeople flinched. The already-established commissions continued to provide direct services to students. The Academic Affairs Commission worked closely with Experimental Studies Program CESPJ in initiating new course ideas and combining these ideas with profes- sors who were willing to give aca- demic credit. This commission also made new in-roads into the abolition of requirements for the college of Arts and Sciences. The Draft Com- mission expanded its counseling services beyond the C.U. student body to the Colorado high schools. The reactivated Student Public Re- lations Commission sent groups of student speakers throughout the state in an attempt to present a vactual view of the University, and correct the misinterpretation often gained by the mass media. The student Senate peeled off its polka dotted clothes, washed the cIown's mask off its face, and be- came the hub of the entire operation. lts image was radically changed from that of the "Santa Claus Senate" to a hard-nosed, serious-minded legisla- tive body. Senators took it upon themselves to critically investigate all monetary allocations and most other resolutions requested by numerous student groups. Senate representation on the Joint Boards and various other committees was reactivated, increasing their campus- wide influence. lVlany Senators initi- ated individual programs providing many constructive student services. The ASUC administration fed fuel to the flames as the operation gained momentum and left the ground for a successful flight. The executive con- cerned itself with acting as an ombudsman for the student body. lt established raport with the Regents by meeting with each of them on an individual basis: and was able for the first time to gain access to their closed meetings. It pushed hard for an end to the administrative neglect, and a beginning for the improvement of Norlin Library. The executive worked to write a new ASUC Consti- tution and Discipline Code which would not place the students in double jeopardy. Budgetary and Architectual plans were finalized for a child-care center, to be completed by 1973. Varsity Pond was cleaned and checks were made to assure the future presence of trees on campus, following the blight of Dutch-Elm disease. Sometimes ... the executive even went to class. As ASUC's year of reorganization and building drew to a close, most players felt it had been successful in estab- lishing a solid base for future oper- ations. The last trace of aroma left by the dung of the circus animals had long since faded away. lt was re- placed by the incessant sounds of typewriters and telephones. The Circus was dead. ken mckenna asuc vice president BUCSGFIBJCG A V.. , J jg? l S .-55" Tl if c P A "4i ' i is l x f i 1',Vw i 5 , P i is if l c 9' lf' rt' 5 s if Q , M, ,i W ug, Q Y I ,nga ,W A ...1,. Ma.: N" K Zhi fv N 'V. g , L, ,s , ,A .l...,,,.,,.f H 'i is - e i v i rl , l i r" ff .fi J Q c H s A 'Q c ' ch . ' - Y- f "Q" ii ?VffJQ'll ij d 4 L , 1, LM f . .1 t . 'ii ' 1,51-,',,f 1 Emil' Q 7"" A K . ,- ,Q 5, - c ,ix E ,X ' 1 n nn Q acy we recommended allocations of student fees". From of view of financial success our return was meager, but ite gave away a lot of money this year, or, inthe language of t ents did enjoy little things like an occasional good concert e nice food at the bi-cultural dinners. ht ourselves a lawyer and a library for Women's Liberation, of the November 6 peace march in Denver. We bought peo- J . g ' ' , J research and people to do publicity and a camera for eace. small financial scandal which made for pleasant discus- pleasant researching and nice statistics for many a clay. funded UMAS Publications and with that we bought our- ! , wave become a little entrenched in our political egos. to be nice to move on. Senator Annie Hilliard i Qgzifxw , X 'islxt Ku K3 J . kb? s 4. K 'R 1 N 4 . .f-ef' I xx 'x sa, X 9' X N If 1 'vm Xa Q I 4 Y' M. A.-Q. 3,1 QM-,kv colorado Daily ak A'4s 2 "Talk about your communist rags. This Colorado Daily here reads like it was printed in Peking, Who do those radicals think they are, anyway? Don't they know anything about balanced journalism?" Most any newspaper is a storyteller suffering from an acute case of acute infatuation. You tell your stories and they come off the press waiting for someone to spill her coffee on them, or leave them laying there in chemistry class. "Don't use toilet paper, use the DaiIy!"- bathroom graffito. There is a lurking suspicion that there is absolutely no meaning to any of it. A readership survey revealed that many readers turn first to the classified ads. There is hope, however, that some of those mysteriously blase readers understand what is going on and care to change it. You don't really know who they are or where they might be hiding, but they're there, somewhere, if only in your imagination. People, there are things going on that you shouldn't let happen. Wars are committed, people are slaughtered, an environment is run over with housing developments and neon signs. "Talk about your isolated newspapers. What's this idealistic, self-righteous political rag doing in the midst of good-doping, good-screwing CU?" "Talk about your hypocritical newspapers. What's the Daily doing running those abortion referral ads?" "Talk about your petitbourgeous liberal newspapers. What's the Daily doing not running a front page story on the upcoming antiwar conference in Hoboken?" Kirk Ladendorf Editor, Colorado Daily 312 quiet along the way when Big Nlan D. walked his illicloud dog paul would ask: "whats it like to be grownup and ride a colowater racing horse?" D. advised he hitch to new york Because the air between the window buildings still had things to say and "it will be quiet along the way." D. promised And it WSS and paul went riding his colowater racing horse peter would ask: "what's it like to be grownup and run with arkinwind butterfly cats?" and paul suggested he hitch to new york Because the air between the window buildings still has things to say And it will be quiet along the way Peter Jay Philbin V L si 35 b:1'3lQE5iBgg53rL?mf ,9Q, ggi, ' v m -R . first: our own backyard Over the past few years, the trend at CU has been toward quantity or mass education. The problem with mass education is that quality education is often neglected or relegated to a position of secondary importance. This is and has been the situation here. Enrollment has skyrocketed to almost 20,000 students witho ut any noticeable increase in professor output or classroom space. Although student government has little to do with this area, pressure must and can be effectively brought upon the administration, Regents, and State Legislature to rectify educational shortcomings at the University. Norlin Library would be a disgrace to mostjunior or community colleges- let alone to the largest state university in Colorado! A massive effort to push the administration toward a better library has commenced. A group of students working in conjunction with the Alumni Office are soliciting contributions from graduates. After all is said and done, it is the students- not the administration-who use the library and who suffer the effects of a deficient reference area. lf the administration drops the ball, it is the student who suffers. Before we clean up someone else's backyard, we should best make sure our own yard is clean. This has not been the case in the past. The ASUC Senate of the past has funded and supported many off-campus organizations and protests. They have advised President Nixon and the Congress of the United States in areas from the use of atomic energy to the recognition of Bengala Desh and the cessation of hostilities in Southeast Asia. All this while CU's backyard gathers filth. Hopefully, a more realistic, responsible, and mature attitude will prevail throughout ASUC government. The years of turmoil and negativism are coming to an end. A move in the right direction is a necessity. Peter Solomon ASUC President, 1972 73 fs". "-Mfr "",i""Fi1'l'P .' -uf: -1' - -Aff. ' ,'!f ,. 2-12355 , .f :.:fk'. -Tiff,-'-'ijiij 1,2-' T if f P' .. -+271 gf-, 425, ,4 1' 'ff , fl A 'ZX . 74, , f 7 r, fp? 34 1 w 1 'Vip ' N 4 h if L31 E jx 1 1 , -.. 'fi v v' M, ' Z? , , 1 A ' A if ' -1 ., gg.. H g' .r.gj-ff?" .'yffe'f,j,.f' g -15,6-' 'L-' 1: Rf -1 : V 5 ,r , ..,4 A iw 'Wi 11, pd' . 5, ff' I 415 . ff Z. yer.. 1 .7153 ' -1.24-51 Y',f'49'?',7fiT . x -N-' -W' fi? 1,"'e"f'ffS A . ..Q7"'2 94, 4 xv.: sfgz-fx --f.,-f 1. 'rg A' " fri' -.A EM -'ai if , '.-9 A' A .-7 M wif' in -4 . 5. ,J 2 ww. ff .wff.'.,v , if ,x-,NN i"',.fj 'H 'X ,gi .W Ni m,.ff.,e -xxhfffiw P - 1 ff - it 1, :K - .-' gif' Q . Eff fffy ., -kr. 5 -yt U., f, 1 Smeg lfzggigf N .- . -.. !',f',5'5 ', .gpg Z , 'viii .' Q -,'fw. ' any r 'A' -"viii: f -f,g1,'vf.5-. asuc city commission 316 V r . 'A . gn 4421- 5 1 I ., fy' . 'S ,, - N, -mx, 91-ff NRS' pgs? 'lb-wx? X5 ,fm-.frf.,fQj'1af,5:ff:Nsiz V. +',h,:-rv.,C::g':gi2 fi. ff" f, ' -'-ggw'-,..g.:, V" V " "Hi-:a42:5:'f,if X "Yi fc-.'--112:-.:,-1 cv 'f,Q he goal of the ASUC City Commis- ion is to promote an interrelation- hip between CU campus and the peration of the City and County of oulder while working on vital issues oncerning the University. Some of he specific activities of the City Commission are: -Helping to familiarize students with the voter registration process. The commission stresses the impor- tance of registering and voting in municipal elections, as well as provid- ing information on legal require- ments. The City Commission cam- paigned for Pen Tate during the City Council elections. -Conducting economic research on relative prices throughout the Bould- er area. The commission is con- cerned with the economic impact of students on the city of Boulder, and specializes in comparisons of the Hill area versus other stores in Boulder. -Working on problems peculiar to the university and its students, i.e. transient problems, city ordinances directly related to the university community, possible new iob oppor- tunities from Boulder businessmen, and housing problems. The main purpose of the City Com- mission is to have direct student representation in matters involving City and Council officials and busi- nessmen in the area. A major goal is a cooperative working relationship between the City and students, in- cluding better understanding on both sides. The City Commission WM, Clif? 4. of i .1 .... KA I I x , ,t 2 Q I , If , ff ,i ,A . .,., .., . 3 e 5 . 5 ,. 7 draft information center W. X:.S5c X r-f iwpli' birth control center women's commission I I l 1 K n 1 Q If i The recently established ASUC Women's Commission was the result of concern that so few wom- en are actively involved in stu- dent government. The Commission hopes to help counteract the ef- fect of social conditioning which discourages women from be- coming involved in leadership roles. Women need to be made aware that they can participate and a- chieve goals in a political con- text. The Women's Commission wishes to help who want to be- come involved but feel they lack the experience or knowledge to be capable leaders. This will be done through leadership counselling and training - helping women to gain much needed self-confidence, and to supply them with specific information about the workings of ASUC. The Commission will keep names of interested and qualified women on file and contact them when ASUC positions are open. lt will also suggest qualified women to University groups outside ASUC who want students represented. The Women's Commission will help all interested women, regardless of social or political orientation. Future goals include dealing with the status of women in academic affairs, women's legal rights, and employment opportunities. a gay on gays. Boulder Gay Liberation, Inc. is a relatively new organization dedi- cated to helping the homosexual attain freedom in this society. The stigma that has long plagued the homosexual may be attributed to ignorance on the part of the com- munity-at-large. Society oppresses what it does not understand. The main source of the problems a homosexual faces is oppression. The goal of Boulder Gay Liber- ation, Inc. is helping to solve the educational, social, political, and legal problems the gay community faces. The straight community also must be educated. We work with both our gay brothers and sisters and the oppressive straight society. Communication between the two groups is crucial. Living conditions of the homosexual in this society will improve only when the homosexual ceases to be viewed as an abnormal phenomena. . 3:2 .ri We feel it is imperative we begin to live more freely, creating a gay counter-culture based on life, love, and our own sexuality. The homosexual must stop being made to feel ahamed. Boulder Gay Liberation, Inc. is open to all interested people. 65 to 80 people usually attend the weekly meetings. Meetings feature guest speakers, films, and dis- cussion topics. Our dances at Hidden Valley Ranch north of Boulder attract 300 to 500 people from all parts of Colorado. Our other services include rap-groups, rap-line referral Cthrough Boulder Rap-Linej, legal assistance, Colo- rado's only gay newspaper, and lecture and discussion teams available for classes. A gay com- munity center is in the planning stage. project airquarius Enabled to purchase a 1971 Chevrolet Vega with the newly- instated "Ecology Fee", Project Airquarius is well underway toward producing a low-pollution steam- driven automobile. To accommodate the complex network of coils, the boiler- condenser assembly, and the engine itself, the engine and transmission compartments assume an appearance quite unlike the neat and tidy but polluting counterparts from Detroit. The steam engine itself, for example, is located in an enlarged space formerly occupied by the transmission. The boiler- condenser assembly will be located in the engine compartment. Nlost of the engine compartment space will house a system of coiled tubing used in the creation and condensation of steam. ln addition, it is hoped that an extensive system of cooling devices can be enclosed in the space to dispose of the heat generated by the boiler. ln anticipation of the overall success of Project Airquarius, the little Vega has already been entered in the 1972 Urban Vehicle Design Competition. ln Toronto, ata recent UVDA conference, plans were announced by about thirty schools for entries in the competition. Besides a few steam- driven vehicles other schools have entries powered by modified internal combustion engines and about a dozen are building electric cars. Last August, Project Airquarius announced plans for it's own electric vehicle. The Electricar is planned to be a battery-powered, th ree-wheeled, single-passenger creation capable of travelling 100 miles between recharges. The project has already received financial support from ecology referendum money. ln addition, President Thieme has agreed to seek out industries interested in co-sponsoring the project. a chicano writes about umas We, the United Mexican-American Students CUMASJ of the University of Colorado are in our fourth year of existence. We live as a group in order to fulfill various goals. These goals in- clude: To foster unity among Mexican-Americans To encourage respect and dignity for Mexican-Americans. To further justice and equality for Mexican-American persons in Colorado and at the Uni- versity. To work toward fulfilling general needs of the Mexican-American people of Colorado and students of the University by whatever means available under the democratic processes in a non-violent manner To work toward a greater understanding between Mexican-Americans and other Americans To further education on the Mexican-American culture and its historical contribution to the United States To foster self-respect and identity with their culture and heritage among Mexican-Americans To encourage Mexican-American graduates from institutions of higher learning to return to their communities and do all that is possible to betterthe lot. of Mexican-Americans Too long we have been oppressed because of our name, hair color, eye color, skin color. We of today are a NEW BREED. We are the cosmic race, the key to the future. bsa kayak a.. chess Q 3 kk A VV ! QV, fs ij ski swap Ski Club 4 5 . 5, , . , V! F Q? 5 XL 1' , , . Q mi Q A 1. A.,VyA.. s Q ..- f - -q - ... ,, 4 f", -........- ,,-F, W,-'fi' - 'F' , Q Q, U, , 2,18 4, Q Y ,lf J H ' ,. "' N H it ,fri ,, K , pf-5 ' .AA N :Aw 'M N' SL? 'f?.-,sixsiai ' Q, ' ' pf! .1 '1 'ff' 1 - ' H' fi. 4' ff , Q ,V , f f V , f - fluff'-. -- ,, , n'lP'4"N"1 " . - , If M i ' 4' " 1' gp. Q 'hir , ,,. g, if W? If r . I ,...,,,, ,. Nah ,W .mv h x vu.. X, . 4: v x. W H ,, 4' 5 ' ' 5 ' n 1 bmw zr X"'xN 1 ' 5 1 -. , Sv-N-- -..bfi I 15 5 Zh G 4 ,V ' xv! -, ,.,-.. ,. J- N X x HOHWMHM I t ...sus h""'0'?3-0. N -S. ax Q' 'M 181 ii ig. jx .' 3 , sm Yksiwmvw 4 karate club J , 4 , A t.i Eyl X X :S 3 55 soaring N A 335 folk dance bowling 'ix the buffoons fish freaks 'si , 4: 'x eff' I :K Q- f i wo P J "M :N ,vo Q 4-M 5 w E X n Q 342 ff,-A 1 5 44 The Greek system at C.U. has a more valid justification for exist- ence today than ever before. Fra- ternities and sororities are no longer playgrounds for students with nothing better to do. On a mushrooming campus of 20,000, students are finding that it serves as an effective means to meet one another, work at constructive pro- jects, and have fun together. The sterotype image burdening Greeks is a thing of the past. Greeks are changing with the times. Houses on campus have adopted new ideas and tried exper- iments often as member's goals and desires change. Co-ed houses, open rush, and the abandoning of the tradition of housemothers are some reflections of the varying character of houses and member- ships. Rush, which traditionally has been criticized as discriminatory, is con- ducted to give incoming freshmen 7 ltr' is its X .g . 5. a greek on greeks the opportunity to investigate the Greek system and decide for them- selves whether or not it fulfills their expectations. It also gives the houses the chance to meet per- spective members. Greeks don't pretend to believe that fraternity or sorority life is the right choice for everyone, but a large percent- age agree that for many it can be challenging, fulfilling, and enjoy- able. Greeks work actively at several service programs which have di- rect practical benefits both for the University and the community. The Greek Blood Bank has been donating blood weekly to local hospitals and research groups for over 7 years. Parties for orphans throughoutthe' year are traditions with several houses on campus. Greeks have sponsored city-wide clean-up campaigns and spent their weekends collecting trash along the streets in Boulder. Social life, which has been repeat- edly criticized, is only part of life in fraternities and sororities. Scholarship and study are em- phasized, in fact, sometimes over- emphasized. Guest speakers are often invited to give lectures on economic, political, and social questions. But Greeks do not a- pologize for their social activities: on the contrary, they enjoy them in the belief that fun is not in- herently evil, although some seem to believe so, and in the belief that there are things to be learned at a university outside of a classroom. Through the Greek system stu- dents get to meet, know, and hope- fully understand a wide variety of individuals. They are exposed to a broad spectrum of beliefs, hab- its, and opinions. Encountering dif- ferent people and situations is not a theoretical exercise. lt is day to day, real life in fraternities and sororities. . fql xx 4:4 S.. Q ffl, 3 W 2 WEEE? 5,5-11 . ,gsfsiwv . Q, -.kiff ' gif 25521 ,. in 7?'72SL3!Uf5' xziw iff: :: uhm- - -: ., ,,. ,:.'f - QSEQK1 25755 - x QR, if ., I,Q,2 . if. 1 :K" 7 3 Q2 as f W 5 4 VW 3 Q ' 5. Sfffe12': Q M ,L R .. gg, 3 'f m'2fjL2'e,2'lx1 512. if . 1-!if?7"1'n QQ. 54 J "' 'vf 6 . .ww x u 5 4. ,f 2. . ' if at 34 ll 'ls-Q I 71? r f L f .fx xx 1 'ff , 77 f. A QG ' A ,Q iv I Ni? 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W- ,Mm fn il and www 1 ' Um.-... ,,. . . .. W.. 9 N, ,...... .- -, .M....,. . .-...M . Q 'E 2 ww Qi- , Wm-. 1 5 041,44 , A ...F M.-. - . ,,.. s .A M 9 ...W V Y I , .-.,. H lllflilw-L+ W -W: ---may-HUM Q 1'-.....wf'f',?'t,' -Q , ---mwmwi M , u K seniors abed,abdul r. acker, linda I. ailingendiane I. aldinger,edith c. alexander, ellen b. allen, richard C. allison, wein altdoerffer, samuel m altman, rnarc anderson, susan e. anna, ruth neil h. aquila, sam i. arabasz, joseph w. arabasz, nancy m. armstrong, james m. arnold, robert W. asbury, Kathleen I. asbury, wayne p. ashley, john m. athearn, brian m. atkinson, kenneth r a ugusti.r1e, fred every, m. ayres, jahiles a. baggott, margaret m baker, susan k. bankoff, thy j. barki, rqggetleiilnd bames, dennis n bartos, iaura a. bartsch, sue k. baston, satiy cf. bait, ire! eil? bauer, tom baur, dale beat, mark I. 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Slevin, patricia d, smith, christine f. 79 X S f 1 i 2 2 S 2 Q 2 2 S s X 1 i Q E Q X f 3 Q a 2 5 f E S K Q 5 Q 2 i 1 2 Q Q 5 terry, kathy a. tharp, jodyfl. l thomasrdelborah d. thompson, laura tillotson, Katherine toepfer, laura l. tow.susaer11g. tucker, elizabeth a. tyner, cathleen m. eiseman, larry u. van gorp, sylvia d. varian, carol m. varvel, kent lee walker, douglas b. walker, eric g. wambolclt, sharon I wanek, iill m. warner, bruce g. warren, loraine m. waxman, joann weaver, mary alice weesner, david n. Weidman, peter c. weinel, marilyn d. weir, helen e. weis, andrew p. weiss, charlisse e. weissner, wendy l. wells, valerie I. wendling, warren wendt, patricia wermuth, patti 'Y' , J, ,vi qi? i 'X wesley, robert s. wethington, william whitely, donald e wichern, frank Q6 wiener, tracy k. willers, larry f. williams, inez m. williams, karen I. williams, sandra I. willyard, john d. wilmoth, lois l. wingard, jeffry b. winkler, carol j. winter, mandell s. witte, nancy j. wong, janet woods, philip g. yamamoto, carol n. yevjevich, vera younger, glenn f. zaglifa, mary ann zarlengo, mary m. ziegler, robert e. Ziska, mary j. 383 barritt, jack l. boyle, sandra j brandt, terrell brooks, carlta s. clark, beverly a. cunningham, car curry, sharon rn. duffy, Carolyn a. duval, Charlene gale, langdon a. gillenwater, karen grieve, Suzanne rn. ol e. E l l'TlG dical center -Wx'-in H'-:nag ' 3555 'gf' 'if 5- . J- ' , - ' A , ,,,,..,, , ,V , as - A A 5 K V 2 4 ll '-',- A V :,. .'lr- :gf 26 N Sl ,S wi 421, 1 S wfne, , 5' rf A was 1? e 1' :2:1fvzsf5:s2'H"'lI si il 3 ri ' few 5' ' ' - 1 155:55- '.:x-ffzff 2:2 5' zz g3?l:.-V:-'.,'i.'.: 'QQ M ,, ' l habib, jeanne m. harr, dreama l. hefty, harry e. kay, patricia a. knaub, diane Ianders, jolene s. mann, marlog. marshall, lynn nappi, diane m. robinson, louisee roche, janice k. roseberry, helen a sholar, linda s. sobeck, karin spelts, adrienne Stryker, marilyn r Wahl, barbara m. ward, janet a. 3 ABED, ABDUL ROBAMA,ramallah,jordan, electrical engineering, ieee, arab club. ACKER, LINDA LEVERETT, denver, colorado englishfeducation. AILINGER, DIANE LYNN,evergreen, colorado, recreation, campus crusade for christ, sigma lambda phi. ALDINGER, EDITH CAROLlNE,palo alto, california, english, gamma phi beta, ski club. ALEXANDER, ELLEN BRUCE, houston,texas elementary education, caravels, sophomore class council. ALTDOERFFER, SAMUEL MARTIN, lancaster, pennsylvania, small business management. ALTMAN, MARC, west palm beach, florida, physical education 81 history, Intramurals, swimming, skiing. ANDERSON, SUSAN E.,denver, colorado, elementary education, president of social club, yearbook editor, student senate, jr. semester abroad, curriculum revision committee, transfer student. ANNA, RUTH NEIL HEIN, otis,colorado, journalism-radio 84 t.v., sigma delta chi, theta sigma phi-v.p., alpha chi omega, t.v. guild, clearing house, university republicans, lambda chi alpha crescent girl, festival chorus. ARABASZ, JOSEPH W., aurora, colorado, distributedfchemistry, biology, mathematics, cu ski club, colorado republicans, alpha epsilon delta, teacher recognition committee. ARABASZ, NANCY M., boulder, colorado, biology Cenvironmentalj, cu ski club, teacher recognition award committee. ARMSTRONG, JAMES MICHAEL, sacramento, california, finance, cu chess club. ARNOLD, ROBERT W., greeley, colorado, sociology. ASBURY, KATHLEEN LOUISE, rolling hills, california, elementary education, resident advisor, collegiate chorale. ASBURY, WAYNE PAGE, palos verdes peninsula, california, music education, phi mu alpha, sinfonia-president, kappa kappa psi-treasurer, cu symphony orchestra, marching band, ASHLEY, JOHN M., newport beach, california, biologyfpsychology, ATHEARN, BRIAN MALONE,boulder, colorado, biology Cenvironmentalj. ATKINSON, KENNETH ROBERT,aurora, colorado, biology, clearing house, delta upsilon, fraternity, alpha epsilon delta honorary. AUGUSTINE, FRED, denver, colorado, chemical engineering-business marketing, a.i.ch.e. famerican institute of chemical engineersj. AVERY, JAMES MARTIN, pueblo,colorado, electronics engineering. AYRES, JAMES ALDEN,colorado springs, colorado,finance,skiclub,cuama, intramural official. b BAGGOTT, MARGARET MAUDE, racine, wisconsin, history, c bar u, ski club. BAKER, SUSAN KAY,sterling, colorado, pharmacy, apha. BANKOFF, KATHY JO,tulsa, oklahoma, sociology, clearing house, sociology club-president, mortar board-president. BARKI, ROSALIND, denver, colorado, french. BARNES, DENNIS NEWELL, st. louis, missouri, marketing and real estate, phi kappa tau-secretary and vice-president. BARTOS, LAURA AUDREY, hillsdale, new jersey, spanish,delta delta delta, spurs, sigma delta pi, castlebelles. BARTSCH, SUE K.,cleveland,ohio, english, kappa kappa gamma sorority. BASTON, SALLY DOVER, palos verdes estuary, california, elementary education. BATT, IRA ALLEN,evanston, illinois, marketing, phi sigma delta, zeta beta tau. BAUR, DALE, kings park, new york, history, sigma phi epsilon. BEEBE, DIANE ELlZABETH,denver, colorado, microbiology, chi omega sorority, daughters of the golden heart of sigma phi epsilon, medical technology club, ski club, junior Class council. BEISER, SHERAL LOUISE, atlanta, georgia, french, a ,panhellenic, greek blood bank, hesperia, international fair coordinator, castlebelles, alpha delta pi. BELCHER, JAMES ROBERT,pueblo, colorado, finance, student board-business school, student banking association. BELMONT, ANN REYNOLDS, mantoloking, new jersey, sociology. BENIGNO, RANDOLPH VALIDOR, los angeles, california, arts 81 sciences, asian- american students. BENJAMIN, SHARON TAYLOR,scotia, new york, physical education, ski club. BENNET, DAVID L., princeton, newjersey, distributedfpolitical science, geography. sociology, asuc senate, budget commission, recreation board, student- faculty commission on library, rugby. BERGER, IRA S., brooklyn, new york, history, sigma chi fraternity. BERGER, RONALD JOE, boulder, colorado, mechanical engineering, member a.s.m.e. BERKELAND, KRISTINE ANN,colorado springs, colorado, latin american studies. BERRY, CHARLES EUGENE, colorado springs, colorado, political science, pi sigma alpha, national political science honorary-vice-president. BERWALD, LINDA KAREN, Iakewood, ohio, english literature, cu orchestra, judo club. BIEBER, CHRISTINE LEE,oswego,oregon, art education, clearing house. BLACK, JANE AUDLEY, aurora, colorado, environmental biology, ski club, alpha chi omega-president. BLOOM, KERRY MARK, houston,texas, biology, phi sigma delta, zeta beta tau, cu program council, asuc supreme court. BLUM, ALFRED SAMUEL, denver, colorado' psychology 81 accounting, beta alpha psi, phi sigma delta-zeta beta tau-social 84 athletic chairman, interfraternity council. BLUMBERG, SANDRA ALANE, athens, georgia, elementary education, cu ski club, s.n.e.a., transfer from university of georgia. BOLLMAN, COLETTA ANNE,denver, colorado, biology education. BOOKSHESTER, STEVEN ALAN, skokie, illinois, sociology, colorado daily staff writer. BORDERS, RHONDA LEE, monte vista, colorado, psychology 81 sociology, cosmopolitan club, foreign student council, psi chi. BOSMA, JANE ANN,denver, colorado, business-marketing, resident advisor. BOWMAN, MICHAEL JAMES, littleton. colorado, organizational behavior- business, okt, pacesetter's editor, Intramurals, silver 81 gold, sophomore honorary, u.s. army C67-713, phi kappa tau. BRAMANTE, KATHLEEN ANN, belvedere, california, business-marketing. BRAYMER, MARY ANNE, rockville, maryland,anthropology. BROWN, BAIRD BARMORE,grandjunction, colorado, economics. BRUEMMER, KATHERINE MARY, madison, wisconsin,elementary education, clearing house, gamma phi beta. BURNS, HARVEY CLARK JR.,boulder, colorado, english education, ski club, tau kappa epsilon-rush 81 social chairman. BURT, KENNY CARL,denver, colorado, communication 81 theatre education. BUSH, ROBERT GEORGE, keenesburg, colorado, finance-business, cu varsity basketball. BUSHNELL, BARBARA GENE, santa fe, new mexico,elementary ecucation, alpha omicron pi, campus gold, university y, clearing house. BUTLER, MARK GORDON,falIs church, virginia, civil engineering, arotc, chi epsilon, scabba rd and blade-treasurer. C CALISCH, ABBY CORRINE,daIIas, texas, fine arts freshman 84 sophomore council, pledge trainer, zbt freshman sweetheart, spurs, hesperia, program council, alpha epsilon phi. CALKINS, PHILLIP WALKER,colorado springs, colorado, marketing. CANHAM, EDWARD MlCHAEL,aurora, colorado, pre-med tchemistry-biology- mathb, alpha epsilon delta, phi beta kappa, ski club, intramurals. CARLSON, CORINNE JOYCE: hopkins, minnesota, english and art education, ski club, yearbook, sailing. CARPENTER, GARY LEE,golden,coIorado, mathematics 81 computer science, ice hockey. CARPENTER, JAMES CRAIG,denver, colorado, accounting, intramurals tfootball 81 soccerj, evans scholars-officer, cu cheerleader. CASE, JOHN B., boulder, colorado,civil engineering, sigma tau, tau beta pi, cosmopolitan club. CERSONSKY, MARILYN RUTH,denver, colorado, psychology, hillel, asi- secretary, ski club, chi psi, y international fair, alpha omicron pi. CHADWICK, LYNN ALLEN,craig, colorado, architectural engineering, freshman basketball, clearing house. CHADWICK, RON, pueblo, colorado, political science. CHAO, GRACE HUNG-I, lakewood, colorado, pharmacy, american pharmaceutical ass., kappa epsilon, chinese club. CHAPMAN, SUSAN LESLlE,omaha, nebraska, music education, sigma alpha iota-vice-president, alpha epsilon phi. CHAZDON, CAROL SUE,chicago, illinois, history. CHENOWETH, ANDREW K., los angeles, california. CLANCY, JACK EUGENE1brighton, colorado, electrical engineering, i.e.e.e. CLARK, D. MALCOLM, ontario, canada, finance-business, cu varsity ski team. CLARK, JAMES DANlEL,aurora,colorado, mathematics, phi beta kappa, pi mu epsilon. CLARK, MARIAN VIRGINIA, accounting, beta alpha psi, clearing house, french club, co-uni-bus, american society of women accountants. CLARK ,THOMAS FRANCIS, denver, colorado, civil engineering, american society of civil engineers, chi epsilon. COAN, BETTY ANN, keenseburg, colorado, marketing, beta sigma-treasurer, american marketing association. COAN, MICHAEL J., keenesburg, colorado, chemical engineering, sigma tau, american institute of chemical engineers-vice-pres. COCHRAN, CHRISTOPHER WINGATEZ tucson, arizona, accounting, sigma chi- treasurer, public relations. COHEN, DENNIS ALAN,denver, colorado, pre-med-biology, alpha epsilon delta- vice-president, phi sigma society, clearing house, cu ski club. COHEN, WILLIAM ALLEN, aurora, colorado, electrica engineering, tau beta pi, eta kappa nu, sigma tau, kappa kappa psi. COLVIN, MARION E.,st. louis, missouri, mathematics. - CONSIDINE, CAROL MARY,winnetka, illinois, english. COOPER, RHEA BETH, boulder,colorado, m.c.d. biology 8tfrench, alpha lambda delta, phi beta kappa. COPPIN, ARTHUR BRUCE,denver, colorado, advertising design, mountain climbing, weight lifting, encounter groups. CORBETT, CHARLES W. JR., lakewood, colorado, finance, phi kapp tau, jr. 81 sr. class councils. COX, MARGARET ANN, fa irbanks, alaska, accounting, chi omega-treasurer, personnel chairman. COYLE, JUDITH ANN, golden, colorado, philosophy, chi omega, buffs racing club, intramurals. CRAFTON, JO ANN, colorado springs, colorado, elementary education. CRAM, JON JACOB, lakewood, colorado, aerospace engineering, varsity track, university choir, delta upsilon, alpha epsilon delta, sigma tau, tau beta pi, omicron delta kappa, resident advisor. CREIGHTON, JAMES PHlLIP:denver. colorado, business-pre-dentistry, freshman 81 varsity basketball, concert band, marching band, jazz ensemble. CRONK, KENNETH BALDWIN,aurora, colorado, business marketing. CROSBY, BETTINA LEE,st.louis, missouri, arts and sciences, freshman and sophomore class councils. CURRY, JEFFREY LYNN,davenport, iowa, pre-med, psychology. CUSIC, WILLIAM DOWNS Ill,golden, colorado, political science 84 history, scabbard and blade, ski club. d DAKE, HEIDI H. , greenfield center, new york, journalism tadvertisingj, pi beta phi ski club, racing club, gamma alpha chi. v DALE, CONSTANCE A. ,fort collins, colorado, distributive-english, history, sociology. DALPORTO, SANDRA ANN, oakley, california, physical education, kappa kappa gamma, daughter of golden heart sigma phi epsilon. DAVID, ROBIN LYNN,highland park, illinois, psychology 81 sociology. DAVIDSON, SHERYL SUE Cnee yonejiy, bloomington, minnesota, east asian studies, judo club, kenkyu club. DAVIS, HARRY LLOYD,shippensburg, pennsylvania, african and middle eastern studies, junior year abroad at american university in cairo. DAY, LAURIE ELIZABETH, wayne, pennsylvania, psychology 81 sociology, clearing house, westridge project. DEBENEDITTIS, JOSEPH LOUIS: northglen, colorado, engineering design 81 economic evaluation, society of manufacturing engineers-membership chairman, afrotc, arnold air society, summer honors institute, ski club, chi alpha intervarsity christian fellowship. DENNING, JULIE WOLFSON, Iittleton, colorado, sociology, clearing house, ski club, resource center. DENNING, STEVEN EDWARD: littleton, colorado, broadcasting, university y, resource center. DERRINGTON, RICHARD KElTH,greeley, colorado, finance 81 international business, delta sigma pi, ski club, intramural football. DERVEY, PAMELA A.,englewood, colorado, business 81 marketing, alpha phi- treasurer, university republicans, buff- aide, clearing house. DESGALIER, W. MARC, boulder,colorado, finance, intramurals, nrotc, skiing, boogie specialist. DETTING, FREDERICK ALLEN, aurora, colorado, electrical engineering, varsity wrestling, intramurals, i.e.e.e. DEVENY, DIANE ELIZABETH, minneapolis, minnesota, elementary education, kappa alpha theta. DEVON, DENNIS RAY, montrose, colorado, business, clearing house, colorado student lobby, delta sigma pi, student board of business school. DICKLER, GLORIA JOYCE, north miami beach, florida, english. DIGIACOMO, BERNADINE KATHERYN: lafayette, colorado, music education, tau beta sigma-secretary, president, vice- president, mortar board, cu band- treasurer, alpha gamma delta. DINWIDDIE, CAROL TOWERS, costa mesa, california, psychology, psi chi, ski club, swim team. DIX, RICHARD DUANE,haxtun, colorado, marketing, intramural football, basketball, soccer. DOE, BARBARA STEWART, lagrange, illinois, psychology? tri delta, rapline, spurs, psychology honors program, alpha lambda delta, panhellenic representative. DROUHARD, JOIE ANN, lakeville, ohio, anthropology: Chi omega-house manager, anthropology undergraduate club, clearing house. DRUMM, FRANK F. JR.,golden,coIorado, biology. DUNN, CONSTANCE ANN, northbrook, illinois, sociology, international fair booth chairman, spurs, alpha chi omega- activities chairman, vice-president. DYKES, ROBERT C ,denver, colorado,fine arts, editor-in-chief, 1972 coloradan. clearing house, staff photographer, 1971 coloradan. G ECHERT, GARY THOMAS: wheatridge, colorado, mechanical engineering, pi tau sigma-president, ski club. ECKLES, CYNTHIA, denver, colorado, marketing, kappa alpha theta. EDGAR, THOMAS VIKEN, conroe, texas, civil engineering, asce, counselor-high school honors institute in engineering. EHA, ALISON, elementary education, clearing house. EICH, RUE ANN, boulder, colorado, micro-biology,siIver8tgold, student government, dorm representative, med tech club. EIFLER, THOMAS ROBERT, racine, wisconsin, business, kappa sigma, aiesac. EISEMAN, LARRY URBAN, arvada, colorado, physical geography, cu skydiving club, bouldertenants union. ELLIS, JAMES STEPHEN,grandjunction, colorado, psychology St sociology, colorado student lobby. ELMQUIST, GARY RAY, longmont, colorado, mathematics, pi mu epsilon, clearing house, silver 84 gold. university choir, phi beta kappa. ELZEY, DIANA LYNN,santa ana, california,journaIism8tadvertising,skiing. EMMETT, MARY SHAUN,greeIey,colorado, art history, gamma phi beta. ENGLE, J. MELVILLE, palo alto, california, accounting, delta sigma pi, intramurals, sophomore class council. ESTRADA, ROBERT LEROY, denver, colorado, physical education, intramural football, basketball, softball. EVANS, JUDITH LYNN, potomac, maryland, psychology: alpha phi-house manager, ski club, clearing house. EVERITT, MARILYN, san francisco, california, sociology, clearing house, intramurals, tennis, sociology club. f FABRIZIUS, CHARLES D., fort collins, colorado, aerospace engineering. FAHNESTOCK, KATHRYN LEE, huntington, new york, elementary education: resident advisor, krap, bmf. FARRIS, PATRICIA ANN, englewood, colorado, elementary education, zeta tau alpha. FAULKNER, SANDRA KAY, colorado springs, colorado, elementary education. FEIL, DAVID WARREN, berkely heights, new jersey, aerospace engineering, buff flying club, aiaa. FELDMAN, MARLA CAROL,denver, colorado, psychology. FERENC, ROBERT JOHN, denver, colorado, architecture 81 history. FIRESTONE, MICHELLE LYNN, university heights, ohio, sociology. FLAMM, RAYMOND M. JR., leonia, new jersey, history 81 economics. FLECK, DENNIS H., homewood, illinois, electrical engineering. FLEMING, SHELLEY MARIE, lakewood. colorado, russian, gamma phi beta, tau kappa epsilon-daughters of diana. FLETCHER, SUSAN PRISCILLA, portland, oregon, sociology? clearing house, ymca tutoring, gamma phi beta, spurs. FLUKE, EUGENIE STEVE NS, weston, massachusetts, english. FOLKERS, THOMAS EARL,sterling, illinois, communications, radio-television guild. FOOTE, NANCY LOUlSE,e-nglewood, colorado, chemistry, alpha epsilon delta, ski club. stearns concern board, boulder county red cross disaster team. FOWLER, ROBERT M., lajunta, colorado, pharmacy, phi delta chi, student chapter of american pharmaceutical association-pres. FRIEDLAND, JEFFREY OWEN,r'e.iver, colorado, business, university board on cultural events-chairman, program council- chairman. FULLER, RICHARD LYNN, greeley, colorado, political science. FULTON, GAYLE PASCHAL, boulder, colorado, elementary education, clearing house-welfare department. 8 GAMMELL, SANDRA REED, palos verdes estates, california, pharmacy, american pharmaceutical association, kappa epsilon- vice-president, ski club. GARLAND, LOUISE, new york city, new york, economics, student-liason committee for economics, alpha epsilon phi. GAYER, PAUL THILO, boulder, colorado, mechanical engineering 81 production management, lambda chi alpha-treasurer, asme, intramurals. GEBHARD, LYNN MAXlNE,littleton. colorado, elementary education, delta delta delta-treasurer, vice-president, junior university council,skiclub. GEDDES, JOHN W.,wheatridge,colorado, pharmacy, american pharmaceutical association, phi delta chi, colorado pharmacal association. GEMMILL, DIANE LEE,denver,colorado,art history. GENEDER, MICHELE JOY,chicago, illinois, college of education, ski club, head start, sigma delta ta u-treasu rer, b'nai brith hillel, honor roll. GERSACK, MARGORIE ANN,gary, indiana, marketing, gamma phi beta. GILL, SUSAN LEE, greeley, colorado, english, alpha phi. GINSBERG, SHERRIE KA r,denver, colorado, elementary eclucation, buff- aide, member of hillel, nichols hall food service staff. GITLITZ, DAVID ALAN, new haven, connecticut, international business, business board. asuc senator. GLENDINNING, EILEEN K,,lajolla, california,french. GOEBEL, LEE, california, physical education, p.e. majors activity board, intramurals, brownie troop leader, p.e. undergraduate curriculum committee. GOEBEL, KNOSTANTIN, denver, colorado, college of engineering, sigma tau, american institute of aeronautics and astronautics. GOLD, DAVID ROBERT, narberth, pennsylvania, journalism, pi sigma slpha, phi kappa tau. GOURAUD, IRMA MARGUERITE, new canaan, connecticut, marketing, alpha delta pi, capers. GRASS, JOHN MOYER, littIeton,colorado, mechanical engineering, american society of mechanical engineers GRAYSON, HOWARD AVORY JR.,tempIe hills, maryland, chemistry, phi beta kappa GREENBERG, STACEY STEVEN,denver, colorado, accounting-finance, phi sigma delta-vice-president, secretary, treasurer, beta alpha psi-treasurer, cu handball team, all school handball champion, intramurals. GRIEVE, JEAN R.,ft. lupton,colorado, business-statistics 81 finance, beta sigma, aiesec-secreta ry, treasurer, joint traffic control board. GRIMMER, GARY G., hilo, hawaii, economics, sigma phi epsilon-president, omicron delta epsilon. GROSSMAN, ELLEN SUE,san francisco, california, english literature, alpha epsilon phi,silver8igoId. GRUBER, NEAL JASON, franklin square, new york, architectural engineering, cu soccer, clearing house, aes, a.s.c.e., men's intramurals, ski club. GULLAKSEN, CAROL JOYCE,clarendon hills, illinois, elementary education, kappa kappa gamma, college choir, dolphins. GUTERMUTH, LINDA, newtonville, new york, psychology. h HAFKA, MARY LOUlSE,st. louis, missouri, english, coloradan. Y , HAINES, SARA ANN:englewood,colorado: elementary education: gamma phi beta, greek blood bank, angel flight. HALEY, TIMOTHY JOSEPH:coIorado springs, colorado: psychology. HALL, SUSAN VALENTINE: lakewood, colorado: french: clearing house, university women's choir. HAMILTON, GARY STEPHEN: indianapolis. indiana: finance: kappa sigma, intramural football, delta sigma pi, ski club, intra-fraternity council, delta delta rho. HAMMERS, GEORGE F.: brighton,colorado: electrical engineering: ieee. HANKS, STEPHEN THOMAS: walnut creek, california: fine arts 81 colorado education certificate: deans list, intramurals-water polo 8t softball, newman club, clearing house. HANNA, BARBARA ANN: denver, colorado: journalism. HANSEN, DANIEL LEE: broomfield, colorado: aerospace engineering: aiaa, ski club. HANSEN, LORRAINE LAIRD: beloit, kansas: psychology: psi chi. I HANSEN, VERLE EDWIN: boulder, colorado: architecture. HANSON, NANCY LEE:colorado springs, colorado: history. HARMON, DENNIS JEROME: boulder, colorado: accounting: beta alpha psi. HARRIS, CLAIRE MANNING: islip, new york: elementary education: aiesec, castle belles, gamma phi beta. HARTMANN. URSULA M.:mtsd, newjersey: german:skiclub,junior year abroad, clearing house. HAWK, STEPHEN EDGAR: colorado springs, colorado: pharmacy 81 zoology: phi delta chi-president, apha, pharmacy council, phi delta chi-worthy prelate. HAYDON, FRANK A.:steamboat springs, colorado: m.c.d. biology: ski team, ski club- race chairman, hockey club. HAYUNGA, MARY ALICE: yonkers, new york: biology. HEAD, BOBBIE: skokie, illinois: distributed- english, anthropology, chemistry. HELDT, SHARON ANN: brighton, colorado: accounting: sigma lambda phi, beta alpha psi, beta gamma sigma. HENDERSON, DEBORAH: manitou springs, colorado: pharmacy: alpha omicron pi, kappa epsilon, orchesis, apha. HENDERSON, EDWARD D.:santa barbara, california: architectural engineering: HENKEL, RICHARD LEE: pueblo, colorado: chemical engineering: aiche. HENNING, JANET RUTH: syosset, new york: american studies. HETFIELD, SHEILA MARIE tneelangfeldtj boulder, colorado: english8leducation. HEUBACH, EDWARD CARL ll: newark, ohio: chemical engineering D HILL, CINDY JO: lake bluff, illinois: political science: kappa kappa gamma, sigma delta pi, pi sigma alpha. HOFFMAN ANDREE ALISON: boulder, colorado: chemistry: pre-med club at clark university. HOLDER, CARL G.: rocky ford, colorado: business. HOLT, GERALD L.: brownville, nebraska: accounting. HOOVER, LEONA ANN: bouIder,colorado: elementary education:freshman, sophomore, junior8tsenior class councils, panhellenic-president, vice-pres., chi omega. HOOVER, SALLY DEE: boulder, colorado: english education: greek blood bank, junior class treasurer, cheerleader, kappa kappa gamma. HOU DEK, GLENN G.: englewood, colorado: business-management: japanese ka rate club. HOULTON, LINDA DIANE: arvada, colorado: spanish 84 anthropology: phi sigma iota. HOVER, SUZY: houston, texas: distributed- english, sociology, psychology. HOWELL, HELEN JANET: st. louis, missouri: elementary education: ski club, intramural- tennis, kappa alpha theta. HUANG, TED FENG-SHU: tokyo, japan: marketing: kenkyu club-president. HUFF, ROBERT CLAYTON: golden, colorado: organizational behavior: pi kappa alpha at texas tech. HUGG, TINCY FAY' el paso, texas: biology fenviromnentali: university y-freshman camp, internationalfair, c bar u-treasurer. HUGHES, JULIE GAYE: alexandria, virginia: elementary education. HUIBREGTSE, CAROLYN GJERTSEN: boulder, colorado, biology. HUIBREGTSE, KENNETH RAY: boulder. colorado:economics. HUIZINGH, TERRY: denver, colorado: accounting: intramurals, religious activities, sports enthousiast. HULL, BRIAN HUSTON: Carmel, california: psychology. HULTGREN, DEBORAH GRACE: st. paul, minnesota: sociology: resident advisor. HUNSICKER, KAY: ann arbor, michigan: sociology. HUNTER, MICHAEL PAUL: grand junction, colorado: pharmacy: apha. HUNTER, SHARON ANN: denver, colorado: marketing: cuama. HURLEY, ROBERT MICHAEL:denver, colorado: finance 81 organizational behavior: ski club, student board in business school, dean's list, varsity baseball, intramurals, delta sigma pi-president. IMATANI, KENNETH: henderson, colorado: chemical engineering 81 business: silver 84 gold, sigma tau-vice-president, tau beta pi, varsity baseball, ski club, aiche, human relations board. INGE, AMY:sanfrancisco.california: history: delta delta delta, ski club, transfer from san fernando valley state college. ' INGHAM, HELEN ANN:st. louis, missouri: classical antiquity: pi beta phi, clearing house, angel flight, international affairs. I JACOBS, JOYCE CAREN: highland park, illinois: elementary education: clearing house, asuc-secreta ry. JACOBS, STEVEN M.: denver, colorado: mathematics: pi mu epsilon, ski club. JAHN, JACK WILLlAM:losalamitos, california: geology: nrotc, trivia bowl. JARDINE, SUSAN ANN: oak park, illinois: education. JOHNS, CHRISTOPHER J.: meeker, colorado: aerospace engineering: delta upsilon, sigma tau. JOHNSON, CYNTHIA TERESA:chicago, illinois: elementary education: dakota street. JOHNSON, RANDALL LYNN:colorado springs, colorado: political science 81 history. JOHNSON, STEPHEN MELVlLLE:colorado springs, colorado: engineering physics. JOHNSTON, ANITA AGUEDA: agana, guam: psychology. JONES, TANA DEVIE:englewood,colorado: elementary education 81 psychology: freshman class council, ski club, worked with emotionally disturbed children, wiche, work-study program. JORDAN, RICHARD RAYMOND: boulder. colorado: business-real estate. JORGENSEN, GERI LYNN: denver, colorado fine arts. JOSKA, JAMES SCOTT: arlington, virginia: english education. k KABOTH, DENNIS HAMMETT:denver, colorado: political science: university republicans, colorado student news- assistant editor, cr-president. KACHEL, DAVID NEALE: denver, colorado: mechanical engineering: hiking club, associated students of mechanical engineering. KAICHER, DEBBIE L.:sandiego,caIifornia: environmental biology: chi-omega-vice- president. KALOUSEK, GEORGE EDWARD: lakewood, colorado:chemistry -pre-med:alpha kappa lambda, alpha epsilon delta. KANE, PATRICIA ANN,colorado springs, colorado, elementary education, pi beta phi. KASTRUP, JULIE MARIE, denver, colorado, elementary education, ski club, clearing house. KEGAN, KATHERINE ANNE,st. paul, minnesota, english-education, freshman dorm wing president, silver 84 gold, alpha lambda delta, eop tutoring, phi beta kappa. KEHOE, JAMES WILLIAM JR.,san mateo, california, geography, student-alumni association, c bar u. KlLDAHL,WENDY RUTH, boulder, colorado, sociology education, honors program. KIMOTO, GARY TOSHIO, honolulu, hawaii, environomental biology, alpha epsilon delta, hawaii club, clearing house. KING, CAROL JEAN, lakewood, colorado, political science. KING, DAVID LELAND, Woodland hills, california, psychology 84 sociology! cu soaring club. KING HUNG YEE, hong kong, geography 84 history, chinese club. KINN, BEVERY ANN, bricktown, new jersey' sociology. v KIRBY, ROBERT L., ballwin, missouri, environmental biology, phi sigma, alpha epsilon delta, president's honor list, junior year abroad-germany, ski club. KITANO, DAVID KEN, denver, colorado, chemical engineering. KLEIN, BONNIE JOY,cleveland,ohio, elementary education, gamma phi beta, clearing house, intramurals. KLINE, PAMELA W., palo alto, california, elementary education, silver 84 gold, spurs, hiking club, sigma delta pi, clearing house. KLUG, DUANE K., IittIeton,colorad0, biology, alpha epailon delta. KLUSENER, JULIE KATHRYN,englewood, colorado, elementary education, clearing house, sigma lambda phi, women's chorus, spurs, hesperia, mortar board. KOLOSCHA, MICHAEL JOHN, pueblo, colorado, pharmacy, apha, ski club. KONKEL, RICHARD STEVEN, Iittleton, colorado, architectural engineering, skiing. KOROBKIN, BARBARA ELLEN: highland park, illinois, elementary education, clearing house-chairman of "big brothers and big sisters," tutor. KORTEKAAS, NICHOLAS CHARLES, lakewood, colorado, engineering physics, sigma pi sigma. KOSCOVE, SUE ELLEN,colorado springs, colorado, mathematics, alpha epsilon phi-treasurer, clearing house, alpha phi sigma little sister. KRAI, LINDA JEAN, st. louis, missouri, marketing, gamma phi beta, head start. KREHBIEL, JOHN DAVlS,cincinatti, ohio, aerospace engineering, buff flying club, skiclub. KRILL, JULI ELIZABETH, denver, colorado, psychology, kappa kappa gamma-secretary. KROGH, CHRISTINE LESLlE,st. paul, minnesota, distributive science in education. KRUEGER, RANDALL JAMES, holyoke, colorado, civil engineering, chi epsilon. KUDNER, KATHRIN ELIZABETH,jackson, michigan, psychology 81 pre-med, silver Stgold, clearing house, sophomore advisor, resident advisor. KUHN, CANDACE ANNE,edina, minnesota, marketing, alpha phi, beta sigma, buff-aide, ski club. KULLER, MICHAEL M., boulder, colorado, pharmacy St business, apha, pi kappa alpha. KUROKI, JOAN KASUE, hershey, nebraska, sociology. LAMB, MARTHA ANN, belleville, illinois, sociology. LANCI, CHARLES W., east greenbush, new york, sociology 81 psychology: ski club, sociology club. LANZ, RICHARD WALTER JR.,denver, colorado, accounting, cu jazz ensemble, delta sigma pi-historian, kappa kappa psi. LARSON, JANE E., mendenhall, pennsylvania, french, alpha gamma delta-house chairman, tau beta sigma- secretary, spurs, mortar board-secretary, treasurer, hesperia, concert band. history, silver 8I gold, alpha lambda delta, phi alpha theta, ski club, sophomore class couricil, colorado youth activity chairman for march of dimes. LARSON, TED M.,dodge city, kansas, accounting. LECUYER, ANNETTE WlNONA,greeley, colorado, fine arts education, spurs, hesperia, mortar board, phi beta kappa, kappa alpha theta, flagstaff singers. LEININGER, LYNN MARlE,munster, indiana, physical education, alpha omicron pi, physical education major's activities board, ski club, intramurals. LENG, HELEN, aurora, colorado, east asian studies. LEWIS, BETH ELLEN,edison,newjersey, political science, alpha omicron pi- president, mortar board, spurs, hesperia, junior class council, daughter of the golden heart, university orchestra. LEWIS, JOYCE LOUISE, arvada, colorado, psychology 81 mathematics, clearing house. LICK, BARBARA ANN,edina, minnesota, political science, silver 84 gold, alpha delta pi-president, coed affiliates of pershing rifles. LARSON, MARY AGNES, boulder, colorado, LIND, JOYCE ADELE, boulder, colorado, fine arts. LIND, KENNETH FRED, boulder, colorado, business-marketing, ski club, delta sigma pi,cuama. LINDQUIST, W. GREGG,watertown, south dakota, business education, intramurals, lambda chi alpha-president, treasurer, cuama. LIVINGSTON, ANNETTE JANE,arlington, virginia, history. LOWNDES, JAY CHARLES, amarillo, texas, aerospace engineering, sigma alpha epsilon, asuc senate, colorado student lobby, sigma tau, omicron delta kappa. LOWSLEY, THOMAS OSWALD,fort collins, colorado, international affairs SI spanish, water polo, pi sigma alpha, sigma delta pi, study abroad program-lima, peru. LUCY, GEORGENE, warren, ohio, economics LYONS, LINDA LOUISE, lakeforrest, illinois, psychology: ski club, kappa kappa gamma. ITI MACDONALD, SANDRA ANN, pewaukee, wisconsin, physical education, spurs, alpha lambda delta, gamma phi beta, ski club, ywca tutor. MACY C. LYNN,denver, colorado, sociology, silver 81 gold, hesperia, alpha phi, panhellenic scholarship chairman, clearing house, dorm president, boettcher scholarship, honors program. MAJHOOD, ALI SALlM,gamid,saudi arabia, electrical engineering, foreign student, senator in asuc, arab club- president. MALLO, GARY STEPHEN, broomfield, colorado, economics, ode, phi beta kappa. MANHART, MARY KATHLEEN, honolulu, hawaii, political science, MANNING, JUDITH DELL, loveland, coIorado,eIementary education. MARLOWE, SHARMAN ANN, boulder, colorado, journalism 81 sequence- advertising, ski club, hiking club, gamma phi beta, gamma alpha chi. MARTIN, MARJORIE ANDRETTE, colorado springs, colorado, german-french-history, alpha delta pi, sa, resident advisor. MARTINEZ, NIDIA FIORlNA,westbury, new york, spanish, phi beta kappa, sigma delta pi. MASON, LINDA SUZANNE, morristown, new jersey, english education, gamma phi beta, student bowling league, castle belies. MASSING, WENDY C., lyndhurst, ohio, communication 81 theatre education, spurs, hesperia, mortar board, alpha epsilon phi. MASSOPUST, STEVEN ALEXANDER, bloomington, minnesota, mc8I d biology. MATTSON, MARY MAURINE, boulder, colorado, pharmacy. MAYO, CAROL ANNE,syracuse, new york, arts 81 sciences. MCAULIFFE, GARRY MICHAEL JR., colorado springs, colorado, accounting. MCCABE, MARY ANNE, littleton, colorado, business, cuama, ski club, angel flight, sigma lambda phi, colorado daily, w.f. dyde forum. MCEVOY, JOAN MARlE,grand junction, colorado, pharmacy, cosmo club. MCGLONE, THOMAS PATRICK, Iittleton, colorado, chemistry 84 mc 81 d biology, golf team, newman club. MCGLYNN, MICHAEL JAMES1edinai minnesota, business finance, cu j-v ski team, racing club. MCILHENNY, LINDA B,ETH,wilmette, illinois, english. MCLAIN, STEVEN DOYLE,elko, nevada, mechanical engineering, pi tau sigma, a.s.m.e. MCLEOD, DIANE BEATTIG, new york city, new york, psychology. MCNAMARA, H. JOE, englewood, colorado, finance, pi kappa delta, delta sigma pi, school of business student board, young democrats-president. MCPEAK, CAROLE ANN, Ia canada, california, english, alpha delta pi, castle belles-commander, international fair, ski club. MEAD, MARGARET ANN, ft. morgan, colorado, english, alpha phi-president. MEYERS, PEDRO PAULO, minas gerais, brazil, mechanical engineering, asme, cosmo club, latin american club-publicity chairman. MITCHELL, DOROTHY KATHERINE: kansas city, missouri, accounting. MITCHELL, ELIZABETH JANE, brush. colorado, anthropology. MITTON, JAMES ERNEST, boulder, colorado, history. MOHILL, MARK THOMAS: park ridge, illinois, finance, tau kappa epsilon-vice president, treasurer, intramural football, volleyball 81 baseball, delta sigma pi. MOHOLY, JON FRANCIS, dallas, texas, marketing, delta upsilon, pershing rifles, scabbard 81 blade. MOORE, RICHARD E.,springfield, missouri, applied mathematics. MORCK, MARY SORINE, boulder,colorado, fine arts education, kappa alpha theta, flagstaff singers, sophomore 81 junior class councils, ski club. MOYER, FRANCES ADELE, Iongmont, colorado, recreation. MUELLER, RICHARD A,coloradosprings, colorado, business. MULLINS, JUDY BURDETTE,coIorado springs, colorado, mathematics, freshman 81 sophomore class councils, spurs, castle belles, student-alumni association, delta delta delta, buff-aide. MUMFORD, CONSTANCE CARR, batavia, new york, psychology 81 social studies education, band, orchestra, homecoming musical, tau beta sigma-ass. vice-president. ski club, racing club, clearing house, racing club. MUNTZERT, ECHO lONE,colorado springs, colorado, pharmacy, apha, kappa epsilon- president, rho chi. MURPHREE, SUSAN W., littleton,colorado communications-radio St television, pi beta phi. MURR, PETER CHARLES, walsenburg, colorado, molecular biology, alpha epsilon delta, intramurals, skiing. MYERS, DAVID RALPH,saIida,coIorado, marketing. fl NAKAI, JIM WALTER, manitou springs, colorado, architecture, phi kappa psi. NEIN, KAREN MARIE,aurora,coIorado, biology 81 education, clearing house. NELSON, DEBORA ANN, minnesota: elementary education: gymnastics. NELSON, STEPHEN THACKERAY, boulder, coIorado,spanish,coloradan staff photographer. NEU, JOYCE, redondo beach, california, english 81 french, french club-president, alpha epsilon phievice president. NIELSON, MELISSA A.,denver, colorado, business-statistic 84 marketing, kappa alpha theta-archivist, corresponding secretary, freshman 81 sophomore class councils. NIHART, VIRGINIA BROOKE, mclean, virginia, english literature, ski club- social chairman. NUNN, MARCILLE KATHERINE,chagrin falls, ohio, sociology, riding 81 skiing. O O'BRlEN, KATHLEEN A.,sunnyvalt, california, sociology, westridge project, volunteer at north broadway school, transfer from deanza jr. college, california. O'BRlEN, SUSAN LYNN,dwight, illinois, journalism, gax women's advertising fraternity-secretary-treasurer. OCHMAN, DANIEL ROBERT, matoon, illinois, communications 81 theatre, radio and television guild, intramurals, university theatre productions. O'CONNOR, CAROLYN ELIZABETH: glencoe, Illinois: psychology? 81 sociology, psi chi-treasurer. OGREN, PHIL J., boulder, colorado, business-real estate. OLOFSON, ARTHUR WILLIAM JR.:aurora, colorado, psychology. O'MARA, MICHAEL WILLIAM,denver, colorado, history, phi alpha theta, varsity golf team. OTEO, JORGE JR., mexico city, mexico, international business, kappa sigma, delta sigma pi, aiesec-president, swimming Si water polo varsity teams. OWEN, DANNY DUANE,lajunta,colorado, marketing, intramural football, ski club. P PADDISON, BARBARA JEAN,albuquerque, new mexico, music, gamma phi beta. PALAZZI, ROSEMARY ANN,scranton, pennsylvania, international affairs, ski club-activities vice-president, pi sigma alpha. PASHBY, CLARK ROBERT,freeport, illinois, chemistry, arnold air society. alpha kappa lambda. PATTERSON, DAVID LYMAN:durham connecticut, biology, varsity baseball. PEARCE, NANCY LAURA: san diego, california, journalism, alpha gamma delta- 2nd vice-president, theta sigma phi- secretary-treasurer, caravels, hesperia, spurs. PEARSON, ELIZABETH ANN: beverly hills, california, sociology, silver 81 gold, alpha epsilon phi. PENN, KATHY MARIE, Iakewood,colorado' elementary education, castle belles-4th in command, instructional assistant. 1 PENSACK, ROBERT JON, Iivingston, new jersey, sociology 81 pre-med, clearing house, "head start" committee-chairman. PERMUT, SHARON,denver, colorado, sociology, pi beta phi, delta upsilon darling, sigma nu sweetheart. PERRY, DEBORAH EDA,savannah,georgia french-secondary education, clearing house, study abroad-university of bordeaux PETERS, TIMOTHY JOSEPH, broomfield, colorado, chemistry. PETERSON, JANET KAY,englewood, colorado, elementary education. PETRO, CHRISTOPHER JAY,topeka, kansas, mc 81 d biology, sigma nu vice- president, honors union council, phi sigma. freshman camp, ski club, alpha epsilon delta, greek blood bank, interfraternity council representative, university y. Intramurals. PHILLIPS, PEGGY, denver, colorado: elementary ed ucation. PHILLIPS, VIRGINIA ANN,colorado springs colorado, elementary education, alpha phi. PICCONE, JAMES M.,denver, colorado, economics, clearing house. PONDER, REBECCA LYNN, uppersaddle river, new jersey, french, study abroad- university of bordeaux, ski club. PORTE, WILLIAM GRISWOLD, boulder, colorado, business administration- marketing, cuama, beta gamma sigma. PORTER, JUDITH SEALY: mount kisco, new york:sociology. POTASHNICK, GARY F.: denver, colorado: accounting: delta sigma pi, program council. PRIMM, MICHAEL JAMES: colorado springs, colorado: political science: ski club. PRULL, MARILYN LEE: Ioveland,colorado: sociology: wesley foundation. PRYOR, D. MICHAEL: denver,colorado: english 81 pre-law. I' RAU, DOROTHY HART: highland park, illinois: elementary education: castle belles. REDDER, JOANN KATHRYN: boulder, colorado: fine arts: talent 81 creativity award. REDDY, JEFFRY SCOTT: denver, colorado: architecture: phi kappa tau-president, ski club, fencing, hockey. REED, CHARLOTTE ETHEL WARE: boulder, colorado: elementary ed ucation-science. REESE, MARSHA ELlZABETH:shawnee mission, kansas: psychology: clearing house, buffski club. REEVES, WILLIAM KENT: denver, colorado: finance 81 marketing: school of business student board, delta sigma pi, clearing house, dean's honor roll, ski club, cuama. REUBUSH, LYNNE lRWIN:alexandria, virginia: art history: gamma phi beta. castle belles, world campus afloat. RICH, DANIEL ALAN: denver, colorado: political science. RICHARDSON, MARGARET CLAIRE: littleton, colorado: spanish education: ski club, cosmopolitan club. RICHARDSON, SHELLEY L.:ann arbor, michigan:english education. RIEGERT, ARTHUR VIDVUD: littleton, colorado: pharmacy: phi delta chi, apha, colorado pharmacal association. RIFFE, OLGA ANN: denver, colorado: spanish: phi beta kappa, kappa delta pi, cosmopolitan club. ROADS, ANASTASIA S.:denver, colorado: marketing: cu bridge club. ROADS, JOHN OWEN: lafayette,coIorado: physics: phi beta kappa, sigma pi sigma, cu bridge club. ROBERTS, FRED WARREN: rock springs, wyoming: marketing: delta sigma pi. ROBINSON, MARYE LEAR:austin,texas: speech pathology 8i audiology: alpha gamma delta-vice-president, mortar board, hesperia-president, spurs-treasurer, international fair, follow through. ROGERS, LINDA SUE: colorado springs, colorado: marketing: cuama, ski club. ROGERS, SUZANNE PERRETTE: Iajolla, california: music: university choir, bell choir. ROMERO, MAX ERNEST: littIeton,colorado international business gl marketing: delta tau delta. ROSE, PAUL WAYNE: arvada, colorado: geology: geology club, emergency first aid team, first aid instructor-williams village co-op classes, golden buff marching band, concert band. ROSENBERG, SUSAN: mount kisco, new york: physical education. ROSENTHAL, ELLEN SUE: englewood, colorado: spanish. ROTHSTEIN, STUART: denver, colorado: biology: intercollegiate handball team, chess, club, clearing house. ROWEN, EDWARD JOSEPH Ill: lancaster, pennsylvania: anthropology, Intramurals, sigma alpha epsilon. ROYBAL, CHARLES MARTlN:wheatridge, colorado: political science: u.m.a.s. RUD, THORWALD MELBY: norway: mechanical engineering: soccer, skiing, hiking. RUDOFSKY, SUE MYRLE: denver, colorado: italian:clearing house. RYDEN, PATRICIA ELlZABETH:des moines, iowa: elementary education: cu pom pon girl, delta delta delta, who's who in greek fraternities, sigma phi epsilon daughter, hesperia, freshman class secretary. RYLKO, DANUTA P.:san rafael,california: radio-television: ski instructor, swim instructor, radio-tv guild, drama, poetry. S SABOL, CAROL A.:fremont, california: biology: clearing house. SADLER, MICHAEL GLENN: Iakewood, colorado: distributed chemistry: aeo. SALITA, SUSAN CAROL: highland park, illinois: history: clearing house, ski club, resident advisor, alpha epsilon phi. SAMPSON, JAMES SYVERT:colorado springs, colorado: political science: university choir, chess club. SANDBERG, MARK ARVID: sparta, new jersey: anthropology. SANGER, REGGIE DAVID: plantation, florida: political science, SASA, PHYLLIS KlKU:henderson,colorado: elementary education: kenkyu club, ski club, clearing house. SAUDER, MARTHANN PRlSCILLA:eureka, illinois: elementary education: ski club, clearing house, transfer from mac murray college. SCALA, JAMES ELBERT: montrose, colorado: economics: kappa sigma-rush 81 social chairman, greek blood bank buff- aide, cu men's marching band, cu orchestra, clearing house, italian club, ifc. SCHIELDS, FRED HARLAN JR.:goodIand, kansas: business-marketing: kappa sigma-social chairman, delta sigma pi- historian, delta delta rho-vice president, turttle club. SCHMITT, KURT FREDERlCK:grosse pointe farms, michigan: aerospace engineering: varsity swim team-captain, chi psi. SCHMITT, RUSSELL JAMES:coIorado springs, colorado: environmental biology: phi sigma. SCHMITZ, JAMES DEAN: denver, colorado: history: freshman class council, world affairs council, alpha kappa lambda- president, interfraternity council-vice- president, head hasher-aaw. SCHNEIDER, H. STEPHEN: milwaukee, wisconsin: business administration: ski club, karate club, buff flying club, hiking club. SCHWABACHER, DIANE D.:atherton, california: anthropology: pi beta phi. SCHWARTZ, ALAN EDWARD: el paso, texas political science: interfraternity council- vice-president, sigma nu-secretary, freshman 81 sophomore class councils, program council, clearing house, colorado student lobby, speakers commission- chairman. SCORDO, GEORGE ANTHONY: denver, colorado: business-marketing: ifc representative, tau kappa epsilon-sergeant- at-arms, social chairman, rush chairman, steward, president, vice-president, cuama. SEARS, LANCE MICHAEL: boulder, colorado: history: varsity football, asuc city commission, asuc academic affairs commission, student lobby. SEIDEL, CHRISTINE PATRICIA: los angeles, california: distributed-political science, sociology 8i psychology: ski club, clearing house, libby hall social chairman, junior Class council, intramurals-tennis 8i basketball, cu women's tennis team, kappa kappa gamma. SHOCKEY, TERRY LYNN:granby,colorado music education: kappa kappa psi, phi mu alpha sinfonia, apha, greek blood bank, cu man's marching band, college repubs. SHOCKLEY, TAMARA J.: arvada, colorado: elementary education: spurs, university choir, gamma phi beta-programs chairman president, junior panhellenic advisor, ymca tutor, clearing house. SIEMON, MARCIA ANN:colorado springs, colorado: elementary education:tau beta sigma, symphonic band, alpha gamma delta, sophomore class council, mortar board. SILVOLA, ANDRE KElTH:colorado springs, colorado: biology. SIMMONS, ALAN HENRI: colorado springs, colorado: anthropology: anthropos, bardi- vice-president, dean's list, year abroad program-israel. SJODEN, MARGARET GANES: leadville colorado: pharmacy: rho chi-secretary, alpha. I SKOLOUT, WILLIAM GEORGE:denver, colorado: finance: kappa sigma, delta sigma pi. SKOWRONEK, LESLIE JEANNE: naperville, illinois: environmental biology: university rifle team, sigma Iambda phi. SLADE, CAROLYN DOROTHY: lake forest: illinois: english: pom pon girl, sigma chi sweetheart, ski club. SLATER, DOROTHEA LOUlSE:coIorado springs, colorado: geography: women's tennis team, geography undergraduate studies committee. SLATER, WILLIAM C. JR.:colorado springs, colorado: political science: alpha phi omega. SLATTERY, ROBERT TlMOTHY:sparta, new jersey: mc 84 d biology: ski club, racing club. SMITH, CHRISTINE FRANCES: los angeles: california, elementary art education: kappa kappa gamma-officer, clearing house. SMITH, MICKEY WAYNE: pueblo, colorado: chemistry. SMITH, SHARON ELIZABETH:denver, colorado: psychology: judo club. SMITH, SHARON KAE: boulder, colorado: pharmacy: apha, ke, cepa. SOLOMON, LINDA GALE: st. louis, missouri: elementary education. SOLIEN, SALLY ELAlNE:windom, minnesota: music education: women's chorus, festival chorus, collegium musicum, student council at the college of music, m.e.n.c. SOMMA, MARGARET MARY:denver, colorado: pharmacy: rho chi, kappa epsilon, apha, SPEED, LESLIE B.: baltimore, maryland: political science: skiing. SPEICHER, SUSAN GAYLE: denver, colorado: psychology: alpha delta pi, spurs, mortar board. SPENCER, LUCY ANN: denver, colorado: music-performance qpianoj Z9 pedagogy. STAMM, THOMAS DUNCAN:aurora, illinois: architecture: american institute of architects, tri-pi. STEVENS, ALANNA SUE: beverly hills, california:socioIogy. STEVENS, JIM EASTLAKE:denver, colorado: music education: university of colorado bands-president, phi mu alpha sinfonia, kappa kappa psi, university symphony orchestra, cu men's marching bnad, disneyland all american college marching band. STRACY, ROBERT WlLKERSON:denver, colorado: political science: clearing house. STRAUSS, CAROL ANN: denver, colorado: journalism-advertising: gamma alpha chi, theta sigma phi, program council. SULLIVAN, MARY JOAN: glenview, illinois: political science: political science honorary-secretary-treasurer. SUMMERS, BARBARA JEAN: boulder, colorado: elementary education: clearing house. SUMNER, DENNIS LYNN:aurora,colorado: electrical engineering: sophomore class president, freshman class president pro- tem, tau beta pi, sigma tau, eta kappa nu. SYLVESTER, WENDE ANN:washington,d.c.: history: resident advisor, educational opportunities program in denver. I TADDONIO, JUDITH LYNN:lakewood, colorado: psychology: silver 81 gold, spurs, freshman St sophomore class councils, nisus magazine. TAGAWA, CAROLINE MISAKO: brighton, colorado: elementary education: kenkyu club-secretary. TANNER. CHRIS A.: longmont, colorado: english education: gamma phi beta. TAUNT, ROBERT B.:huntingdon valley, pennsylvania: political science: ski club, pi sigma alpha, hiking club. TEN EYCK, DOYEN: lakewood,colorado: spanish: alfalpha piapresident. TERPANJIAN, PHILIP D.: beirut, lebanon: chemical engineering: tau beta pi-vice- president, aiche. THARP, JODY LEONA: denver, colorado: elementary education: clearing house, hiking club, mountain recreation. THOMAS, DEBORAH DlANE:omaha: nebraska: distributed-english Rt sociology. THOMPSON, LAURA: houston, texas: elementary education. TOEPFER, LAURA LYNNE: denver, colorado: international relations. TOW, SUSAN GREENE: des moines, iowa: sociology: delta gamma. TUCKER, ELIZABETH ANNE: dallas, texas: fine arts:ski club. TYNER, CATHLEEN M.: midland, michigan: psychology. V VAN GORP, SYLVIA DIANE: denver, colorado: applied math engineering: tau beta pi-secretary, regents scholar. VARIAN, CAROL MORGAN: boulder, colorado: elementary education. VARVEL, KENT LEE: Iakewood, colorado: psychology: Clearing house. W WALKER, DOUGLAS BRUCE:gaithersburg, maryland: political science: tke, nrotc, freshman council, ifc. WALKER, ERIC GEORGE:escondido, california: latin american studies. WAMBOLDT, SHARON LYNN:denver, colorado: english: literary festival. WANEK, JILL MURIEL: arvada, colorado: elementary education: clearing house. WARNER, BRUCE G.:denver, colorado: political science 81 history: phi beta kappa, pi sigma alpha, phi alpha tau. WAXMAN, JOANN: denver, colorado: business education: sigma Iambda phi, cu bowling. WEESNER, DAVID NILES: security, colorado: architecture. WEIDMAN, PETER C.: huntington, new york applied math wfcomputer option: buff flying club. WEINEL, MARILYN DIANE: denver: colorado: political science: clearing house student-alumni association. WEIR, HELEN ELIZABETH:denver, colorado: history. WEIS ANDREW PAUL: denver, colorado: biology Qpre-dentalj: phi sigma delta. WEISS, CHARLISSE ELLAN:iackson, mississippi: fine arts: international fair- booth chairman, student co-ordinator: freshman camp counselor, alpha epsilon phi-secretary, rush, social, activities chairman. WEISSNER, WENDY LOUISE: bronxville, new york: elementary education: dean's list, zeta tau alpha-secretary, buff-aide. WELLS, VALERIE LYNN: littleton, colorado: journalism-advertising: alpha chi omega- treasurer, junior class council, porpoise club-president, spurs, hesperia, ski club. WENDLING, WARREN L.: boulder, colorado: electrical engineering: eta kappa nu, sigma tau, ieee, Intramurals. WENDT, PATRICIA JAN:colorado springs, colorado: elementary education: tri-delts. WERMUTH, PATTI ELLEN: ojai, california: sociology: american indian studies, cosmopolitan. WESLEY, ROBERT STEPHEN: st. thomas: virgin islands: english: sigma alpha epsilon, dukes, ifc representative. WETHINGTON, WILLIAM JOHN: norwood, colorado: political science. WHITELEY, DONALD EUGENE: denver, colorado: architecture: tri-pi. WICHERN, FRANK BENSON:aurora, colorado: psychology: joint board on health services, Intramurals, debate team. WIENER, TRACY KATHLEEN:larchmont: new york: fine arts education: ski club, international fair-booth chairman, hiking club, clearing house. WILLERS, LARRY FRANCIS: las vegas. nevada, business administration- marketing: delta sigma pi, arnold air society, student board-school of business, ama-vice-president. WILLIAMS, INEZ, M. TAYLOR, denver, colorado, political science, black student alliance, revelation wonders gospel choir. WILLIAMS, KAREN LYNN,o'fallon, missouri, english, freshman 84 junior class councils, model united nations, literary festical, sigma phi epsilon daughter, chi omega-rush chairman, president. WILLIAMS, SANDRA LYNN,denver, colorado, marketing-international business WILLYARD, JOHN DEMAREE ll, boulder, colorado, political science, transfer from nmu, tke, ifc. WILMOTH, LOIS LORRGINE, glenwood springs, colorado, spanish ,spanish club. WINGARD, JEFFREY BRUCE, st. louis, missouri, finance, cu republicans, clearing house-big brother. WINKLER, CAROL JEAN, hinsdale, illinois, english, freshman 81 sophomore class councils, clearing house, spurs, hesperia, gamma phi beta-vice-president. WINTER, MANDELL SHEFLAN JR.,denver, colorado, business, nisus, arnold air society, afrotc. WITT, NANCY JEAN, Iakewood, colorado, biology, clearing house. WONG, JANET, durango, colorado, sociology, ski club. WOODS, PHILIP GREGORY, denver, colorado, electrical engineering, tau beta pi, sigma tau, eta kappa nu, ieee, aes, sophomore class treasurer. Y YAMAMOTO, CAROL NAMIKO, Iyman, nebraska, music, university choir, sigma alpha iota-treasurer, music school student council-vice-president. YODER, ANN LUCARDI, boulder, colorado, french. YOUNGER, GLENN F., denver, colorado, political science education, bsa-president, black education program-counselor, intramural football 84 basketball, freshman basketball. Z ZAGLIFA, MARY ANN,chicago, illinois, communication 81 theatre, sigma lambda phi, intramural volleyball, radio 8ttv guild, 394 ski club. ZARLENGO, MARY MARGARET,denver, colorado, anthropology, alpha delta pi- vice-president, du darling. ZIEGLER, ROBERT ELIOT,college park, georgia, chemistry, men's marching band, kappa kappa psi, phi mu alpha, triangle, phi beta kappa, nsf undergraduate research program. AQUILA, SAMUEL JOSEPH, northridge, california, psychology. BROWN, DEBORAH ANN, denver, colorado, marketing. CARLTON, PAUL DAVlD,coIorado springs, colorado, electrical engineering, pre-med. DUSTERDICK, RONALD WILLIAM, boulder, colorado, electrical engineering. WIEN, ALISON LORE,highIand park, illinois, communication 81 theatre-radio 8itv. medical center BOYLE, SANDRA J.,santa monica, california, medical technology. BRANDT, TERRELL BROOKE,ventura, california, medical technology. BROOKS, CARITA SUE, denver, colorado, physical therapy. CLARK, BEVERLY ANN, fowler, colorado, nursing. CUNNINGHAM, CAROL ELAlNE,denver, colorado, nursing. CURRY, SHARON MARIE, boulder, colorado, nursing, standing committees at school of nursing, social committee, alpha gamma delta. DOI, CAROL, brighton, colorado, medical technology. DUFFY, CAROLYN ANN, denver, colorado, nursing. DUVAL, CHARLENE, nampa, idaho, physical therapy. GALE, LANGDON ALICE,tuIIahoma, tennessee, nursing. GILLENWATER, KAREN, seward, alaska, medical technology. GRIEVE, SUZANNE M.,fortlupton, colorado, nursing, ski club, dorm hearing board, sigma theta tau-alpha kappa chapter cunc senate member. HABIB, JEANNE MARIE, walsenburg, colorado, medical technology. HARR, DREAMA LEE, morrison,colorado, physical therapy. HEFTY, HARRY EDWIN, watsontown, pennsylvania, physical therapy, alpha kappa lambda-house manager, greek blood bank, arotc, ucmc student senate- treasurer. KAY, PATRICIA ANN, grand junction, colorado, physical therapy. KNAUB, DIANE LYNN, Iasalle,coIorado, nursing, colorado nurses legislative committee, miss colorado universe 1971. LANDERS, JOLENE SUE, longmont, colorado, medical technology. MANN, MARLA GLORIA, los alamos, new mexico, physical therapy. MARSHALL, LYNN, lajunta, colorado, physical therapy. NAPPI, DIANE MARIE, river grove, illinois, nursing, skiclub. ROBINSON, LOU EILEEN, denver, colorado, physical therapy, clearing house-head start program. ROCHE, JANICE K., denver, colorado, nursing, sophomore advisor. ROSEBERRY, HELEN ANITA, Westminster, colorado, nursing, ski club. SCHOLAR, LINDA SCHAFTER,scottsdaIe, arizona, physical therapy, kappa kappa gamma, silver Stgold, spurs, clearing house. SPELTS, ADRIENNE, valentine, nebraska, nursing. STRYKER, MARILYN RUTH, northbrook, illinois, nursing, calico and boots and porpoises, wesley foundation, cunc- treasurer, sigma theta tau, senior class- vice-pres. WAHL, BARBARA MAE,denver, colorado, nursing, capers, ucmc 5th yr. senator. alpha omicron pi. WARD, JANET ALYCE, norman, oklahoma, nursing, sigma theta tau, student council, senior class president. elongated colossal indebtedness. . Q-5.3. "LAI-"" X 'i' eeee , , . .tothe friendly A-SUCers ...to our forbearing receptionist 5 f V A e35'5j,1:.W'r X rf M...m-.'.'f?' av """""' n"'i "" ...,. .fit i 1 . 1 . It 'fi A 'rf S XM -f ----"1 3 553- '24 , .Y ...--- xi i , L was MW Nvv"""f""""""'9-v-vs-,,,- ,i., .. ' ' ' 4 nm,A ,A M: Q uw ' ' , V, 4,', , w s L. -"' N., L5.,..nL Q 1-nl Bw 5 Q '- 14,,,' ,flat ...to the provident numismatician ...to the intrepid hostesses 395 5 . I . - X xxx ax R u- Q . N Y x.w s I , -,. .. , x , J ' X, x xx: . 'RV' . . K i 5 h 'QQ -Q X K 5 'S", -. '. "x ax: , 'xv-.-. X " 9 '.' X:--.4 ,'x , 1 '-fl'-Q . , .f Q, X K fl If 7 'n"M"t 'x'-y:x's'a-'Km 5' x. . -W- B' ' N 'N u x Y pf n HX 4 N 4 5 Q 'ipxlwc '5"'l 48 -1 X01 ' 'ta xspnx K," Q Qui'-5 -Q 9 it's your book We'd like to have your opinions ...your help The Coloradan is anxious to meet the demands of it's readers and ever-changing social climate of the Uni- versity of Colorado. Your opinions, attitudes, and ideas can greatly affect our ability to produce a quality yearbook consistent with our wish to issue the best publication we can within the limits of our budget. Please take a few minutes to answer and mail the survey below. Cthis page almost magically becomes a letter by cutting along the proverbial dotted line, folding in halt., and fasteningj I. Please evaluate the categories listed using numbers 10-53 most similar to your reaction Spectacular: 5 Excellent: 4 Good: 3 Fair: 2 Poor: 1 Terrible: O 1. Evaluate the 1972 Coloradan in terms of your general reaction 5 4 3 210 2. Evaluate the relevance of the 1972 Coloradan to the events, activities, and attitudes at the University of Colorado 5 4 3 2 1 0 3. Your evaluation of articles and essays in the Coloradan 5 4 3 210 4. Your evaluation of editorialization appearing in the Coloradan 5 4 3 210 5. Your evaluation of photography and physical design aspects of the 1972 Coloradan 5 4 3 210 6. Your evaluation of coverage given campus events and activities 5 4 3 210 7. Your evaluation of coverage given campus groups and organizations 5 4 3 210 8. The Coloradan solicits copy from many groups and organizations included in the book. This fosters inconsistencies within the book but also promotes direct, generally unedited representation. What do you think of this policy? ll.Specific Likes and Dislikes: 1. What did you like most about the 1972 Coloradan? 2. What did you like least about the book? lll.About your Future. . . 1. Would you be interested in working on the Coloradan Staff yes no 2. 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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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