University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1979

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1979 volume:

$$ coloradan 1979 CopyrighT CNWQ by The RegenTs of The UniversiTy of Colorado on behalf of The Coloradon. All righTs reserved. No pch of This publicoTion may be reproduced, sTored in o reTrieval sysTem, or TronsmiTTed in any form or by any means, elec- Tronic, mechanical, phoTocopying, recording, or oTherwise, wiThouT The prior wriTTen permission of The publisher. DEDICATION The staff of the '1979 Coioradon dedicates this book to Roiclnd C. Routenstrous for having served the University of Colorado with great enthusiasm and dedication for over 30 years. As captain of the 1944 Golden Buffalo football team, professor, Dean of the College of Engineering, Dean of Faculties, Vice President of Student Affairs, Vice President of External Affairs, Executive Vice President of the University and President of the University of Colorado, he shared his life with students, faculty and staff helping develop the University into the fine institution it is today. We, as students, thank him. :a GaikW-imziamz:i!i i; . ngxmgx kk A KXQiEX Table of Contents Features .................................. 6 The Year in Focus ........................ 76 Greeks .................................. 206 Seniors ................................. 240 CuwBouIder by Chris Clark Playground. Of Illustrated by Rob Pudim the Rockies Hey, groovy guys and guiltless girls! Haven't you heard? You're famous! That's right, according to such varied and frequently vocuous sources as columnist Bob Greene, the pro- gramming directors at ABC-TV, ilLife" Magazine, and the ever-perceptive Romones, Boulder's uninhibited inhabitants are as cool as Suzy Chopstick and twice as cute. You can't even buy Coors ot Faber, much less boycott it. And where else can you get engraved coke spoons while- u-woit? Right next to the autographed Ralph Steodmon t-shirts, noturolly. Listen, we're so hip, our montros hove montros, we whip up beef bourgogne with organic and generic ingredients, and the Rolling Stones ploy encores before anyone applauds. We'd rother listen to Devo than disco, our apartments are solor- heated, and backgammon is second only to hollucinogenics on boring Tuesday nights. Funky, but always chic. Yes, it's definitely 0 social advantage to Be Boulder. Everyone else in the country envisions the town as the Disneyland of the Rockies. Why else would you be here to read this? When you mention Colorado to o tenement funster from o swamp reclomotion site in New Jersey, immediate images of charming ski chalets, quaint little shops, and o choirlift in every backyard are conjured. Listen, anything beats stickboll and Bruce Springsteen. Carry on the some conversation with o Loguno Beach bikini-body in her final semester as a sun appreciation major, and all she can dream comes true-dozens of bronzed downhill rocers, permanent sunshine, and not one Iowrider in sight. Besides, isn't the drinking age decriminolized or something? Paradise by the disco lights. I hate to mention it, but Aspen is four hours from campus. Boulder actually looks more like Carson City thon Camelot, 3.2 beer couses permanent adolescence, and the only thing more numerous than tourists are Texons. There's still 0 mystique, but the locals know it's a mistake, only they don't find out until it's too late to exchange their "Rolling Stone" subscription again. So they make the best of it, buy enough denim and flannel to costume o Deadhead reunion tcloss of '691, and settle into a split-level on Moorheod. Funny how they didn't mention the smog, the traffic, and the wind in the brochure. Fooled you. The hype is merely a ruse to lure your non- resident tuition into the CU coffers, to fund such necessities as o Frisbee golf course, the Trivia Bowl, and Chuck Foirbonks. , 1W JEMWK' , W 'umw, Mi'rl km XXXXXW You see, nobody you know in Boulder ocTuolly grew up in Boulder iMindy doesn'T counTl. IT's illegal To live here unTil you're eighTeen, and Then only if you have on ID ThoT soys you're 21. OuT-of-sToTe license ploTes ore essenTiol. lT's assumed your cor is eiTher foreign or four-wheel drive. No less Thon four Don Fogelberg albums in your record collecTion will be ToleroTed, and any menTion of AerosmiTh insures oousTic commenTs ond perilous peer pressurionion. You can slide on The Frye booTs, o genuine cowboy hoT IsTrow ones are for your moTherl, and The quodro- digiTolphonio Tope deck, buT if you ski on onyThing buT Rossignols, iT's book To Michigan wiTh you. And you ThoughT all you needed was 0 good down vesT oncl UvorneTs. Ahrk, ohrk. Humor. BuT hey, wild and crazy, mild and lazy, you can be anyone or onyThing you wonT in Boulder. Nobody was ever expelled from CU for general weirdness or bod oroziness. They even used To require H in Sewoll residenTs. Oh sure, you'll geT o few snide chuckles in The Pooker Grill if you breeze by in o fishneT body sTocking ond pIoTinum pumps you sTole from your old roommoTe who hodn'T missed "The Rocky Horror PicTure Show" in Three years, buT mosT people wouldn'T boTher To look up from Their copies of The "Colorado Dolly." This sorT of noncholonce, ofTen misToken os "mellow", buT more clearly idenTified os "boredom", con also be observed in mosT lorge psychology and ohemisTry IecTures. CommunicoTions majors don'T even boTher going To class To read Their's. Journalism majors oon'T read, so They gope oT The picTures ond "Doones- bury," wondering where They wenT wrong wiTh "The Working Press," CU's only high school poper. MUST have been The Typeface. STer in Boulder varies, depending on whoT's unsTylish elsewhere. Here, whoTever should be wrong is obsoluTely right. They would never allow hiking booTs in STudio 54, buT They're porT of The dress code oT The Blue NoTe. Hippie gorb is always foshionoble for any occasion, buT The LoTe Depression look is making greoT sTrides wiTh fooulTy ond froTerniTy members. SoTin gym shorTs ore bypassed for corroded cuToffs, and no Two T-shirTs in Town are alike. The cosmic cowboy inTerrningles wiTh The long-hoired preppie ond oTher wolking, Tolking porodoxes wiTh oil The ease of shifTing 0 BMW. John TrovolTo would be laughed ouT of Town. Affording Boulder is no liTTle feoT. lT's Tough To wallow in TrusT-fund deco- enoe when you wash dishes in Forrond To pay for your coke lThe bubbly sTuffJ. WiTh prices rising as you read This, even oorporoTe soions ond upper-oloss fugitives hove Trouble keeping up wiTh The Tabs run up on Friday ofTernoons oT AnThony's Gorden. NegoTive checking oocounTs are in vogue now, and handy "TronsooTion" cords provide osTronomiool omounTs of cosh onyTime, usuolly spenT on kegs and parking oT Voil. TwenTies disoppeor fosTer in Boulder Thon hiTs of acid on Halloween wiTh only 0 handful of ifreel popcorn from Isodoro's To show for Them. Change is used primarily To odjusT ski bindings ond plocoTe TronsienTs in from of Bovo's. Poy- ohecks are signed by your foTheri IT's ocTuolly quite easy To spend your allowance in Ten minuTes, largely due To The ropidIy-escoloTing cosTs of ocodemic diversions. Boin de Soleil, cigoreTTes, ond Ml grom Frisbees are free compared To The price of skiing oT STeombooT, a case of Molson's from Liquor MorT, or on ounce of iinserT preferred governmenT-reguloTed norooTioJ, To say noThing of o Tonkful of gas or a meal CT The Oasis Diner. There's always a good reason To skip economics, buT why sloop To pinboll when you can drink pino colodos in The sun oT Yocum's'? AlmosT odulT. To what lengths will CU students go to avoid the inevitable poly sci recitation? One soporific sophomore hasn't seen 40 cm. since he walked into his first 8 o'clock class and realized it was still dork outside. I know two floundering flower children who haven't left the UMC fountain since the end of the Vietnam War, and seniors are famous for using lines like ttsorry I'm late, sir, but I was raped by on armadillo on my way to class" to elude academic commitments. Posslfoil is 0 way of life for microbiology mosochists, 0nd hapless environmental design majors regularly take field trips to Tierro gel Fuego or enlist in the Marines to escape a midterm. No extreme is too unbelieveabie, no excuse irrational. We're still waiting to hear the first male plead with his professor, ttbut sir, I can't finish my term paper by the end of the semester." HWhy not?" itl'm pregnant." Ah, love, sweet love. The Eternal Quest for Sexual Companionship begins the minute a nice-but-naive freshperson has that first eye-popping encounter in the dorm dining room and ends four years later in suicide, or worse, marriage. Everyone knows the chase is more fun than the kill, consequently, Boulder looks like the Boston Marathon on a hot night on the Hill. Best bet for those zipless pickups is the mall or the Harvest House, But the Broker, the Dark Horse. or anywhere that plays anything by the Village People remains ever casual and officially jaded. Some enterprising Valentinos score at the Aristocrat, while others swear by the Rec Center sun-deck. Coot Lake is cool if you're into orgies, and Norlin Library was built for romance behind the rocks. The dorms are fertile breeding grounds for intimate interludes and Soap silliness, groping for Greeks is a game played every weekend at the animal house of your choice, and you can often find that dream date lounging by the Varsity Townhouses' pool. Everyone wants somebody to love, but few college cuties are too enthralled about waking up the next morning with no blankets or pillows on their side of the waterbed. Considerations like that aren't contemplated while con- suming your fifteenth White Russian with a potential armpieoe at intimate gatherings of 500 in a two-bedroom apartment. Boulder parties, like home, are always better before you get there. As prospective breakfast-cookers parade by, you frantically consume alcohol before the masses, and those mushrooms hit like a May snowstorm. The stereo or some lost-oause band is blaring variations of what some laughingly call adult-oriented rock, causing minor brain damage and one-word conversations. Nobody is sure who actually lives there, so domestic destruction becomes inevitable. Talking to members of the opposite sex is always a harrowing experience, especially when they don't want to talk to you. A back- stage pass is essential to gain access to those private parties in the bedroom, where coquette cocaine- maniacs and their blow-dry connections share sneers and snorts. And if you don't attend at least five parties every night, you missed the good one. i , q ilk, 7 x 1'1 '12 Boulder has a reputation as a cultural train-wreck, featuring freaks from every state, plus a healthy population of European and inter- planetary exchange students. Our little city sports more accents than an airport, and 0 here today, Mars tomorrow attitude that insures a new neighbor every few weeks. The look of the area is Early American Bomb Shelter, with architectural styles only NASA or Woody Allen could love, and several trillion tons of brick on campus for that institutional touch. North Boulder Victorians look great on television, but Table Mesa dwellings are as mundane as Marlboros and always a mess. Only insomniacs and psychotic philosophy graduates live near campus, since insanity replaced instant karma on the streets and the rent makes tuition seem like small change. Dorms are for dinks, digressives, and those fun- loving frosh. Of course, there's always Nederland. Music is the closest equivatent of formal religion in Boulder, with plenty of rock cathedrals and jazz temples for the faithful. Four record stores can thrive on the same block, selling enough Steely Dan to stay afloat between special orders for the hard- to-find Charlie Parker anthology. Punk-rock is potent on the local level, but Firefall clones and country cauterwaulers make up the majority of hometown talent. Concerts are a daily occurrence, and the next Bob Dylan is probably performing downtown right now. AM radio was outlawed in town after Elton John, but FM stations here can be built with one Jackson Browne album. And you can even play Black Sabbath at 78 backwards and see God without anyone laughing, although it's rumored that a pepperoni pizza from Abo's works better. Boulder's restaurants feature menus ranging from sirloin to sprout satads to anchovy subs, but fast-foodchain fun better epitomizes the local .t x ?thi , collegiate culinary preferences. Anything plastic is potential protein to the discerning junk-food inhaler, the more carbohydrates, the better. McDonald's leads the field, but chronic junkies often frequent Burger King, Dairy Queen, and 7-H. Round the Corner is for those in the need of hamburgers without styrofoam accessories and Haagen-Dazs caters to elitist ice cream addicts with a mouthful of sweet teeth. The demise of Tom's Tacos on Baseline was not a factor in the resurgence of the Gyro at assorted Broadway beaneries, but somewhere has to have the worst food in town, besides the ever- carcinogenic Packer Grill. fee Yes, there's never a dull moment in Boulder. Just follow the bouncing bong to the teenage ideolist's vision of college life and the best of the West on weekends, where food stamps are a convenience rather than a necessity and the snow never sticks. Just remember, you're here to be educated and not in the finer points of rozor-blode finesse. No? Fake it. Books should be dusted twice a semester to maintain that scholastic demeanor, and classes attended when it's too windy to toss Frisbees 0t prospective pickups sitting innocently on the lawn, ftwell, excuuuuuuse me"J. Extensive lying to your parents then becomes on cart form, especially the classic dioling-for-dollors call and the popular "Dad, I dropped all my classes on the day after the deadline" discussion. Collect, of course. It's an acquired sense of the absurd that distinguishes Boulder from the rest of the world, sorta like life in the Ieft-turn-only lone without 0 signal. We're all bozos in this burg, but if we acted mature, they'd take our childish complaints seriously and make a concerted attempt to prepare us for the real world. No fun. I'd rather stay in our scenic sand box, leaving adulthood to the Denver commuters. Everyone sing along, "Oh, home and deranged. . ihg resulted fro 9 University cam . Foil class registration screw up and the enjoyment ievei peaked When 8000 John Belushi took olikes converged on Belch Fieidhouse fer a Togo Party ipictured beiowl A greek party revival might have been spawned by the movie Animal House." but the close proximity of a nuclear trigger plant evoked numerous crowds at Rocky Hats iopposite page; I Conairoe Concmoe Ne Awakening? by irene Middieman spired upsurge in social awareness or what some coiled activism. Most certainly, the 1978- 79 school year at CU was anything but ordinary. year old CU Computer system ovetiooded, causing some 4,000 students to be closed out of required courses. Most students seemed to wet- come the ch00 due to the tweedoye t . ' ty Cfficiois, oh 7 reacted qu ferentiy Administrators had been pleading with the Colorado State Legisioture for years to no q qii to expand the computer system. cin form processing everItucIiiy costing he Uni- versity o totoi of $3500. Finally, the state isloturejha uncharact stic mo foui- -ups tong forgotten and students weIe book into their ordinciry autumn ittewstyies conStsting of CU party folklore. it all started with a movie coiled "Animal House," on extremeiy popular portrayal TogoI Party, given as a port of the 4978 version of the troditionci Homecoming festivities. Eighty kegs of beer were slashed down by 8 000 ,' gin bed-s eets exotudmg the few hundred party poopers who arrivedsIn street clothes. Yes, sororities, fraternities, Homecoming, and college craziness were the vogue once more and such frothy, frivolous fun was what the To a Party QT C was oli qbout - Politics and voting consumed on inordinate amount of student attention this year, and the ballot box seemed a permanent fixture in the UMC tbetowt. Congressman Tim Wirth topper tettJ and Governor Dick Lomm Hem also appeared to be fixtures on campus. at least until their November re- elections. The politics of budgeting hit home tn March with the now infamous JBC proposals Termed a "cruciflxion" by students topposite page. top Ieftt and defended by JBC Cholrmon Bill Hughes as "necessary" topposite page, top centerl. the proposots left both sides specutottng as to where the other side's head was at Iopposite page, top rightJ. On March 14, 7600 student heads massed in the UMC Fountain Area topposite page, centen to strongly indicate their opposition to the proposed Cuts. Never fear, however. Those 24,000 merry- makers enrolled at CU don't exist entirely on a diet of fun and games. At least, in the eyes of state potitioions, the CU student body's vote is quite desirable and worthy of serious seduction. November's state elections influenced the stu- dents more then in recent years, with almost all of the candidates visiting the campus, repeatedly. The issues thistyeor were trendy, yet necessary. Solar energy, outo emission controls, the Equal Rights Amendment, wilderness preservation and more attracted the students to become involved in the election process. But a smaller number than usual voted in the 23 student-domtnoted me some Danlet cincts, most noticeably helping to sweep incum- bent Tim Wirth to on easy victory over conser- vative Ed Scott. The only candidate who didn't visit CU, Democrat Lloyd Hoskeit. lost to feisty com- poigner Bill Armstrong. And yet, the majority of CU students didn't appear to be very concerned with state potitics. Later on in the school year, in March to be exact, many students suddenly decided that they had better become concerned-fost. Catching most everyone unaware, the Joint Budget Committee of the Colorado General Assembly had advised the state Iegistoture to eliminate 432 CU faculty positions, or in other 1 words-H percent of the CU faculty. most serious threat to highereducation in Colo- frado in the last fifty years," the student body pro- aceeded to attack the aggressor with a vehe- Tmence and determination Quite atypical of the - lethargic norm. Everyone was involved with The ,g'Zause. "Boulder Junior College" T-Shirts sar- jdonically and fashionabty advertised the situa- ation, and large banners proclaiming the some were ptaced at strategic highway locations. If nothing else, the JBC's threat proved that CU stu- L nts, even in 1979, acankget involved and do " at leaster white; tanned and 4 was wett said ;' CSU President Dan Captis, was "the great- estedehonstration of student, faculty. and staff unity tn the past 25 years." The dedication was certainly impressive, yet strangely enough, the campus' attention span seemed to ctimax and fizzte out immediately after the ralty. By the next day, the student mood was attuned to other con- cerns. The T-Shirts put away, and spring vacations being planned, enthusiasm and interest in such obscure entities as Joint Budget Committees seemed to have vanished, and one had to read th L aper to keep up with the-Situation. C a E g I; s ULDER 5 Student leaders Don Ccplis, Lissa Levin. Terry Georgia and Stu Osnow display their "Boulder Junie:r College" T-Shirts while discussing lobbying strategy wpper 19m Anhough me Spring semester witnessed a total eclipse bf the sun tupper righn, Professor Ruben Zubtow's sharp wt? quv illuminated Colorado's true budgetary realities o? the JBC rcmy tobove, centen. Meanwhile, a student phone bank attempts to enlighten legislators and communities about the negative impact the cutbopks would have on higher education , Iboftom, righn. While Ihe JBC boIIIC raged on o difICICnI breed of poIIIIcs peroIIed In sIudenI government UCSU ExecuIive condIdoIe Jeff Moslon s duck suiI Iupper ICIII had more Ihon enough mud Io : woddie In as me sIuanI body Was subICcIed Io Iwo UCSU Spring CICcIions Big spenders Nancy Coleman and SICVC Raddy IbelowI obviously had enough money ICfI over to have C champagne ceiebroIIon oerr Iheir come-Irom-defeaI, second round vicIory. Conorroe I OccUrrIng CIImOSI simuIIoheou'SIy wiIh Ihe JBCI episode was Ihe embarassing snafu In Ihe CU SILI- CanI GovernanI IronIcoIIy WhIIC In recenI p031- WCIICrgoIC years, deCroI, sIoIC, 0nd Iocoi gov-w - ICmanIs have been scrambling Io keep IhCIr Im- ages clean and decent our own sIuanI govern? I :anI' hind been IangIed in C may ossorIanI of: VCr happen IC Ihis sIuanI Qov- II oII began innocenIIy enough The IirsI 'ICICCIIon CoOnI on February 28 rCsUIICd in cm iII- II , b0ding ICn-voIC span bCIwCCn IhC wmnlng Cx-w IecuIIve ICom 0f Rick RCIdoh dnd Ierry Georgia I ' nd IhC Iosmg ICom of SICvC Iu ged Roqun and GeorgIo IQ rCfroIn from I0 9 'ffioC uin IhC spIrII of jLIsIIcC dhd fdirhCSs Io L ' rI-Ies. " NCCdICss IQ soy IhC wmnCrs dIanC Io he? proposal 9 On March '16, IhC sIIII unsoIisifICcI Reddy cInC CoIemCIn CIIong WiIh IhC oIhCr losing CondidQIes' fIICd o quUCsI for CICcIion nuIIIfIchIIon They med IhC UCSU CICcIion Code had bCCn vio- I I ICIedon sIevIerdI CounIs, InICILIdIIIng sUch InsiIdiOus I Cxqmple 08 Illegal compoIgnIng Ihe opporIunI- : I ' W for mUIIIIpIC Vofing and using unlocked bcIIoI I - , boxes. They futher sqid IhoI Ihe resuIIs of Ihe elec- Iion Were uIrrepszIrcIICIy' biased and as such musI 3 be held Invciid " Ironicaily, Ihe second CICcIion IUrnCd CuI Io be Cven more biosed- $850 woth During IhC cdmpoigning for Ihe original CIecIion each pair of chnCICCICs had spenI obouI $700 buI in Ihe Mdy repeaI CICCIion, aspironfs RCddy qnd Coiemqn InvesICd CI onIoping $1 300, fQUI' A L IImCs as much as Roldan and Georgio' 3 $450 :The big spenders won by 165 votes, IhCery I ouinng Roldan 0nd GCorgio from IhCir shorI , reign, and gCnCrcIIIng a new CQnIroversy II began Io be heard around campus IhoI only rich sIuanIs QouId reaiisIIcoIIy compCIe In UCSU ClecIions since here were no CICCIion spending- IimiIs. SIuCCnI governmenI was fcsI losing I wthCver CredIbIIin iI ever had AcIucIIIy, In spIIC of oil Ihe ruckus, few sIuanIsI ,th been nvoIved CI OII OuI of Ihe 3,155 sIUe anIs who boIhCer Io voIe in Ihe CICcIion only ,2 473 had cost voICs Ior Ihe CXCCUIIVC posIIion , , BUI 3 082 fCII inSpIer Io voIC on Ihe Rocky FIoIs ,ICfCrendum, with 2 244 of them wonIing Io con-, VCrI IhC nUICIeOI' arms ICICIIIIy I0 0 non- poIIuIIng pCCCCIuI maICxioIs fociIin. Rocky Flats and Ihe no-nuke movemenI were perhaps IhC onIy Issues, Ihis yCor abouI which sIuanIs were consIsICnIIy concerned The big evenf 101 the noPnUkers This yec11WOs1h'e 1 ; April 29dem0ns1rc1ion 01 the plant amended by 1 - Uni? es1ima1ed 15,000 people. L031 year's rany a1 ' 1i the F1015 drew only abou1 5,0001, bufofcourse 111131 1 ro11y, iunfike 1hisyeor's, didn1TOffero free concert , bymusicions Jackson Browne, Bonnie R0111 and - HoiLly Near; Whe1hier-i'i1 was 1109 dedica110n-1o1he on1i-nueieor-movemen1, or homing more 111cm 0 : - . - : desire1Iis1en1osomer-goodmusic,-oncec:gaini1 ,1 Apmgm wasme mg doymmkygfm 45am appeared to many 11101 perhaps men age Qf ,0 PGPP'P Poms 10'1sfgn10 Jacks B r-opofhyrwus drawinges 1. ex, 01058 Significom 1he g Conarro6 , 1 L . 11 was 1he Eorgesd mmbmmfighwm pm, for demons1 131 n in Colo odes ce 1heuendof 1he x yea; ans: 11:? noggamm a , everyone there ins? fe' be Where the c: L " L L because they really were interested? is the mood 7;, next ysee 3 student body knows for s ,9 " The Colorado Sporting Scene: A YEAR OF CHANGE by Chance Conner It all began with the Board of Regents approv- ing the sale of beer at home football games. And it all ended with the Buff baseball team playing doubleheaders in a drizzle and near-freezing temperatures at Prentup Field. The year in sports at Colorado was a quirky one. It was one of steady change and surprises. There was drama both on the field and in the court- rooms, and successes and failures in both the men's and women's programs. Above all, it was an interesting year to observe. There will never be another one quite like it. From the beginning in September it seemed like Colorado athletics were sitting squarely in the public eye. The nouveau riche women's athletic department merged with the men's and immedi- ately flexed its muscles thanks to Title IX. Rene Portland was hired away from St. Joseph's in Philadelphia to become the new Lady Buff basketball coach, and her Colorado salary and benefits were widely reported nationally. The Big Eight football wars finally took their toll on Bill Mallory and he was fired in November by athletic director Eddie Crowder after compiling a sub-par 6-5 record. Soon, Crowder and the rest of the University community would learn about true national exposure when the Chuck Fairbanks at- fair began in mid-December. Colorado's efforts to hire Fairbanks were halted by the New England Patriots, the coach's former team, and a four- month-long legal battle was fought before Fair- banks would officially become the new head coach of the Buffaloes. The Flatirons Club, a foot- ball booster organization, paid $200,000 to the Patriots to settle the feud, and Fairbanks inked his name to a contract just days before spring drills began. Colorado's unpredictable year of sports began in September as the Buff footballers won their first five games-all at Folsom Field-and appeared to be a viable force in the Big Eight when they downed Kansas 17-7 before a sunsplashed Homecomina audience. Concuroe Daniel Action this foil was fast and furious, especially on Saturday afternoons. Clockwise, from right, ttpossing" took on new meaning lost football season as o bevy of fun-Ioving students learned that not oil palms are soft. Quarterback Bill Solomon won the job of directing the Buffs' erratic offense, and pool shork Jack White regoled his UMC audience with his quick wit and rozor-shorp tongue. A hoggord Bill Mallory, opposite page, gives some sideline advice. Qonorroe The five-gome streak featured bizarre partici- pation from the University students, who devised their own game in the stonds-possing people up and down the stadium rows. Even Governor Richard Lomm got in the act, costing his rigid body to the throng in o brazen show of home- spun politicking. Tragedy struck the athletic department September 22 when Lady Buff tennis star Allison Mocotee was killed in a freak auto accident just prior to her first collegiate motch. Her loss left 0 major void in the women's program. Pool shork Jack White entertained students at the UMC Connection in early October with his quick wit and trick shots. The portly billiards master gave on exhibition in pool hall finesse and street-smort chatter, regoiing his fans with tales of triumph and the following bombastic statement: "It's great being great." Humble pie'wos not on White's menu. While home proved sweet for the football team, the road proved disastrous. The Buffs left Folsom Field after five straight wins for Stillwoter. Oklahoma, where they dropped their first deci- sion to surprising Oklahoma State, 24-20. The grid- ders come home licking their wounds and Mol- Iory's critics began chirping, but the following week was when the boo-birds would surface en mosse. The Big Red Jinx, the Nebraska Cornhuskers, blew into town with one of the top offenses in the country. The Buffs had not beaten the Huskers since 1967, but when Howard Bolloge returned 0 kickoff 100 yards to give Colorado 0 44-3 lead, upset hopes burned bright. Nebraska, however, had other ideas and steomrolled over the Buffs in the second half, winning 52-44. The Folsom Field tons turned on the home team, booing the Buffs during the second half onslaught 0nd berating Mallory for 0 job poorly done. A heroic comeback on regional; television against Missouri quieted the critics momentarily. Down 27-7, quarterback Bill Solomon ignited a furious second-holf rolly that gave the Buffs 0nd beleagured coach Mallory o stunning 28-27 win over the Tigers. Solomon was named the Big Eight Offensive Player of the Week for his efforts. Jorgen Uglond's Colorado soccer team was making noises all fall. The Buff booters outclassed most of their foes, and when they pounded Oklahoma 5-4 to up their record to 4 1-4, the com- pus seemed to embrace them as heroes-ond sure-bet winners. The pigskin pressure began to mount when the Buffs blew several eorly opportunities and lost 0 28-7 game to the number-one ronked Oklahoma Sooners and their Heisman Trophy winning toilbock, Billy Sims. A 20-10 loss to lowly Kansas State followed the following week, and Mollory's job was clearly on the line. v.,.... Mory Decker and her Lody Buff cross-counTry TeommoTes hosTed The SISW Cross-counTry No- Tionol Championships 0T KenT CounTry Day School in Denver in November. Decker showed why she is one of The Top female disTonce runners in The counTry by winning The individual championship. The Lady Buffs fared well, Too, finishing fourTh as 0 Team. Decker, Dona SIoTer, KoThy Wilson, KoThy Woodbridge and Lee Bollenger all conTribuTed To The fine Teom-showing. A 20-46 loss To Iowo SToTe 0T Folsom Field closed a disoppoinTing 6-5 season for The Buff gridders and The "deoTh knell" sounded loudly in The locker room ofTerword for Bill Mallory. Mallory in- sisTed ThoT he "would sToy 0nd fighT Till The end," which he did unTiI Tuesday, November 24 when Crowder fired him during 0 Ten-minuTe con- ference. Running in sub-freezing TemperoTures, The CU men horriers finished fifTh in The Teom-roce CT The NCAA Cross-counTry Championships 0T Madison, WI. The Buffs' John Hunsoker earned a 245T-ploce finish, while TeommoTe Kirk Pfeffer finished 48Th. Thanksgiving vocoTion provided everyone resT excepT for The Colorado boskeTbolT Team, which opened iTs IosT season 0T venerable Bolch Fieldhouse wiTh on exciTing 54-50 vicTory over The Air Force Academy. The cogers wehT on To win Their nexT four games, mosle on The scoring sTrengTh of oII-conference guard EmmeTT Lewis. Win number five was The most exhousTing for Buff boskeTboll followers 05 CloyTon Bullord Tossed in o 45-fooT shoT 0T The buzzer To help The Buffs nip SouThern MeThodisT, 72-70. I9 Lonorroe The Athletic Department maintained 0 silent posture during the first few weeks of the search for Colorodo's 49th heod footboll coach, but specu- Iotion reoched epic proportions in the local press as to who the new coach would be. Mike White, Bill Walsh, George Welsh, Bud Wilkinson, Don Meyer, Terry Donahue, Don Jomes, Lou Holtz and Don Devine were some of the early oonolidotes suggested by on active rumor mill. Crowder's seorch committee was reported to hove settled on three candidates in mid- December: Nebrosko Cooch Tom Osborne, St. Louis Cordinol Cooch Bud Wilkinson and UCLA Coooh Terry Donohue. When Osborne and his wife arrived on campus for o Iook-see, eyebrows notion-wide were raised in response to Colorado's eornest attempt to choose 0 Hnome" cooch. Osborne Ioter declined thejob, but there was no doubt over the University's intentions. Charles L. Foirbonks. The name surfoced December 12 and ogoin 0 week loter on Mon- doy Night Footboll when Howord Cosell inter- viewed on notionol television 0 distraught New England Patriots owner Williom Sullivan, who od- mitted thot Foirbonks told him he wanted to coach in Boulder, Colorado. "Wherever that is," Sullivon odded tersely. The Pots owner vowed revenge. His ooth would soon ring true. CU's "other" sports fared well, producing their shore of championships. Clockwise, opposite page, Coooh Jorgen Uglond's Buff booters won their second straight Big Eight Tournament titie, while Mory Decker's strong kick earned her first place at the AIAW Cross Country Championship. Work on the new Events Center was neorlv completed. The Domel irks ;3:il..!t';'t;ms, r 21017 Tit Events Center is scheduled to be ready for next basketball season. Chuck Fairbanks was a grim looking man when he appeared in Boulder District Court for hearings in January, and Buff coger Emmett Lewis looked confident as he let one fly ogoinst Kansas State late in the season. i. Q. i. 4? $13. c L L 4L4L A L '00aew..? :15. L LQ .eran H . ??HL 5;; ,L 4 :1 M L. '05.? .Q Q ? ,9.qu L? 6L :. xxx L L QQ ,33. .v, 9.L:..oz'.l. :1? C Q. 0. 0.5, .3 .05 1!! szi? $460133! P. i. tw.!Lrgg,Y:F r42, , a??? f .1 L Q LL i 01?: ??'?s. t... y? 5:? D 4.30.- 55...: Luz.QaKc4,tLLv ,w 36f 3.0.5. ,9? Q ,Q!$.i L. LifD; WI Loft s... Q 2L ,. L Q Q Kansas CiTy's Kemper Arena had been a snake piT for The Buff cagers over Their years of com- :peTing in The Big EighT Holiday TournamenT, buT in 4978 Bill Blair's Troops fared much beTTer. The Buffs placed second behind Kansas and flexed Their muscles for The upcoming conference regular season. The Lady Buff baskeTbaIIers were making noise Too, as Coach PorTiand conTinued To shuffle her lineup despiTe a fasT sTarT. The women were ThrusT inTo The bigTime as parT of a baskeTball double- header card in January, and They responded consisTenTIy wiTh convincing vicTories. lVIore changes highlighTed The monTh of Janu- ary. Long-Time Buff sporTs informaTion direCTor Mike Moran announced his resignaTion afTer ac- cepTing an adminisTraTive posiTion wiTh The US. Olympic CommiTTee in Colorado Springs. The men cagers faiTered badly on The road, losing Three sTraighT, and injuries and academic woes Thinned Blair's rosTer. Fairbanks made his firsT public appearance in Boulder, noT as head fooT- bail coach buT on The sTand in Boulder DisTricT CourT, where he TesTified in legal proceedings beTween The UniversiTy and The PaTrioTs, who had secured a courT order in BosTon prevenTing him from signing a conTracT wiTh Colorado. There was addiTional speculaTion wiThin The sporTing communiTy during The winTer monThs, some of H noT connecTed wiTh legal affairs. Rene PorTiand was "greaT wiTh child" and when she and her bulging sTomach passed The Hdue daTe," concern arose as To wheTher she would ever bear child. She did, evenTuaiiy, giving birTh To a nine-pound, five-ounce boy February 8 in Denver's ST. Joseph's HospiTaI. While PorTIand's Lady Buff cagers conTinued To play winning baskeTbaIi, Bill Blair's Team ex- perienced a veriTable nighTmare. The Buffs failed To win a road game in conference play and slid inTo a horrible skid aT home largely due To injuries To key players and The inabiiiTy of Three To main- Tain passing grades. Blair's cagers closed The season and Balch Fieldhouse wiTh a 77-57 loss To Oklahoma, finishing The year a winning-albeiT discouraging-M-TS record. Biairand his sTaff im- mediaTely began recruiTing players afTer The season ended, using The new EvenTs CenTer as an enTicemenT. The Buffalo headress was puiied ouT again This year in STeamboaT Springs, below, where The Colorado men's ski Team won iTs eighTh sTraighT NCAA Championship. Lady Buff baskeTball coach Rene PorTiand and assisTanT Bob Foley mug iT up during PorTIand's prolonged pregnancy, opposiTe page. Rene's firsT season was a greaT success. Oh, and she finally gave birTh, Too. The Lady Buff cagers made H To The regional TournamenT, where They placed Third. PorTland's firsT season was a greaT success as she guided The Colorado women To a 22-9 slaTe. Powerhouses Nebraska and Oklahoma domin- aTed The compeTiTion aT The Big EighT GymnasTic Championships, buT Colorado's men earned a fourTh place finish, a respecTabIe showing for Coach Sid FreudensTein's gymnasTs. As sure as nighT follows day, The Colorado men's ski Team clinched iTs eighTh sTraighT NCAA ski Championship, The firsT for new coach Tim Hinderman. The Buffs relied on Their 70-meTer jumpers in The compeTiTion aT STeamboaT Springs and They responded wiTh a firsT-place finish on The final day To insure The championship. The Lady Buff skiers performed well Too, earninga second- piace Trophy for Their showing aT The AIAW Cham- pionships in Michigan. AII-Americon Debbie Wilcox led the Lady Buff gymnasts to o fourth-pioce finish at the regional tournament, capturing olI-oround honors but in- juring her knee in the process. The spring sports season opened in late March, but many questions still surrounded the yet un- resolved Fairbanks case. The controversy ended April 2 when the University and the Patriots reached an agreement on a settlement. The price? $200,000 to be paid by the football booster Flotirons Club to the Patriots to release Fairbanks from his contract with the NFL club. Foir- bonks also was forced to forfeit S 'l 05,000 in defer- red payments and the Fiotirons Club agreed to pay off the University's exorbitant legal fees, 3 reported to be in the $50,000 range. An expen- , sive settlement, but Colorado finally had landed i itself a football coach-ofter four months of trying. , The CU Veterans Association ogoin provided ' students with a fight night by sponsoring its Sec- ond Annual Boxing Smoker 0t Boich Fieidhouse. The overall boxing was on improvement over last e year's and the 2,200 paying customers howled ond hooted all evening. A trip to Arizona over spring break was 0 ieorn- 1 ing experience for the Colorado baseball team, ; and it carried its losing streak book to the state by losing to consecutive boilgomes. The Buffs finally snapped that skein with a 5-3 win over Kansas, but stumbled immediately afterwards by losing a pair to the Air Force in the rain at Prentup Field. Perhaps the most sought-after female athlete in the nation visited Boulder during the spring when 6-8 center Anne Donovan of Paramus, N.J., ar- rived in town for a recruiting trip. Portland showed Donovan around campus and gave her an in- spired sales spiel. Donovan said she'd wait a few months before reaching a decision on which col- lege she would attend. Donovan is known as HThe Franchise." Lady Buff gymnast Debbie Willcox, opposite page, was one of the nation's top individual performers last season. Above, the CU Veteran's Association held its second annual Boxing Smoker. This stunned heavy weight was trying to decide if he was dreaming or not while resting on the ropes. '33 Though he did his pleo-borgoining best, Colorado catcher Chuck Minkel lost This argument to The home plate umpire, who turned a deaf ear to Minkel. On the opposite page, a Buff cheerleader whoops it up for The Colorado football team. FOOTBALL RESULTS Mon 6, Lost 5, Tied 01 OREGON MIAMI, FLA. SAN .1055 STATE NQRIHWESTERN KANSAS Oklahoma State ' NEBRASKA Missouri L OKLAHOMA Kansas State IOWA STATE F?'FEPFJESEEE Dileet Soxeno, Ct University graduate student, gave Colorado 0 national championship in o third-world sport by capturing the US. Collegiate Ping-Pong Singles title at the University of Houston. Soxeno did not lose 0 match in both regional and notional ploy. ' Cage coach Blair was hot on the recruiting trail oll spring and his efforts were rewarded when he signed three players to notionoI-letters-of-intent. John Addison, 0 6-7 guord from Kansas City, Jerry Williams, 0' 6-5 forward from Southern Idaho Junior College, and Sam Shields, 0 point guard from Sarasota, Fla, oil inked their names to let- ters. All three are considered blue-chip pros- pects. Lody Buff track coach Tracy Sundlun took 0 sur- prise leave of obsense from his duties to accept a job with 0 New York business firm. Men's coach Deon Brittenhom was named interim coach. Spring drills meant the installation of Chuck Foir- bonks' new system, and the Buffs' coach took things slowly with his gridders. Foirbonks' op- , brooch wos low-key and patient, and he later asked all Buff football followers for their un- equivocal support at 0 dinner sponsored by the Buff Club. The Colorado boseboliers salvaged port of their season by sweeping doubleheaders from Metro State, Kansas State and Wyoming late in the going. Ihe twin-biii sweeps improved their slate to 45-29 as they looked for 0 berth in the Big Eight Conference playoffs. Associate athletic director for women Jone Wohl dropped a bombshell early in May when she submitted her resignation. Wohl, who held the women's athletic director post for five years, said she was stepping down to pursue a doctorate de- gree in secondary education. Athletic deport- ment officials said they would begin 0 search for a replacement immediately. And in the annual Vorsity-Aiumni footboil clash, Chuck Foirbonks' first Buff squad ron roughshod over the CU old-timers, winning 31-0 at sun- sploshed Folsom Field. Concrroe BASKETBALL RESULTS Mon 14, Lost 131 AIR FORCE STETSON COLORADO MINES W 400-78 SOUTH DAKOTA STATE ' Athletes-tn-Actiont t. S.M.U. - Utah State 70-94 DENVER NORTHERN COLORADO San Jose State 72-21 . Oktahoma state!t Neisrcrskwt 74-61 Konsosit 56-58. 64-64 59-60 , 64-72 82-69 63-55 Kansas State NEBRASKA town State Oklahoma MISSOURI OKLAHOMA STATE . wt 54-50 w 74-74 W 66-62 73-96 72-70 52-79 78-71 - 57-59 69-81 62-67 53-55 60-71 57-77 Nebraska IOWA STATE KANSASSTATE ' Missowi OKLAHOMA Oklahoma State 97-70 6 78-56 66-64 KANSAS i Okiohomc" ' L W L t. W W Kansas II: 54-56 W L L t. L L L 66-72 wexhibltion --8lg Eight Holiday tournament at Kansas City t tmpost season Big Eight tournament , . , 38 Bev Beauchamp-Champ ot a Diver The only diving medals thot Bev has not received are the Olympic gold, silver and bronze. As number-one diver for the CU team, she accumulated dozens of honors in the lost four years, including: All- Americon, AIl-Big Eight, All-Rocky Mountain Region, CU and pool records, conference record, regional record and numerous meet titles for one and three-meter springboard diving. Before entering CU as a student from Arvodo, she was Notional Champion three-meter diver in the 13-14 age group. Her greatest honor was being chosen American Rocky Mountain AAU Outstanding Athlete of 1972, on award given to one person from each of the major geographic regions across the nation. A physical education senior on the five-yeor plon, Bev is a perfectionist in everything she does. "I'm pretty burned-out on diving right now," says Bev, lll put a lot of pressure on myself to do well in diving, studying and being sociable." As on honors student at Arvodo West High School, Bev contemplated the Olympics but found travel to the required international meets and coaching too expensive. Bev is anxiously looking forward to her fifth year at CU to relax from the pressures of swimming and to enjoy school and the social life that accompanies it. Carin Walden and Rich Lichty- Disco Daredevils As the King and Queen of Boulder Disco, students Rich and Corin light- up doncefloors all over town. They break it loose several times 0 week before work at lsodoro's, where she is o woitress and he 0 doormon. They hope their frequent donce sessions will pay off in not only tome but also fortune, os disco contests usually offer good prizes. Reigning Champs ot tllsodlsoo's" their dips, dives ond ocrobotics ore unmistakable. "We're learning 0 lot of new tricks," com- ments Carin, "I think I may end-up in 0 cost from being dropped so often." Laura Tlsconclk-Campus Anarchist A dedicated anarchist, Laura represented the student body as a member of the UCSU Executive Council after being elected on the Critical Rational Analysis Party iCRAPl platform. In the news this year for being expelled from the University for allegedly printing false agendas for the United States National Student Association Convention, she successfully appealed the charge as being unfounded. Back on campus, her unmistakable appearance and behavior are once again turning heads. Afterall, not everyone wears a three-point George Washington cap, pugilizes against a female ROTC opponent in the CU Veterans Association Boxing Smoker and plays bass guitar for a punk rock band called "The Dancing Assholes." When not donning her G.W. original, Laura can be spotted on campus or on The Hill in more contemporary attire; a leather motorcycle jacket, chains and a black beret. Bob Kerr-Resource Law Student Bob is a 30 year-old law student who plans on becoming a resource and water law attorney in Colorado. Originally a philosophy student, having received a Masters degree from the University of Hawaii, Bob wanted to study what he believes is the practical application of philosophy, law. As a third-year student who clerks for a Boulder law firm, Bob expounds upon the importance of keeping watch on the use of Colorado's water and natural resources, "Water has gotten very dear to semi-arld states like Colorado. The time is here when there is not only political debate but also legal action regarding Colorado's prized holdings." Bob's experience as a law clerk paid off Tom Holman Jensen-CU's Athletic Import Hailing from Norway, Tom is a master of his country's two major sports, skiing and soccer. When Tom isn't practicing to maintain his title as the NCAA Champion ski jumper, he can probably be found on the astroturf playing goalie for the Big Eight Champion Buffalo soccer team. A student majoring in marketing, Tom hopes to become a representative for the Nonwegian firm selling the waxed-wood slots that brought him fame as the AII-American ski jumper for both 4977 and 4978. When not playing athlete or student, Tom likes to go out to Boulder's night-spots with friends to party. He finds that this area offers a lot in entertainment, especially compared to Norway, where drinks are from 85-36 apiece. A representative of the Athletic Department commented that Tom is not only one of the friendliest foreign athletes he has known, but he is also one of the most energetic and enthusiastic participants in CU sports. last year as he wrote an essay on the Clean Air Act that won first place in the American Bar Association's environmental law contest. He will receive $500 and be flown to Washington, DC, where he will be honored at the Bar's National Convention. Bob did undergraduate work at the University of Toronto and CSU, and was also a supply officer on a submarine based at Pearl Harbor. Besides his diverse education, Bob is an excellent skiier and spent two years on the CSU ski team. He loves shooshing down the snow that will melt into Colorado water for him to litigate over. 40 Debbie Wilcox-Olympic Gymnast Debbie is a small, quiet sophomore in the College of Business. But Debbie is a big, colorful performer when it comes to gymnastics, a sport which has taken her around the world on medal-winning tours. Placing 18th in aII-around competition in the 1976 Olympics at Montreal was the greatest thrill of her seven years of competition. Having placed first in the 1979 Rocky Mountain Region NCAA, Debbie was scheduled to compete in the Nationals but was injured for several months with torn knee ligaments. Debbie hopes she will get her chance next year. She also thinks that more CU gymnasts will go to the Nationals in the next few years as more athletes are drawn to CU's excellent facilities and new coach, Dan Garcia. Debbie loves being a member of a competing team. In high school she missed the opportunity to develop many friends because she was frequently traveling around the world with the U.S.A. team. In four years of attending qualifying meets to get on the USA team, Debbie practiced 40 hours a day and her parents spent $20,000 in travel expenses and meet fees. Soft- spoken Debbie, whose favorite event is the beam, plans to continue collegiate competition. The Dirtbags-Studentlng the Western Way The Dirtbags are a breed unmatched in the University social strata-hard studyers, hard partyers and hard workers. Living at a house on 45th Street they call the "Dirtbag Hotel," the six-man crew is the epitomy of Western culture-pointed shitkickers and all. Most of them are from Western Slope ranches and have spent some time working the oil rigs of Western Colorado and Wyoming. The "Hotel" is the scene of nightly barbeques and frequent parties at which the attire ranges from designer dresses on sorority girls to Levi's, Wrangler "Storm Rider" jackets and boots on "Hotel" residents. Rick Binder, otherwise known as nThe King", is from Naturita, Colorado, is a chemistry student and hashes meals at the Chi Omega sorority. Kyle Flineau comes from the coal-country of Walden, Colorado, is head hasher at the Chi 0's, and is a Business School junior attending CU on the Evans Scholarship, a four-year full award given to outstanding high school students who have also been golf caddies. Chris Nelson and Mike Finney are true Dirtbags that are ski bum students during the winter and during the summer are oil rig workers. Although John Wise is a city-boy from Denver, his work on the rigs has toughened him up to fit right in with the other roughnecks. Greg Amaral is the black sheep of the Dirtbags, being from California, majoring in economics, minoring in female recreation and having never been on a horse in his life. Just like the fraternities and sororities on The Hill around the Hotel", the Dirtbags hold an annual formal dance. The party held in the "Hotel" garage this May featured music by the local band, "Armadillo," and was attended by Greeks, Evans Scholars, Dirtbags and Hill Rats. Invite only. Attire: T-shirt, jeans and tie, preferably black. Jim Smothers and Karin Doerr -Environmentallsts Jim and Korin are both outdoors- people who wont to protect their environment. Jim focuses his effort on solar energy and Korin works to improve the quality of the air. Jim is o cosuol, Boulder-mellow type of person who gets his procticol education at parties and works hard for the environmental couse. As 0 proponent of solar energy, Jim has applied for 0 federal government license to produce alcohol with a solar still to fuel his gos-converted-to- olcohoI-driven Volkswagen bus. He has been 0 program coordinator for the CU Environmental Center, worked with Coloradons Concerned About the Air, and is presently working as o researcher with the Solar Energy Research institute in Golden. He is best known for being the man to bring Ed Wolkingstick and his Solor Choriot to the UMC Fountoin Areo every year. Jim met Ed at the Annual Goodtlme Boogie in North Carolina. The Goodtime Boogie is o get-to- gether of some 500-1100 persons who are friends, and friends of friends . . . of the people that originated the event five years ago. Jim is a frequent portier, "We learned more from personal contact than I ever will from books." Korin arrived in Boulder from Detroit and sold her cor due to the ugly pollution she sdw hang over Denver during Christmas of 1977. She is the founder of Coiorodons Concerned About the Air and serves as coordinator for the group that tries to improve public awareness of pollution. Her concern for the environment has led her to become an environmental biology major with hopes of eventually going into low or 0 worldwide program on nutrition and agriculture. Korin was 0 ski bum in Aspen for two years, traveled to North Africa and other Third World countries on o self-guided tour, and has finally ended up at CU as o senior at age 26. Matt Miller, Jeff Lee and Kerry Kelley -Football's Finest 4979's Golden Buffalo football team might not have had the strongest showing but it certainly included some exceptional student-othletes. Mott, Jeff and Korry are three of the most enthusiastic members from o diverse roster of players. Matt was drafted in May to play professional football for the Cleveland Browns. He was All-Americon offensive tackle, All Big Eight and won numerous teom awards in his four years of playing for the Buffs, including most outstanding offensive lineman. Although keeping grades high during the season is a great challenge for most players, Mott managed to maintain on overall GPA of 3.0 and is o geology major. Jeff is from 0 little town in Washington who come to CU to play football and is leaving with o reputation as being one of the most friendly, energetic students to ever play for the Buffs. Having been a linebacker for three years, the team voted him the Regiment Award for the most outstanding effort while receiving the least recognition. He was also chosen the most valuable player on defense at the 1978 awards banquet. He will graduate in December with nearly a 3.0 in political science and plans on going to graduate school to get a Masters degree in business administration. Besides football, Jeff enjoys his wife of two years, Kathy, and riding his 900 Kowosoki. Korry is the younger of the three, being a junior English major who is active with the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Possessing great brovodo and a loud voice, Korry Is a big man who enjoys the quieter things in life. His specialty is writing poetry, "especially poems about girls, specifically one girl in particular." Korry is 0 bible study leader and huddle leader for religious activities of the Buffs and teaches second grade Sunday School at Bethany Baptist. He has already completed his four years of eligibility and otter he finishes his studies next year he is thinking of entering the seminary, coaching and teaching at the high school or elementary levels or going to Mexico with the Campus Crusade for Christ as a teaching missionary. 4'1 Sandi Holder-Dancin' Delight An effervescent 26 year-old senior, Sandi exerts a lot of energy dancing on stage, dancing on ice and choreographing dances for musicals. Being the first undergraduate musicol-theotre choreographer to excell at CU, she is responsible for having put to foot this year's CU production of "The Robber Bridegroom." She also choreo- graphed the musical, "Showboot," for Boulder High School. Exclaiming that she knows she will be famous someday, Sandi likes to make her life fun. Hong-gliding and being a nRocky Horror Picture Show" cultist are two of Sondi's more bizarre activities. She has seen the nShow" 45 times and plans to continue the trend every-other week. Last summer while visiting her parents, who worked for on American corporation in Iron, she taught dancing at the American school there. She was offered a job upon her graduation, but for obvious reasons decided not to return to Iron. She now hopes to choreogroph theatre at the highest professional level she can reach. With a personality and ability like that, wotch-out Broadway! Jon VisbaI-Man of Adventure Raised as the son of Cl diplomat in Latin America, like his father, Jon has become an ambassador of sorts. With a 3.6 GPA in Economics and international Affairs, Jon puts his knowledge to use in many different facets of University Life. Besides working as the student administrator to the finance office, Jon can frequently be seen playing any number of different intromurols or chatting with lady friends on his daily jog. All this athletic participation keeps the toll, long-legged graduating senior in good shape, at least good enough to win him the honor of Homecoming King 1978. He was particularly erked at the Joint Budget Committee cuts, "I've received a helluva education here and I don't want to see others lose that chance!" Jon hopes to get an MBA from Wharton, Harvard or Berkeley in order to go into business and build up cm economic base for 0 future in politics. When asked to describe himself, a friend bellowed out, "He is a dynamic, outgoing, wildman!" 42 Mark ZeTerberg-Operatic Place-Kicker ThoT's righT, Rosey Grier mocromes jocksTrops, Joe NomoTh weors sTockings and CU's Mork ZeTerberg is o ploce-kicker for The Buffs who sings in operas. A woik-on in 4972 in hopes of geTTing a scholarship, he evenTuoin become The sTorTing ploce-kicker in 4976 while also sTudying opera and Theatre orTs. AlThough he now specializes in Technical design, in The posT Three years he has sung in several CU musicals, and wiTh The Seofiie, HousTon, Denver and Boulder operos. He was a Technical oppreniice wiTh The New York MeTropoliTon Opera, has worked wiTh numerous summer sTock TheoTres, and was 0 reserve player for The Dallas Cowboys fooTboli Team for one year. His professional debuT wos wiTh The Denver Symphony and Denver BoIIeT where he builT o 70 fooT VeneTion poloce stage for The June 4979 performance of "SebosTion." His work has received such greoT occioim ThoT he hos been inviTed To speak CT The 4979 worldwide convenTion of scenogrophers in Prague, Czechoslovakia. AfTer ThoT he plans To remain flexible, enjoying Travel and willing To go anywhere To beTTer his career, in hopes of someday reaching Broodwoy. Jorgen Ugland-SporTing EnTrepreneur NoT The son of a son of o soiior, buT The son of one of The world's lorgesT privoTe shipping mognoTes, Jorgen iefT his Norwegian home To sTudy The TheoreTicol side of business and The American way of life. He claims ThoT eduooTion is his firsT prioriTy, buT looking oT his ocTiviTies makes one wonder obouT This ooodemic dedicoTion. Three years ago Jorgen Took iT upon himself To personally recruiT, coach and build The Then CU soccer club inTo on excepTionol UniversiTy of Colorado soccer Teom. And ThoT he did. LosT year under his coaching and wiTh The financial supporT of The AThieTiC DeporTmenT, The Buff booTers placed firsT in The Big EighT and are now considered one of The besT Teams in The noTion. In procTicol business he is considered on enTrepreneur, having Traveled The world represenTing his family's Twelve shipping companies. He now claims To have puT Those responsibilities oside, oIThough, he shyly odmiTs ThoT business forces him To fly To poinTs across The noTion on rare occasions. Jorgen enjoys Boulder and finds Americans quiTe friendly. He likes The American, or oT IeosT CU TrodiTion of porTying. Friends and ossocioTes cloim ThoT his success can be oTTribuTed To his ouTgoing personoliTy and friendly wormTh. They also admit his shorp mind and vosT experience don'T hurT much eiTher. Eva Brock-The Commander Evo is o senior in The Air Force ROTC program oT CU and is The firsT womon To ever command 0 uniT of The Pershing Rifles, o noTionol miliTory honor socieTy. As commander of The NinTh Regiment she is responsible for recruiTing socieTy members in The Rocky MounToin region To CITTend school oT one of The Three uniTs oT CU, Colorado School of Mines, or South DokoTo School of Mines and Technology. She was organizer of The 49Th Annuol Mile High Drill MeeT held CIT CU losT spring ThoT feoTured compeTiTion beTween high school and college Teams from ThroughouT The region. She has sTudied mechanical engineering for five years in hopes of combining iT wiTh her miIiTory experience To become a piIoT for The UniTed SToTe Air Force. 43 Dana Smith and Steve Hemmerle-Honors Students Dana and Steve ore Boulder natives who have ocodemicolly excelled to become seniors graduating with honors. The young lady from Foirview High School is the classic example of o "well-rounded" student. She was one of three finalists for the outstanding engineering graduate of 1979 award, oo-owns 0 jewelry business where she is o croftsperson and is also 0 sports enthusiast. With 0 3.9 GPA in chemical engineering and 0 general studies background in pre- medicine, Dono plans on becoming a heart surgeon. She will attend medical school at Baylor University in Houston on 0 grant from Tou Beto Pi, the most exclusive honorary society in engineering. Outside of her ocodemio pursuits, Dono is involved with 4-H horse projects and is 0 private pilot. Although she is opposed to nuclear energy, she worked during summers as o woste containment engineer at Rocky Flots. Steve graduated with summo cum loude honors in general studies and economics. He is on active Iibertorion who strongly believes in freedom of the individual. Outside of maintaining his 4.0 GPA, he has served as oo- president of the Arts and Sciences Board and has been 0 member of the Boulder County Republican Committee. He will continue his studies as a law student at CU next year in preparation for a future as on onti-trust expert. Dave ParkhlII-A Follower, A Leader Dove's belief in God steers him to help others become oohievers like himself. As 0 member of the Navigators, a Christian ministry orgonizotion dealing with individual relationships and relationships with God, Dove applies his beliefs to his many activities. He was Drum Major for the University of Colorado Golden Buffalo Marching Bond for 2 years, served on the search committee for the new engineering dean and was instrumental in getting food service put into the Engineering Center. He would like to apply his electrical engineering and computer knowledge overseas and live within another culture for a few years. His ultimate goal is to get into a position of management so as, nto be in an influential position to deal positively with people through Jesus Christ." Keith Pope-Recluslve Reporter Having spent two years as a reporter with the itColorado Daily," Keith is ready to leave the town of Boulder. Known as a sharp reporter with a pessimistic outlook, he has already removed himself from most campus involvements. Living in Word and commuting to campus only when he has to complete his requirements for graduation from the School of Journalism, he currently works with the City desk for the "Daily." Keith is ever-critical of the organization which he has written about over and over again, the UCSU, "One of the good things-the only one that i can think of-that can be said about UCSU is that it's a good training ground for future politicians, since it has a long history of dirty politics, etc. it seems to me the real business of UCSU, rather than administering the student govern- ment budget, is educating students in parliamentary maneuvers and procedures, on education they'll need if they go into politics in the real world. It's an important function, but it's not what the UCSU is there for." Having done most of his own practical learning with the Daily, Keith reflects on his experience at CU, "I can't say it's been a waste of time, but it's sure been close." Joe Hinton-Hipple of the 70's Joe is one of CU's last remaining true hippies-long haired, mellow, nourished by health foods and prepared to fight for any cause he deems worthy. Since his arrival from Washington, DC, in 1974 he has worked on and off again for an English degree and hopes to complete his requirements sometime within the next two years. When he is not enrolled in school, he works as a sound technician for Boulder musical productions including Program Council shows. His student days were much like those of most CU students. He frequented football games and got involved in many activities, as, "I get along with straights as well, if not Danlel better, than other long hairs." During his four years in Farrand Hall he worked with limited success to turn the dorm into a "community living situation." He is also a member of CU World Citizens and has been arrested at Rocky Flats and California's Diablo Canyon Nuclear Plant for "partici- pating in a little harmless civil disobedience." Having realized his apathy toward society when he took some Women's Studies courses, he says the classes made him more "active and aware of sooio-political happenings of the 70's." Joe plans on becoming a writer about ttlife in general" and will continue as "a kind of radical activist who is also kicked- back and mellow." 45 Patty McNamara-Woman of Adventure Potty is a girl anxious to get experience. She wants to try everything in the world at least once, maybe twice. Potty claims to live by the doctrine of hard work and hard play, and her activities show she has followed her mandate to o T. A history major with o 3.7 GPA, Potty has worked her way through school as o produce clerk at King Soopers. She professes to be on adventurer of the most doring kind, hoving accomplished such feots os sky- diving, rock-climbing and taking piano lessons while 0 senior in college. ln between adventures, school, and work, she is on class advisor for the President's Leadership Class; works with Mortorboord, a service fraternity; and plays intramural broomboll. During spring breaks and summer vacations, this ldw-sohool-bound senior spends time traveling in the United States, the Corrlbeon, EurOpe and wherever her savings will carry her. Bon Voyage, Potty. Mara Cerveny-t 979 All-American Coed Introducing the 1979 All-Americon Coed, feoturing bubbling personality, intelligence and exceptional enthusiom. A 4.0 senior in the College of Business, More possesses all the qualities a father would want his little girl to have. Getting o 4 point in the B-School would take most people 42 hours 0 day of study plus another 12 praying to the grade foiry. But studies do no put a stop to this Kappa Kappa Gamma. She has been vice president of her sorority, traveled on Semester at Sea to the Orient and Antonio SandovaI-Chicana Activist Soft spoken in person but outspoken in cause, Antonio continues her crusade to improve the campus image and involvement of the United Mexioon-Americon Students tUMASt. A journalism junior and post chairperson of UMAS, she encourages the members of the organization to support the effort to overturn E04 and to run for UCSU positions. iiTo make changes you sometimes have to come on strong," soys Antonio. "I support rodioolism if there are radical changes to be mode." Antonio is involved with Chicano Studies 0s a member of the recruiting committee to fill teaching vacancies in the department. Educational opportunities are the key to the advancement of the Chicano people, she believes, so most of Antonio's time is spent helping make learning available to minorities. As 0 member of Students Toward Aco- demic Rectification tSTARJ she is calling for the repeal of EC-4, believing it has hurt student groups badly and has put them into 0 vicious circle, where they have no money to continue programs that would improve their image on campus. "When there's a time to be heard," says Antonio, "I have no problem raising a ruckus." Antonio feels the time has come. South East Asia, and has been a ski instructor for blind children at Winter Pork. The Ski program is "exciting, fulfilling-it offers me something different than 0 business degree and is something I like to do. My eight yeor-old student, Dave from Boulder, is so cute, it's fun to see him do well!" Moro's favorite hongouts during her free time are Hdgen Doz ice cream on the Mall, and the Mezzanine in the Boulderodo Hotel for o cosuol drink or full night of frolic. A 4979 graduate with great mileage and little weor-Moro Cerveny. Porter Wharton and David Kaplan- Consumer Crusaders Since 4975 Porter and Dave have fumed CoPiRG iColorado Public Interest Research GroupJ into the state's largest consumer protection organization. Recognized by federal offices as the consumer represen- tative of Colorado, CoPIRG deals with matters from national lobbying for consumer bills to helping students in need of advice or action. Porter, who is director, started the group because he saw consumers being treated unfairly by retailers and service representatives. Although most of their efforts are put toward helping students, the CoPIRG staff also make their information and services available to the general public. Varying amounts of time and money go into different projects that range from weekly grocery price surveys to long term reports on ski areas, eyeglasses and auto maintenance. Porter and Dave maintain 0 Batman and Robin-type image for CoPlRG, believing, "We are the only consumer organization not tied to government or private business in any way. Seeing as we don't have those constraints, we are free to help the people in many different ways." m' ?NA'kVF Brian Johnson-Basketball Powerhouse Brian is a standout on the Buff basketball team whose intense energy is prominent both on court and off. A gregarious person, he finds the team a good way to acquire close friends and to utilize his energy in an enjoyable way. The big forward is not only the strong personality on court but is equally impressive in the business classrooms as he maintains a 3.0 GPA. Best remembered this season for an incident with iowa State at Baloh Fieldhouse. Brian comments, "i instinctively dove for the loose balI-the other guy got in my path to the baIi-I guess you could call it a tackle." The subsequent fight was broken up by the referees but the Iowa State player refused to shake Brian's hand and drew abuse from the crowd after he flipped them the bird several times. Coach Bill Blair says of Brian's energy, He is the type of person who works hard to develop himself academically as well as athletically. He is an intense, tenacious person who we coach to put his nervous energy to use out of reason rather than emotion-we can't afford to have him on the bench due to fouls." Phil Lobel-Rock Entrepreuner Phil is largely responsible for developing Program Council into the dynamic entertainment organization it is today. Entering CU as a quiet, slightly bashful teen from New Jersey, he knew nothing about music and his record collection consisted of nothing but movie soundtracks. The first concert he ever attended, Leon Russell in the fieldhouse, he snuck into by creeping post a hurried ticket- toker. He was bored by the music but fascinated by the show's technical production and the diversity of people. From that initial interest, Phil worked his way up the PC ladder, and in doing so, transformed the organization from a three-member student group into a 20-odministrotor student business. Now one of the most well-versed student promoters in the nation, after producing Fleetwood Mg'dblone summer and the Rolling Stones the next, Phil received the College Promoter of the Year award for 1978 from "Billboard" magazine. The new Phil; experi- enced, outgoing and friendly, is presently advancing his career as an assistant promoter with Feyline Presents in Denver. Marmee Eddy and Mark Rush-Violin Virtuosos Mormee and Mark are exceptional violinists who plan on developing their talents in hopes of someday becoming professional musicians. Mormee graduated with o 4.0 GPA in performance and music history and was chosen the outstanding graduate of the College of Music. She has performed with the CU Symphony, the CU Chamber Orchestra and has played for numerous musicals and recitals. The fifth year senior from Boulder High enjoys playing team sports, toying with the piano and drawing. Having attended CU on 0 music scholarship and o Regents Scholarship, she will continue to be funded as a graduate student of music history on a grant to Stanford University. Mormee thinks she will end up teaching music history after she gets her Masters degree but hopes she will become a baroque violinist. Mark has played the violin for over 15 years and will continue his study as a graduate student at Yale next year. Like Mormee, he specialized in chamber music and fiddies with the piano for fun. A graduating senior with a 3.7 GPA, he won a competition to be a soloist with the CU Symphony at their final performance in the spring. While backpacking in Switzerland for a month he arranged to study with o famous violinist in Zurich for two weeks. Rick BenneH-Dr. Frankenstein, perhaps? . This chemist is known for his research in the field of radical hormones, not radical beings. A December graduate with a 3.75 GPA, he stuck around CU this semester to brush-up on his first-rate skiing and teach an organic chemistry class. As a senior he was one of 15 winners of the Van Eck Award, the highest honor for an Arts and Sciences graduate. A humorous grad who likes to have a good time, party and play around, Rick figures after he finishes skiing this semester he will enter med-school specializing in research rather than Clinical work. Although he exudes a pretty casual attitude about life, he takes research seriously. His work has been acknowledged as being superior by Laurie Logan-Skl Queen llWhat is the University of Colorado doing without a women's ski team?" pondered Laurie upon her arrival in Boulder in 1973. Now a senior, Laurie reflects upon what she thought was only a dream but is now a reality, the creation of a collegiate female Buff ski team. Skiing since age twelve, she had aimed her sites on being a member of the U.S. Olympic Ski Team. However, when the time came to make the decision to enter college or to go into full-time training, she decided that education would be more important to her in the long-run and entered the best of both worlds -the ski school of America, the University of Colorado. An all-out effort on the part of Laurie to recruit women for a team, along with her coaching abilities, have created a 15 member team out of what was once a small ski club. In 1977 the female Buff skiers placed third in the NCAA, in 1978 they got third again and in 1979 they captured second place. Laurie hopes to someday become an athletic trainer for a professional sports team. She works in the Rec Center first aid room and exercise physiology to prepare her for the career. Not only has Laurie increased the interest in skiing at CU, but she has also broadened opportunities for women in sports. department. many members of the chemistry Joan RusseII-Mother, Student, Volunteer A 36 year-old mother of two, Joan greets those entering the Single Parents On Campus lSPOCJ office with a smiling face and open ears. Managing to juggle a fuIl-load as a sociology student, work as director of SPOC and be a single mother, Joan finds that being a single parent doesn't have to be a struggle. "My kids and l are a team," says Joan, llthey really help to get me going." Joan started SPOC last year in order to give single parents a place to go to get help and information. As a volunteer, she has recruited many others to help with such programs as One-on-One, to big brotherlsister programJ; SPOC Rapline and other "support system based programs." As the charter member and sole contributor to SPOC last year, Joan is encouraged by the progress of the organization, now 300 members strong and funded through the UCSU student group budget. Joan starts each day with kisses and hugs from her kids, 10 year-old Karli and 6 year- old Kale. Bill Johnson and Jeanne Conley -Aspiring Actor and Actress BoTh Bill and Jeanne ore noT only sTondouTs in The deporTmenT of TheoTre oT CU, buT They are also ouTgoing, hord-working people. Jeonne, 0 Phi BeTo Koppo wiTh o 3.7 GPA will oTTend groduoTe school oT The California lnsTiTuTe of The ArTs ouTside of Los Angeles. She is o deTermined ocTress who spends many hours practicing her roles and working Two jobs To pay for her eduooTion. She is presenle a bank Teller, 0 campus rep. for Anhouser Busch, and has been a borTender for Three years oT The Dork Horse. She found borTending fun and 0 good way To relox ofTer long reheorsols, buT "after awhile iT geTs on your nerves, H was 0 preTTy superficial life." Bill has led a less hecTic oollegioTe life Thon Jeonne. Colling himself 0 "smart 055," he come To CU To learn, and has educoTed himself by sTrucTuring his own meThods of learning roTher Than limiTing himself To Those mondoTed by CU. He has porTicipoTed in many CU producTions including The Colorado Shakespeare FesTivol. He Took a year off from school and worked 44 differenT porT- Time jobs, ranging from Trucker To Telephone inTerviewer. He received 0 nominoTion for excellence in acting for his leading role in CU's "The Ruling Class" by The American College TheoTre FesTivoI. Next year he will oTTend Penn SToTe as o groduole sTudenT in ocTing. Bill says he is ready To leave CU, "Boulder mellow geTs on my nerves." Kirby Rodgers-King of Whips and Chains Kirby is living proof ThoT punk rock was a major influence in molding CU minds in 4978-79. OfT Times seen oT parties smashing beer cons inTo his forehead, Kirby keeps his heny hulk practiced in The mosT conTemporory of "All-STor WresTling" Techniques. A Business School junior minoring in recreoTionol violence, his fovoriTe posTime is geTTing drunk and enTerToining drinking porTners wiTh lewd commenTs from his vosT vocabulary of orudiTies. He is also a sworn odvocoTe of "HusTIer" mogozine. Don'T mess wiTh Kirby. Luvenia Garner-Soprano Luvenio is 0 block opera singer who come To Boulder from Norih Corolino because 0 CU music professor encouraged her To oiTend CU for furTher voice Troining. Her second year of groduoTe sTudies has been largely spenT Traveling To differenT opero companies in The noTion Trying To geT 0 professional conTrocT. Last year she represenTed The Rocky MounToin Region in The New York MelropoliTon Opera compeTiTion ond subsequenle was one of The finolisTs who received 0 $2,000 scholarship To be spent in furThering her eduooTion. She was also 0 grand finolisT in competition sponsored by The Son Francisco Opera Company. During her Two years oT CU, she has sTorred in four CU operas. Luvenio says her fovorile way To relox is To onch TV, iiThere's o IoT of concenTroTion ond inTense work in singing opera; Television is mind wosTe, iT Takes no efforT." Luvenio is only 24 yeors-old and received her MosTers degree in May. She says being so young in her field is on odvonToge in geTTing a good posiTion. She also believes ThoT being in The right place CT The righT Time and having some personal connec- Tions in The business can also help. Mike Schultz-South Dakota Slicker As 0 business student majoring in marketing, Mike thrives on selling himself, that is, his "cool" image to the coeds at CU. A Noutilus of the Rockies disciple, he exhibits his svelt body at the Chi Omega sorority house every lunch and dinner as a meal hosher. Having grown up in Rapid City, South Dakota, 05 o moneyboy at o greyhound track and o semi-trucker in the Rockies, Mike is built tough both mentally and physically. Future ospirotions include owning 0 new T-bird to sport him while donning one of his three Ieother coots, marketing 0 new Noutilus system and befriending numerous Iong-Iegged CU females in the next five months before groduotion. Jeff Long-Mountaineer Jeff storted climbing rocks oround Boulder like hundreds of other CU beginning mountaineers. But otter starting from the Flotirons he has ascended to the heights of the Himiloyos in Nepal. Now studying journalism 03 a graduate student, Jeff focuses his efforts on writing about his climbing adventures rather than experiencing them. He grod- uoted from CU in 1974 with an undergraduate degree in Philosophy and for the last few years has been traveling around the world climbing not only mountains, but also toll buildings. in Son Francisco, police holted his climb of the Tronsomerico pyromid otter he ascended only seven stories, not on the stairs, but on the outside of the building. He hos tried climbing the fifth highest mountain in the world, Mokolu, in the Himiloyos, twice, but foiled to make it all the way to the top due to injuries ond problems within the group. On his second trip to Mokulu, in 1977, he got thrown into jail for four months for olledged dirty deeds, 0 charge surrounded by much controversy. He was eventually freed by the US. State Department. After that episode and o few other bod experiences he decided to give up big climbs. Jeff still teaches beginning climbing to CU students and is a prolific writer about his mountaineering experiences. With the money he gets from various climbing magazines and from his work as a professional stonemoson, he supports himself while completing o fictionalized book about 0 big climb, like one of the several he has mode himself. Barbara Cohen-Feminist Borboro's life evolves oround helping the causes of women. At the campus level she is 0 member of the steering committee for the Feminist Alliance, 0 student group, and is also on the Women's Advisory Board. On a continuum of feminists, Borboro says she is center-left, and everyday heading closer to the radical side. Over and above her concern for the equality of both sexes, she is most active in the study of violence against women. Barbara is an interviewer at Colorado Women's College in Denver for o notionoi study being done on battered women. She is also writing a thesis on violence against women to complete her undergraduate, seIf-struotured major in women's studies. Recently elected to Phi Beta Kappa, she feels the keys to o more humanistic society are to end stereotyping in schools and to involve men in roles of nurturing; or personal contact with children and child core. Borboro plans on getting either 0 low degree or Masters in social work so she con further the cause of equality. James Barry-Froternity Father James is the founder of CU's Inter- froternity Council ilFCi. He has organized numerous Greek events during the lost two years including CU Days '77, '78, and the "Togo Party" which was attended by more than 7,500 people James is o mem- ber of the Delta Upsilon fraternity and prides himself on being on cd- venturer. During the summer of 1978 he took a seIf-guided tour around the world using 0 Pan American "Fly As You Please" pass for three months. He entered Chino as one of the first few American visitors to be allowed James Solsberry-A Man with a Plan Sols, as his friends coll him, is 0 block man who cores about all people and who aspires to help im- prove communication between oil roces. Hoving survived the debacle of EC-A, Sols reflects upon his involvement as president of the Block Student Aliionoe through the turbulent offoir. He thinks lock of communi- cation on the port of both the UCSU and the student groups led to the disagreements and ultimately to the violence during the EC-A hearings. Sols soys student groups need to work to get their involvement in com- munity projects known on campus behind the Great Wall since the unofficial opening of Chino-U.S. relotions lost summer. He attempted to scale the Matterhorn in Switzerland but was forced to stop by vicious biizzords, The self confidence he oquired from his solo voyage and his . organizational skills he hopes will help him in the business world when he eventually opens his own enter- prise. Until he finds 0 product to invest in and capital to work with, the economics senior plans on gaining some experience by working for C corporation. and to also improve communication with UCSU. Communication is his specialty. He has taught television courses at community centers in Denver, and produced and directed the 4978 Trivia Bowl 05 port of the CU Television team. A man who loves to be tion the go" and to play the "devil's advocate" in discussions, his favorite part of life is being able to put 0 smile on someone's face, 0 troit he inherited from his mother. Sols will venture to Los Angeles, "where it's fast and active," to start on the both to eventually owning 0 commercial production business. 10:30:; 659: 011111311103 Mi! 0 ' Qt. him 10 overcome the c1 ml1ec1 :0u1 before '119 90-1 1n10 'Iahy serious 1101:1019: Don w0n1s :10'm0ke : 0v0110b1e 10'ikids-1he opporMniN 1110 $111k: or swim 0n their own de1ermin0- 1 , 110m don'1beiieve any problem is 31.111134913101019 but up 1-111 now most 001111 aans havex-nm applied their resources - 10 1110-1601 problems, like-improving educatienerhs the key 10 most 011, 1 eat problems." in high school, besides waking as 0 - ugoifychdy 0nd pofking ahendom 01 , 0n expiusiveChiccgo coumrywciub, 1 yDgn pu1 his involvemem with rough : 0010er 1116 University. , 1 1n1endmg 10 01011910 Op be 0111 back" in1'1ouc'h wi1h 111600010119. Dan exuded c1 differenf" 00rd 111011 1119: previous and 1hen currem g ,. p01i1icos; he was commihed 1'0 Improv. Eng 311109111 governmem by 1u'rn1ng' i1 in- 10 :0 productlve organizmion, '0ndi spentmos1 of his 800101 1ime away from 001111031 Don commen'rs. 1111 oiwoys: bo1hers: me when peop1eiook 01 me 1 as 0 polmcion and wonder how I'm 1 going to 1ry and; take 001v0n1oge of- 181019 Legis101ure This even on his day 03 exec 1ive,drew 7, 00 10, 000 51110191113 and help :10ke0101 010101133, bu1In5Ide1 : 1y sen3111ve;"'3101es Cap 1111's hqrd 10 ikeep Close reid1ionships 90in when ,1 you 're frequehtiy in1errup1ed wlth gov- 1 emmehf busiheSs" 1 An 9x06116111 01hlefe7 D011 is 0 7 member of The Evdns SCholors bdsket- boll 190m, 100113011 1630111 and 0150 7' 'fough'r-in 1he 1978 CU Veteran's Bbxfng' '7 Smoker. 1A11hough- 1119' 31er looked simiior 10: 0' scrappy ks1ree'1 figh1elr. The i rurrehfiy werkmg oh 1he Denve rew fer Caminentel Air1ines , peny 121011 fime 111111119 cutie ding 1131 school 1n order1o buiid a 11noneic11 and academic; base for ,1 q career 130151193: use if: is 1'0 11101 "V's'rd1e;" says Dan 1111 irefer-v 1110110 running 1011011100. ?The more, peop1e 1: cam reach superseneiiy the, -- more I can show 1101111 honesfr and hard, I 4 working. 111 1oke 11 as for 1 oh-i'd rgfher lose Qiegn 1hon wi11 c1111y Manuel Arcadia - Fr0m the Mexucan Tourist B111 to KGNU - 11 was 0 -So1ur.dc1y evening, 0 cold 1, So1urd0y1 evening 11111105 one of 1hose evenings in early 1011 when on unex- 1 1 pected snowfoil had descended 1he ' nigh1 before biohke'rihg Boulder in ' 001dness.1ndeors by a warm firep1ace', a finger 1oyed wi1h 1111 111111 ng knob 01 . , a smell 1ransistor, finc111y 531111119 on , , 88. 5 KGNU FM 1 The sound emgngfin relexihg sfudent. The p listenihg 10 was 11Vocesio11nas o Ch1canooriehfed program offering 0111111101 111111101 111111111 101' peopse 016111 ages 11 is concerned wi1h 1111111911121113w 11 , 1, p Cou'nhi. '1'11'1-1'01111'3 171101 only n1e1101nmer11, 11:1 1150 1910113 n imperkant reie as an educahonei , by Heroid Cockburn and Bob Websfer ,0 CU stUden't d1tec1 o 10ch r0d10 show or wri1e for the uDaily Camera. " Wh01' 'mckes Monuei so inferesfing is his 'unusudi boCkground and his intense 1' desire 10 achieve as 0 foreign s1uden1 12111 America. . Menus! was born in Mexieo Ci1y,1he, fourth of six chi1dren.He hqd 1he ex: perienee of growing up 111 1hc11 ci1y, , working 111 he1els along me 10111151 belt 1' "Wheh he was 17 he rediized 11 was 1ime1 '- 10 deveio'p himse1f in order to prepare: 101 a producTive fu1u1e Th1s en1husi 03m; 10 in1ei1ec-1ualiy expand coup1ed 1he existing poor condifrio s11in Mex 0,11, s'huggieg'He sees his 900 inform 11111111170 01111111615 s1he director 11 alternchve programming 11111111111 i1N1 5' 510111011. He: produces 1111169 11101113 01 1, programming week; 11111111991111 translmingwnews end dooum qries -. ' 1 he sdys, are not conveyed hec1ively by - mercioI media." Manuel sees a good hehd students, feeling 11101111911 ore bee 1119 1935 Cui'rurclly isoidted from me res of the werid. He sees 11113 manifes1ed in 1hc11hey are more 11119131111910 himse1f and 011191 Chicanos 1h0r1-1he s1uden1 popu1o1ion was in 1971 He credifs this 1 advancemem 10 1he American edu- 0011011101 system He feeis 11101 i1 is very reeep'tive 1o foreigners giVihg them a A chance 10 learn ob0u1 Americ bui'ruz'es 30' 11101 1hey con 1001111111101 C111heir Own background 101111;: them appreciate 1hesdifferences, and learn 1 from 1119 Q1her's expeztie 1 belie es 1hc11 hqvi f1 11 .11 schooIs hubs the most ng ,. ,, - is 49793 outsicmciing Chican - graduates have in common is that oil 9 QIQ graduath-less - Quid aQiIVQIy recruit iiy4dep ved Chicanos "they' re theories CU intern iiQnQi Education Qngrqm in XQIQIQCI . MexicQ She is one of the few ChiQaan in' CU' s anthropology department. AL ,h-ough Eiediois -'specioi interest is in; Meso-Americoh archaeoiogy, i'she I hoping to be accepted for WQrk thIs Isummer on d dig in ISIQei tthugh they: " migrant erker comx ,0ugh her parents didn't ene- QourogQ her to attend college, she: -- decided 40 study anyway, and chose , anthropology as her major-Idespite-r some objections from heI' parents. Now graduating with o 323 GPA 1 er advice To under-t f study somethIng you : -iodio suidh , graduates iike": ' . Commumcotions major Olgo Soid-I - 20 not oniy studied something she? , , but actively worked In her fieid ,. 9: WhIie attending CU Olga interned at. : KHOW radio station this year, produc-, ing and broadcasting her own show, , , entitled KHOW Sunday Timeleenth . Section Show. what's going around you as de I campus politics are i ea Lind smdentetcipgh e guoi first- grei -, Aurora Seven Qthinue ted graduation C , y 00 shouici- Lido as much as you -' . can in you:r own field because youiii " ' i only 41an that me chQInQe to g ' , QhooL ' 1' Louie speaks Spanish guenty th ,. feels that as 0 physician he eon be most useful in a bilinqui communIiy uch as Ei Peso - - 9iThoi's whai they need " he said someone who can understand their f '---wcy of life i can understdhci it be- I QUSQ ive iived iL Lowe was very invoiyed WITH the Q :9 MAS pro om While Ct CU 0nd: . .vi'ed cs sfstudenidIrector His Cider .bfoiher also grqduoted from CU in -4974 ondis nowiniow sohoo-i end his younger brother will graduate In 4980. Louie said he feels the key to success - is to be your own self". The drive to study and to achieve has to come from within yourseif, he said. Not one of these: students hos nts Who dctiveiy discour-s Ir attendance ,Aii come from I deprived backgroun hQse five young Chicano IQ gerdthihg' fIQm-ihe Uh'iveIsiiy huvingia firm goal 7 periQ As Benito e .. x; :l k ?E: 35 Years of Service The Life and Times of Roland Rautenstraus by Bob WebsTer Roland C. RauTensTraus has resigned as PresidenT of The UniversiTy of Col- orado. In May, 1974, when he began his indefiniTe Term, 0 member of The Board of RegenTs asked how long a person should hold The commanding posiTion of Colorado higher educa- Tion. His response, "I believe ThaT new inpuT and fresh leadership is valuable To mosT any organizaTion abouT every five years." AfTer five years and Two monThs RauTensTraus has IefT office wiTh a feeling of graTificaTion and has appreciaTion for The UniversiTy com- muniTy which allowed him The chance To do "The mosT saTisfying Thing I have ever done or ever hope To do," WhaT follows is a brief overview of his life, from his youTh Through his presidency, complimenTed wiTh his own insighTs and impressions. RauTensTraus was born in Nebraska in 1924 and soon moved To CenTraI Kansas where he was raised The son of a minisTer. The PresidenT aiTribuTes his sTrong and colorful personaliTy To The nurTuring by his weII-educaTed and deTermined parenTs who IefT a weaIThy German family and enTered The UniTed STaTes during The 1910's as immigranTs. As The son of a minisTer, he was noT raised in an overly religious manner buT was required To move around The MidwesT frequenTIy. By The Time he was ready for high school, The family had venTured To WheaTridge, Colorado. During his younger days he worked numerous jobs including being a golf caddy and wrangler in Evergreen, Colorado, and in 1941 graduaTed from WheaTridge High School and sTarTed his sTudy of engineering. He enrolled aT CU in 1943 under The Navy's V-12 Program, played guard for The UniversiTy of Colorado Golden Buffaloes and in 1944 was elecTed The Team capTain. He IefT CU To serve in The Pacific wiTh The Navy and Then reTurned To com- pIeTe his engineering degree. In order To graduaTe, RauTensTraus was shorT a cerTain class ThaT he could noT geT inTo. The Dean of The engineering school blackmailed him wiTh enTrance lnTo The needed course if he would Teach a couple of courses himself. He goT inTo The class, TaughT The courses, and Then conTinued To Teach because The de- parTmenT was shorT of sTaff. In 1950, afTer Three years of graduaTe work, he received his master's degree in phoTo- grameTry, The science of making maps from aerial phoTos. He conTinued To Teach and sTarTed To work as an advisor for ouTside pro- jecTs and in 1956, GT The age of 31, he was, and sTilI is The youngesT person To ever become a full-Tenured professor aT The UniversiTy of Colorado. He was a consulTanT for The Boulder-Denver Turn- pike, The Eisenhower Tunnel and helped on The locaTion and design of The Valley Highway Through Denver. All This Time he progressed Through The ranks of The College of Engineering and ulTimaTely became The acTing Dean for a shorT Time. His firsT major projecT ouTside of Teaching and ad- minisTraTive endeavors came when he was assigned by UniversiTy PresidenT Quig NewTon To be responsible for rais- ing $10 million for a new engineering cenTer Through donaTions and sTaTe and federal granTs. "The engineering cenTer was The sTarT of The era of mov- ing The professional schools To The ouT- skirTs of The campus," says RauTen- sTraus. He says of The final producT of his planning, "I had To IisTen To an awful loT of griping people. I Think IT is one of The Truly fine archiTecTural buildings-iT makes a sTrong sTaTemenT abouT whaT engineering really pur- porTs To do." His nexT major projecT was in 1964 when PresidenT NewTon resigned and Joe Smiley became presidenT. RauTen- sTraus was personally responsible for opening up The Denver and Colorado Springs campuses-from finding build- Ings To serve as classrooms To puTTing TogeTher sTaffs To Teach The sTudenTs. They used noThing buT TuiTion monies To open The campuses, no sTaTe or fed- eral funds, and The sTaff from Boulder vqunTeered To work one nighT a week aT The campuses .unTil They goT a good financial base, "I have very fond mem- ories of The faculTy, sTaff and sTu- denTs-iT was Thrilling To be a parT of The evolution of new eduoaTionaI cenTers." RauTensTraus was Then promoTed To Dean of FaculTies where he worked wlTh academic planning and as liaison wiTh The STaTe LegislaTure. In 1968, aT The beginning of sTudenT ac- Tivism, he Took The posiTion of Vice PresidenT of STudenT Affairs. He says H was a very inTeresTing Time when he enjoyed working wiTh sTudenTs, as he believed in Their cause, buT found H a sTruggle To work wiTh The public. "The UniversiTy was oonsTanle chasing around The sTudenTs and The sTudenTs were chasing around The UniversiTy," he reflecTs. "The public did noT under- sTandThe idea of proTesT-iT was new To Them. They especially didn'T like Them proTesTing someThing The public held very dear." AT The same Time he sTarTed The EducaTional OpporTuniTy Program lEOPJ which also proved To be unpopular. "I spenT many a nighT sleeping on The couch of my office, jusT To be available if somebody needed me." He refused To buckle To The pub- Iic's demands To Throw The proTesTers ouT of The UniversiTy, buT also refused To leT The proTesTors geT in The way of The educaTional process. "I Think H was a very significanT Time in hisTory," com- menTs RauTensTraus. "I Think The VieT- nam movemenT was The sTarT of The feminisT movemenT, a move Toward freedom of speech and a move To im- prove The righTs of minoriTies." He also goT To be good friends wiTh some of The proTesTers, including Paul Danish, Then ediTor of The "Colorado Daily" and presenT Boulder CiTy Councilmember. In The 1970's he conTinued his climb up The ladder as Vice PresidenT of Ex- Ternal Affairs and Then ExecuTive Vice PresidenT of The UniversiTy under Presi- denT Frederic P. Theime. In 1970 he was Colorado energy czar and a con- suITanT for federal TransporTaTion pro- grams during The firsT energy crisis. In May of 1974, ofTer having been wiTh The UniversiTy for over 30 years, he was made PresidenT. In his five years as PresidenT The mosT olorming change he has seen in socie- Ty is c: Trend Towards "The fear of change." BoTh sTudenTs 0nd odulTs hove sTopped working for The good of The people and have Tended To become more seIf-cenTered, wiTh The young working primarily Toward Their own futures and The old wishing They could Turn progress book a noTch or Two and slow growTh up, believes RouTensTrous. "CurrenT sTudenT bodies are as good or beTTer Than I've ever known," says The PresidenT, "They are beTTer Trained, have a ioT of energy, are in good spiriTs and generally have a high regard for common decency. BUT, I Think They are 0 biT seIf-preoccupied-They need To look CT The broad issues of The day and become more concerned. We did noT deal as clearly wiTh The issues of The SixTies as we ThoughT-They ore creep- ing back To us." "i don'T undersTond The mood of The STOTe LegisloTure," ponders RouTen- sTrous," They Tell us educoTion is foT, buT noT once have They poinTed To a specific insTonce of irresponsible or un- necessary spending." The PresidenT claims The sToTe is in excellenT financial shape and ThoT The besT educoTion is being goTTen for The IeosT dollar CIT The sTaTe universiTies and colleges. "i Think people have grown Tired of rapid change and They believe ThoT if They can ThworT higher educaTion They can ThwarT research and ulTimoTeiy growTh, progress and Change", says RouTen- sTrous. "I hope This isn'T True, and if H is, iT is a sorry phenemenon. The Ted is. Tth educaTion has never before been challenged-if we geT Through iT, which I Think we will, There may be some real odvonTages, as issues will have been addressed." The PresidenT has enjoyed his years in office To The fullesT exTenT, "i feel sorry for people who siT 0T work and waiT for The weekends. I enjoy being CT The UniversiTy as much as being on vaca- Tion." The reasons for This enjoymenT are twofold. Number one is that he loves to be with students, loves to work with the athletic department and en- joys working in general. Number two is that he dislikes travel and will pass up business or leisure excursions at most any cost. Instead, he spends his time away from the office with his wife Willy at their home in Boulder, condominium in Vail or white-woter kayaking. In his office, which is 0 spacious, handsome- ly decorated former fraternity house, his manner strikes you as casual as if he were on vacation. Spending most mornings in the office and afternoons ot the state capitol, he enjoys having students in to talk with him. He doodles while on the phone and enjoys reclin- ing back into his big easy chair to tell a tale while smoking a cigarette. E v .u u : v22!!! 2! 3: '22! S i ,a Program CounciI-The View From Backstage The University of Colorado Progrom Council. To many the name brings to mind visions of rock stars, bockstoge posses and musical extrovogonzos. The foot of the matter is that Progrom Council is no magic carpet on which to fly into the glomourous world of rock and roll. PC consists of 0 dynamic hord-working bunch of students who provide entertainment for the Boulder community and in return receive little more then the excitement o poying tioket-holder experiences. "But what about rubbing shoulders with The Doobie Brothers, Boston, Bob Welch, Poco, The Tubes, Grover Wash- ington, Jr., Supertromp, F. Lee Boiley, Dick Gregory and Mick Jogger? Surely staffers get to see their lifetime idols like they really ore-when they're off stage." Wrong. With few exceptions, the stars of PC events orrive moments before their performance and are shuttled away in limousines shortly otter their time-controcted show. Only bond roodies and key Progrom Coun- cil staff members ever set foot backstage, Visiting the dressing rooms is verbotten. Although your grandiose dreams of rock and roll excitement have been wiped-out and you're ripping up your opplicotion for the PC stote crew, don't get totally discouraged . . . at least not yet. Even if you can't smoke 0 joint with Quoalude of the Tubes, Progrom Council con offer you one of the best prooticol introductions to the music production business ovoiloble ony- where in the country. if you are willing to start at the bottom and work up, it is possible that after two or three years you will hove mode it onto the payroll, gained access to "freebie" tickets, met numerous representatives of the record and promotion businesses and most importantly, developed yourself to be capable of pursuing 0 career in the music profession. Then it may be possible for you to mingle with the rock legends of the 70's and 80's. The ranks of PC include a core group of 45-20 paid employees, two dozen octive volunteers and numerous "on- call" workers for stadium and field- house shows. The office on the fourth floor of the UMC is a constant scene of hustIe-bustle where staff Ieoders are organizing volunteers and telephones ore ringing with coils from promoters, bonds and record companies. Although director Stu Osnow come to PC after having been chairman of One of the roodies who travels with The Tubes changes 0 light bulb on the truss of lights before it is raised 25 feet over the stage. For this concert the lighting system belonged to Mocky Auditorium but for complex lighting schemes Progrom Council contracts a professional firm. Bill Chorney of Program Council and Mocky House Manager Don Steinberg assign security responsibilities to ushers and PC security volunteers at 0 meeting held an hour before the show. The four most experienced security men work backstage and in the dressing rooms, while others take tickets, usher and guard emergency exits ogoinst gate-croshers. There is also on Emergency Medical Technician and two or more University police officers present in case there are any problems. by Bob Webster Photos by Doug Conarroe the Cultural Events Board, most PC workers, including post director Phil Lobel, start out putting up posters and selling movie tickets. "What makes PC so attractive to volunteers is the oppor- tunity for them to develop expertise in o certoin field and to apply it to o posi- tion of leadership," soys Stu. Seeing as we're a student organization, it's really not my place to hire and fire people, but I do recognize and pro- mote the most dedicated workers." After being with PC for awhile, volunteers are encouraged to spend extra time training under experienced staff members in such areas as speaker and movie programming, sound and lights, security, publicity and finance. As spots on the staff open due to graduation, those who have developed the needed skills and knowledge of PC are often promoted to o paying position of leadership. Being a staff member of PC is o posi- tion with much stature and responsibili- ty in the University. Because these leaders work with students, faculty and rock and roll big shots, they must be polished personalities who can deal with problems in 0 quick, efficient manner. Hondling security at all Program Council events is Bill Chorney. His responsibilities include coordinating security forces, whether they be volunteers or University and Boulder police, to meet the individual needs of each event and venue. Jone Dorby utilizes 0 major portion of the PC budget managing the movie program which is the largest university oinemo production West of the Missis- sippi. She books the hundred-plus films each semester and supervises their advertisement and scheduling. Lisso Jedomus sits ex-officio on the Cultural Events Board representing Pro- gram Council. She coordinates the two organizations efforts with the speaker's program. Fred Schwartz is special events coor- dinator who plans FAC's, CU Days and Homecoming events for PC. He is also Stu's right-hond mon in supervising PC operations and troubleshooting. To improve sound quality and lower operating costs, PC purchased a pro- fessional sound system to be used in small venues like the Glenn Miller Ballroom and the Alferd Packer Grill. They also installed 0 Bose sound system and o top-of-the-Iine projector to make Chem 140 one of the best- equipped theaters in the state. The PC Leaning on the seats of Mocky, Program Council sound technician Scott Colder consults The Tubes' soundmon about routing of wires from the soundboard to the stage. The sound equipment and props used by The Tubes arrived seven hours before showtime in two 55-foot trucks that travel the entire tour with the bond and crew. Wendy Kole, PC publicity director, consults Nick Comillone, business manager, about how much money she has to spend on publicity for The Tubes show. Promotion planning usually begins a few weeks before the show doteethot ollows time for ads to be designed and promotions created. "Squeeze The Tubes," one promotion entailed having students squeeze tubes of toothpaste on then UCSU executive Rick Roldon and PC director Stu Osnow. 61 62 sound and IighTing experT is ScoTT Colder. WiTh an experienced crew, he wires and rigs The sound and elecTrici- Ty oT boTh smoll evenTs like FAC's, and large ones like fieldhouse producTions. As publiciTy direcTor, Wendy Kole works wiTh public reloTions, develops on-compus promoTions To publicize evenTs and deals 0 loT wiTh The press. Nick Comillone is The PC business manager who negoTioTes conTrocTs and balances The incomes and ex- pendiTures of The $450,000 PC budgeT. Besides The poymenT sTipuloTion, con- TrocTs ofTen coll for o predeTermined number of encores ond ofTimes sTronge foodsTuffs To keep band members and roodies pacified. Cases of imported beers and wines and piz- zos from o favored locol pizzeria ore noT uncommon requesTs for dressing room foire. PC secreTories usually Take care of The gourmeT demands of The performers, buT if The show is 0 large one, a professional coTerer is called in. Besides These odminisTroTors and The direcTor, There are several oTher speciolisTs in charge of programs such as odverTising and The Trivio Bowl. As PC has so many differenT respon- sibiliTies for numerous differenT evenTs, someTimes even overlapping each oTher, H is The direcTor, STU, who brings The whole sToff TogeTher inTo one coor- dinoTed group. He decides whoT evenTs PC will produce idepending upon whoT ocTs ore Traveling Through The regionl and assigns necessary Tosks To sToff leaders. The direcTor is also responsible for moinToining a good working reloTion- ship wiTh members of The UniversiTy communiTy. AfTer The firsT Folsom sTodium show, The Doobie BroThers in 4975, The AThIeTic DeporTmenT refused To ever ollow bonds To serenade The bleachers of Folsom again because PC foiled To proTeoT The osTroTurf which was severely damaged. Phil Lobel, The PC media direcTor, consoled AThIeTic DirecTor Eddie Crowder ond voulTed PC inTo on era of expansion in boTh responsibiliTy ond diversiTy of enTerToin- menT. When Phil become direcTor, PC Took oim OT 0 new goal: To become a sTu- denT business ThoT offered enTerToin- menT To meeT The needs and desires of The sTudenT body and communiTy. He furTher developed The sToff and enlarged The office To handle The greoTer volume of work being done. More voried enTerToinmenT including comedians, big bonds of The 40's, punk rockers and hard rock groups began To draw enThusiosTic crowds CT The campus shows. STu gives Phil full crediT for bringing meaning To whoT Program Council is Today, 'The EnTerToiners." "Phil and I complimenTed eoch oTher well," says STU. "I ThoughT ThoT when I groduoTed Phil would sTiII be here, so I never goT my hopes high for The posiTion of direc- Tor. He finally decided To leave." STU, as on ossisTonT of Phil's, was on inTegral porT in The producTion of The Rolling STones oT Folsom in The summer of 1978. Producing 0 show for 61,000 people and conTrocTing o big-nome band like The STones is no Task for PC To handle alone, so Feyline PresenTs, of Denver, Took over as The main pro- moTer of The show. On mosT 00- produced concerTs Feyline hondles finances, orTisTs, The sToge, sound and booksToge securiTy while PC Tokes core of communiTy reloTions, medical ossisTonce, sTodium securiTy ond cleon-up. On a selI-ouT show of 61,000 people oT Folsom, wiTh o ToTol goTe of obouT $600,000, The CU AThIeTic DeporTmenT and Program Council make 0 combined profiT of over $60,000. The performing orTisTs Toke CI large chunk of The goTe, expenses Toke quiTe o1 biT, ond Feyline absorbs The profiT or loss IefTover ofTer oil of The above are paid Their guoronTeed omounTs. "To supporT The new EvenTs CenTer we are going To have To geT inTo pro- rnoTion of The big shows ourselves so we can kick book more money To The UniversiTy," offers STU. "WhoT we need is working copiTol from The UniversiTy. I realize TT is 0 risk, buT noT a very big one. The shows you book inTo 0 large venue are The shows ThoT sell ouT and bring a sizeoble profiT To The invesTor." This compleTes an overview of The re- cenT hisTory of Program Council. The 005T and crew have been inTroduced, now, The show begins. "The EnTer- Toiners" presenT-April 8, 1979-The Tubes. Security Director Bill Charney discusses the security needs of Macky auditorium and of The Tubes' crowd. Responsibilities vary depending upon the venue and the type of crowd-a Rolling Stones audience is a bit different than a Grover Washington, Jr. crowd. Charney prepares the security crew to expect a number of drunk and drugged spectators and warns them to handle problems with caution. Ueftl Director Stu Osnow looks bewildered about ticket sales for The Tubes, which did not go as well as expected Stu books acts according to student demand and per former availability. If an act is available that Stu thinks will draw a good audience, he books it through the act's managment firm which often asks for as much as half the total paid gate. before expenses. trightl A roadie focuses one of the lights on the truss to make sure it is pointed at the correct spot on the stage. Roadies and PC volunteers unload speakers from one of the trucks traveling with The Tubes. Roadies make about $200 a week plus $25 a day for expenses which includes food and lodging for the entire tour. 63 c U E E O 0 Conorroe Von Holen Jimmy Cliff Flying Burrito Brothers 00:0:00 Robert Fleischmcn Leon Redbone .363 $ng; 6.883 Jr. Grover Washington .wEw; Les McCann 66 3:9; ,0 .0 Colorado Shakespeare Festival 3:2. ,0 .0 3:2. .0 .0 63055; Winter Dance Concert Spring Dance Concert mmcoq, .0 .0 n O U H e S d n O m 0 W .0 O O G e h T- Peter Pan Boston The Tubes Cononoe Peter Tosh John Bailey Ramsey Lewis Conanoe Doobie Brothers Daryl Hall and John Oates Weiser Weiser Tom Waits ' f $ 6 x E : . .0 E 3 - - w... Hermans Hermits Lombardi Freddie Hubbard Weiser Von Holen 70 The Ruling Class Pat Metheny G. 0 Jones Steve Forberf Flying Burrito Brothers Conarroe 74 Bella Abzug Hubert Lows Weiser Weiser Kansas Conarroe Julion Bond S. Kent Dick Gregory Daniel Al Stewart 1M4 Bob Welch m: w: 3 mmweiggw S. Kent Conorroe 75 7 V x K '- W' K .xw w ' 3,;" 1 ..$4?11: . 11w; IN FOCUS Econ .Qcoo 80 Conavroe a; o L- a C o O 84 Lombardi Lombardi BEDES Goldman C o E E o 0 cOEEOmV coEEOG L H . Q, , , , 88 E O E o 89 vacwmmwm C 0 "O C 0 m m 0 u. :chwwmwu. 0w concwmmwu 92 C 0 'O C d; w u: 1D u. V1 0 C o ., C5 0' Lombardi 96 .230 $9580 me .m 98 Maw 'x .H. n H... . goo ' M. m... . $0.. ,,,, '100 00: UCOO 00:0:00 -- "Mm. . x CxAhJML, . y m '5 CCEtwn. 550E9- 105 106 c 0 '0 c 0 v: m 0 u. Fessenden '108 Fessenden 109 1 a 11;! ?. 1M4; ?m m cwucmmmwu. concwmmou 1'13 Kiladis 1'14 550:8 145 Mb E C o o mecca ,O ,0 8:2. .0 O 8:2. .O G 1'18 wmcoa. .O .0 .wEoo 122 .0:m.3 IH HHHIIH 3:2. .0 .0 $9.960 123 Conarroe 23:5 126 659:0.- V V . P l 2r VH4 hL b .7 .5 . ., T 85. . .54, K '128 .oEoo 429 5:23 m 130 $303 .9882 '133 WWW w 'fw M . w, WW M 136 095.50 095.50 09:28 137 '138 wits? M W t. 4W1: fx .. wwaNwW' CQUCOmwmu CWUCmeQm '140 Fessenden 141 $5.. .0 .0 8:2. .0 .0 mmcoq. O .0 8:2. .0 .0 '143 Eco 444 E 5 145 146 .wEoo 147 '148 Conorroe Conarroe 149 EcEmwozthooan 152 00:0:00 5.1.1133 0 .s. coEucoO 454 456 amvmw 458 Downs nH Downs 159 Utah emmmm Mvmb C U U C M In to 0 AL Fessenden E3. .m '1 62 09680 '164 Oriel Oriel runs ' 3 "M rmmmw V a WWW - MM; a , w 9 5 c O 0 A, m u: 0 C O a 0' 0' ?:fk w x w i0 tiles . , xx 5 x L g2: 09.9.60 173 29090 174 29000 175 '176 Conarroe Conarroe '177 178 E '179 '180 Pedmcm '18'1 '182 Conanoe '184 , M 185 .9363 51 a30Q ih :.,L.i..;::;:x 15:15... . I1.l.l ti. 0 .ii 1 ilr ; j , Kari... 5. .1 A lair 188 E C a o Fouss '189 190 00:0:00 p yulQi-tlnnggagggxg agg x age: x 3 uzax1 saw v-g a Daniel 193 494 Downs 3:2. .0 .0 mmcow .O .0 352. ,O .0 198 mwcow .O .0 200 201 6:50 00:0:00 00:0COO 52w; 202 ,? . - 1' 37?; 5 f NM HW"U . 4a AMWWMM M W W w Mm A v ka-AM , M Amway , WMV" 208 GREEK RESURGENCE The Greeks are back-growing stronger every year AIThough They never IefT compleTer, The Greeks ore bock-growing sTronger every year. NoT only is The membership wiThin each house growing in number, The number of sororiTies ond froTerniTies on campus is increasing. In The posT Three years The SAE's, The FIJI's, The BeTo's and The Alpha Chi's hove reesToblished Themselves oT CU. CurrenTIy There are IO sororiTies and T5 froTerniTies. Along wiTh The Greek resurgence come mony ocTiviTies which were missing from CU for mosT of The decode-Homecoming, Greek Week and CU Doys. While These are noT oll sTricTIy IIGreek" oc- TiviTies, The Greeks are very involved wiTh Them. One reason for This resurgence of The Greeks is ThoT ofTer The TurbulenT SixTies and early SevenTies many were inTeresTed in reTurning To TrodiTion ond riTuoI, BUT wiTh some new guidelines. Because The GreeklsysTem 0T CU changed during This Time UT hod To or H would've, mosT Iikely, died ouTT sTudenTs are willing and eager To occepT This new framework. This change becomes evidenT if you look back oT The Greeks oT CU. In 4958 There were 46 sororiTies and 23 froTerniTies. The primary feoTures of The Greek sysTem Then were formol dances and funcTions. In 4969 The "Colorodon" implied ThoT Greeks Themselves knew 0 change was coming. KoThy Clork, Then Ponhellenic presidenT, sToTed in 0 speech: "We ore noT deod, nor are we dy- ing-we could-buT we con'T. We have 0 job To do and Therein lies The challenge . . . A challenge To find Those Things ThoT ore of righT 0nd worTh and Then be proud of Them." by Lisa Elder In 4969 The Greek houses, olumni, ond Universi- Ty odminisTroTion broughT Dr. Frederick Kerschner of Columbia UniversiTy To This campus as 0 special oonsuITonT for Greek offoirs. Kerschner, in his essay in The 4969 "Colorordon," wroTe, IIunTiI World War II, froTerniTy men and women were The mojor ocTivisT elemenT To be found on every com- pus. Since 4945 Greeks hove IosT much of Their ocTivism ond enTered or phase of abnormal sociol emphasis." He sToTed, "froTerniTies ond sororiTies were The mosT efficienT form of sTudenT cooperoTive yeT devised anywhere in The world on 0 large scale; Therefore They seem worTh sov- ing. The major problem which will undoubTedl occupy Greek oTTenTion for The nexT decode, oT leosT, is how To replace over-speciolionion in social life by The more broodronging ocTiviTies." InTo The SevenTies, oTTiTudes Towords The Greeks conTinued To deciine. According To The 1974 iIiColorodon" "The Greeks oT CU ore in Trouble. CU ond mosT of HS sTudenTs live in o changing world; The Greeks don'T because They con'T . . . Greeks ore porT of The IesToinshmenT', The darlings o doTing oiums . . .Those who lock individuoIiTy, per sonoi sTrengTh and a mind of Their own." The oTTiTude of The 4972 iiCoIorodon" wos mor- supporTive. "The sTereoType imoge burdenino Greeks is 0 Thing of The posT. Greeks ore chong ing wiTh The Times. Houses on campus hov odopTed new ideas and Tried experimenTs o ofTen os member's goals and desires chonge . . . Social life, which has been repeoTedly criTicized is only 0 porT of life in froTerniTies ond sororiTies." Delta Tau Delta's Sixties Revival Party 209 Sigma Nu's Pleasant Street Party 2'10 U G T m a D d n O 0 g e m 0 N C Econ Delta's Dance Marathon for Muscular Dystrophy Homecoming Queen and King 244 242 4 1:33:33: Ponhel's Raffle for United Way Conorroe Panhel's World Affairs Conference Cocktail Party ;.1;0 V7 MA 53 ; . lll541I4i'i . ?V'l $? V :faxnmmxn A:AQqu qhh W: L3H? !- '; ;. .. a ? E$ Xi::;u Todoy if you were to ask 10 Greeks why they joined 0 sorority or froternity more than likely you would receive 40 different responses, ranging from "I wanted to meet people on on large com- pus" to "it's 0 close, convenient place to live with no hassles" to "I wanted to enjoy the social oc- tivities." While there are 0 variety of reasons for joining o house, the reasons are different than twenty years ago when the social activities were the focal point within the Greek system. Today the social aspect is only 0 small port of the reason, and to some it isn't 0 reason at all. Many people do not realize how much more the Greek system offers besides tiwild" parties! All houses have 0 philanthropy for which they raise money by doing various projects. For example, this year the Alpha Phi's soid heort-shoped Iollipops in Boulder to raise money for the Heart Fund, and the Des sold bolloons at home football games to raise money for the blind. This post spring the Chi 0's and the Delt's oo-sponsored 0 dance morothon for Muscular Dystrophy where they raised over $45,000. In addition to their philonthropies, many houses become involved with community projects. The Pi Phi's sponsor o Sonto's House every year before Christmas which has a gift shop tthings that they have model and 0 visit with Santa for the children. This spring many of the houses on com- pus participated in 0 community blood drive. Ponhel's Blood Drive While social functions are still 0 port of the system, many are no longer confined to the peo- ple belonging to the organizations. Many of the fraternities now have oII-school F.A.C.'s ond por- ties. Mony principles remain a port of the Greek system-high scholarship, Ieodership, intromurols and service projects. For many years the Greeks seemed to be 0 separate entity from the rest of the campus. This is no longer true-Greeks are in- volved again. There is no denying that much of the system is the some as it was twenty years ago, the dif- ference is that now there is more personal freedom and more diversity within each house. One advantage of living in 0 house is learning how to live with 0 lot of people and how to handle different situations. The majority of people within the system find that to get the most out of it, a great deal of time and effort hos to be put into it. The benefits are there, if you wont them, during school and through olumni groups after groduo- tion. Gone is the Hsomeness" once noticed at each house; you con no longer soy, for example, that all Thetos ore five-foot-two with eyes of blue. Every member is different-different personalities, dif- ferent beliefs and different ideols. Also gone is the idea that every sorority girl is ultimately looking for her MRS. degree. Also gaining strength are the institutions that govern the sororities onci fraternities. The Ponhellenic Association iPonhelJ, made up of members from each sorority, discusses problems within the system and finds solutions. This post foil Ponhel provided the manpower in UCSU's raffle for United Way. UCSU President Don Coplis soid "Ponhel should get full credit; they did the largest amount of work." By selling over 45,200 tickets they were able to pay for the prizes, 0 1979 MGB and o 4978 Spitfire, and donate $2,000 to United Way. During the World Affairs Conference in April, Ponhel sponsored a cocktail party for partici- pants. The lnterfroternity Council UFCJ wos reestab- lished on campus in the spring of 4978. Their big project for the year was to sponsor on oIl-school togo party at the fieidhouse during Homecoming. The party, modelled after the one in the movie ttAnimoi House," included food fights and a John Belushi Iook-olike contest. The music was pro- vided by "Flash Cadillac and the Continental Kids." Last fall Ponhel began sponsoring the Pres- idents' Roundtable, 0 monthly meeting of Ponhei officers, IFC officers and the presidents of oil the houses on campus, at which participants discuss ideas, problems and programs within the Greek system at CU. There is a definite resurgence in the Greek system at CU. This year marks the end of the decade Dr. Kerschner was talking about. Since oimost dying out in the early Seventies the Greeks hove realigned their thinking and are eager to change with the times in order to remain a vicible alternative lifestyle at CU. iFC's Togo Party 1. Kris Elliott: 2. Cathy Roberts; 3. Barb Zemon; 4. Betsy Tolles; 5. Judy Links; 6. Lisa Hart; 7. Jodi Spongrud: 8. Janet Shown; 9. Dana Cheek; 10. Mimi Deotheridge; 11. Cindy Zohoro; 12. Gina Swets; 13. Sharon Beenck; 14. Leslie McGivern; 15. Deb- bie Murdock; 16. Kathy Kornberg; '17. Leslie Burke: 18. Kristin Kerchevol; 19. Sheila Clayton,- 20. Cheryl Sanchez; 21. Stacey Bolles; 22. Cindy DeChonf; 23. Bonnie Aufmufh; 24. Jodie Brown; 25. Cathy Christian; 26. Lee Ann Ewing; 27. Shelly Yekel; 28. Hilary Milne; 29. Lori Weaver; 30. Jenny Sands; 31. Laurie Hedmon; 32. Cheryl Tyler; 33. Susan Broukmon; 34. Mary Broukmon; 35. Cindy Brown; 36. Melinda Moore; 37. Lynda Eastman; 38. Jenny Socchieri; 39. Debbie Lose; 40. Karla Axell; 41. Tracey Botsford; 42. Tricio Kullmon; 43. Lori Moore; 44. Cindy Freeman; 45. Nancy Reisher; 46. Ann Bolt: 47. a ham,- 48. Susy Muente: 49. Kathy Walker; 50. Jeanine Suarez; 51. Sarah Sherman; 52. Barb Nelson; 53. Ellen Hook; 54. Jennifer Roe. NOT PICTURED: Terri Atkinson. Bonnie Bell, Roxanne Beno. Joan Broun, Germaine Bruno. Ellen Budwig, Anne Burtschi. Irene Carson, Bonnie Chance, Liz Chaney, Sara Clutter, Jenne Connor, Catherine Cook, Linda Cordson, Caroline Delta Delta Delta CreTien, Holly Criss. Chris Duerkop, Becca Espinoso, Elizabeth Evans, Margo Fritze. Cris Fullen, Linda Holderson, Kotori Haynes, Tracey Hordemon, Mindy Hook, Michelle Houser. Allison Kenney, Debbie King, Lynn Kincaid, Jill Kushner, Sue Londis, Jill Langendorf, Lynn Lefferdo. Lori Lefellier, Lauren Losfy, Nancy Lovejoy, Kim Lowe, Chris Morcum, Kathy Mot- Thews, Kathy McKinnel, Chrisfy McQueen, Dione Nichols, Jody Price, Belinda StotTer, Kathy Vlohos, Katie Wharton, Liso Widner, Debbie Young, Mary Jo Yucevicius, Cofhi Zell. Fessenden 215 Evans Scholars 4. Tom Cofferfy; 2. Rick Cornell; 3. Rick Lyle; 4. Don Olson; 5. Austin Close; 6.. Jon Martinez,- 7. Kevin Quinn; 8. Bill Klein; 9. Roger Hiyomo; 40. Steve Sonfchi; 44. John Schiel; 42. 80044 Kosfylo: 43. Joe Schiel; 44. Don Coplis: 45. Bob Dudok; 46. Brian Moore; 47. Scott Emery; 48. Tim Moftlin; 49. Craig Carlson; 20. Jim Mitchell; 24. John Bauer; 22. John Horpole; 23. Bob Webster; 24. Dove Broun; 25. Cliff High; 26. John Newton; 27. Geoff Solich; 28. Pat Goudy; 29. Mike Costello; 30. Dave Levy; 34. Mike Schultz; 32. Drew Morris. NOT PICTURED: Eric Plooff, Jim Barlow, Mark Meholko, M011 Sufliff, Kirby Rodgers, Art Ensley, SCOTT Corr, Steve Annis, Mark Moioli. 246 4. Paul Mijoc; 2. Jeff Swanson; 3. Jeff Golion; 4. Duncan Wallace; 5. Kent Springer; 6. Jim CorwiTh; 7. Steve Huibregste; 8. John Davies; 9. Jeff Klaus; 40. Dave Barfley; 44. Kelly Carstens; 42. Jay Allsup; 43. Chris Burden; 44. Bob Jackson; 45. John Rutter; 46. Marty Cohen; 47. P04 Flohorfy; 48. T.A. Mi- joc; 49. John Awald; 20. Rick Podrnos; 24. Dennis Jons; 22. Mike Gold; 23. Steve Woodward,- 24. Shaun Kennedy; 25. Ed Smyth; 26. Greg Schoen; 27. Kirk Dodge; 28. Ron Hoglund; 29. Dana Shinn; 30. Kent Winger; 34. Bob Birch; 32. Jim Sigler: 33. Bob Tolson; 34. Ron Osborn; 35. Mike Haxby; 36. John Chybion; 37. Paul Voluck. NOT PICTURED: Bruce Cray, Jim Draxler, John Gibbs, Bill God- frey, Dove Kniffen, Rich Lewis, Bob Miller, Steve Rice, John Rogers, Tim Rusk, John Salazar, Scott Sonnendecker, Greg Vesso, Harry Walker, Pete Wyckoff, Mark Bosse, Dove Carter, John Chapman, Kevin Cohoon, Tim Feldmon, Pete Fredericks, Dove Komofz, Don Lewis, Keith Lombardi, Reed Mulder, Jim Page, Joe Poulson, Bob Shea, Shaun Sforbuck, Brion Walsh, Bud Weiser, Bruce Whifson, Mike Young. 247 Phi Gamma Delta 1. Mike O'Donnell; 2. Glenn James; 3. Randy Ross; 4. Paul White; 5. Greg Nierling; 6. Kevin Smith; 7. Rob Henderson; 8. Jeff Watson,- 9. Steve Mason: 10. Bob Hughes: 11. Steve Post; 12. John Rosenthal; 13. John Bishop; 14. Bob Touslee; 15, Steve Tolley; 16. Word TeGrotenhuis; 17. Doug Addison; 18. Frank Bernordi; 19. Dove Ebben: 20. John Ellwood,- 21. Kevin Leoverfon: 22. Steve Arme: 23. Scott Smith; 24. Kendrick Flint. NOT PICTURED: Paul Roos, Reid Bishop, John Breaker, Chance Elm, Bill Fores, Rusty Holt, Bill Horton, Bryce Johnson, Steve Lon- din, Tim Leoke, Art M051, Joy Myers. 8001 Peterson, Mork Schneider, Jim Sfonek, John Swanson, Com Williams, Don Cox, Torn Fisher, Alex Hoffel, Brod Ross, Mike Scheidegger, Oren Cohen. 218 Phi Kappa Psi Nxx2w2xx WV? - . 1202.20.04? o Gorel 1. Reid McDonald,- 2. Scott Albrecht; 3. Richard Rasmussen; 4. Chris Lloyd; 5. Hippy; 6. Dirt Bag; 7. Eric Otte; 8. Faith,- 9. Whoopy; 10. Mark Mohn; 11. Dave Mcleon; 12. Andy Honley; 13. Tim Eckles; 14. John Sheridan: 15. Laura Hosher; 16. Ann Hosher; 17. Mark Monzo; 18. Herb Snivler; 19. James Otto; 20. Jeff Tucker; 21. Mark Payne; 22. Mike Carney,- 23. Bill Whelon. NOT PICTURED: John Verhoge, Randy Diner, George Lores, Solon E. Lugerfield, Dick Gobreil, Phil Fields, Steve Poul, Art Ives, Frank N. Bronk. 219 Chi Omega 4. Leslie Wilson; 2. Leslie Howard; 3. Dana Werboch; 4. Amy Gilmon; 5. Karen Kunz; 6. Mollie Weston; 7. Marci Honlon; 8. Theresa Scholz; 9. Cindy Lodue; 40. Pom Bortz; 44. Kim Foster; 42. Mom Wendorf; 43. Wendy Anderson; 44. Pome Logan; 45. Karen Stoutomyer; 46. Janet Ridgewoy; 47. Sarah Oldoker; 48. Adie Flonzer; 49. Chris Davis; 20. Molly Murphy: 24. Joyce Holski; 22. Laurie Teulings; 23. Jon Schmidt; 24. Laura Strand; 25. Tina Marie Hoven: 26. Susan Lemon; 27. JoAnn Rewinkel; 28. Debbie Freis; 2Q. Suzanne B044; 30. Julie Blair: 34. Karen Linge; 32. Erin Crowley; 33. Amy Lee Jordan: 34. Dione McCoffrey; 35. Emmie Lo,- 36. Jill Thomas: 37. Gret- chen Stermitz; 38. Debbie Jones; 39. Sheila Gallagher; 40. Claudio Benedict; 44. Vicky Berger; 42. Froncie Gionnelli. NOT PICTURED: Judy Bowman, Julie Burmon, Thero Duel, Cheri Nelson, Non Neusohoefer, Beth Wiederstein, Sue Steamer, Giselle Borland, Sherry Bess Schupboch, Ann Robie. Lisa Andrews, Sue Perrine, Jody Roefker, Nohcy Shapiro, Po Tomasides, Heather Wright, Denise Baker, Lucy Cuddy, Joni Davenport, Kathy Joeger, Karo Petrik, Jennifer Schroder Susan Schultz, Mandy Brennan, Koren Currier, Leslie Delue Darla Humphrey, Jeri Kofzermon, Wendy Kidder, Boro McFoII, Joan McLean, Cathy McMillen, Missy Mehos, An Robb, Barb Roefker, Syd Shoinhosz, Debbie Ann Thornburg Cindy Bishop, Dono Brown, Sondy Brown, Gloria BuTler Bridget Crocker, Susan Crooks, Pom Dubose, Stacy Emmert Nancy Fenton, Crissy Hoines, Donna Hebson, Kim Josephson Kommy MCGonn, Joye Morton, Jennifer Newton, Meg Peck Mindy Shelby, Kate Stiffler, Susan Wolf, Corol Cheofhom Michelle Poxelnick, Mary Auffrey, Madeline Hodzerigo, Jud Verdon, Honneke Humphrey, Liz Krieger, Janice Meisen boch, Sarah Field, Borb Chotfield, Barbie Cupp, Amy Holler Kathy Keifer, Lisa Meyerhosz, Liz Trybo. Beta Theta Pi 4. Greg Doubek; 2. Steve Marks,- 3. Brian Melville: 4. Tom Bockes: 5. Andy Levy,- 6. Jim Leiken: 7. Mark Mockensturm; 8. Dave Siple; 9. Scott McLean; 40. AI Keeffe; 44. Jeff Leiken; 42. Bryce Goeking: 43. Jim Tokedo; 44. Tom Weber: 45. Howard Thiele; 46. Jeff Johnson; 47. Blake Wilson; 48. Craig Goskill; 49. Doug Freed; 20. Tom Lee; 24. Bob Parish; 22. Glen Cohill: 23. Russ Kile; 24. Tom Harris; 25. Neil Numark; 26. Steve Con- nor; 27. Mike Reoume. NOT PICTURED: Joy Witherspoon, Mike Sonin, Scott Riley, Mark Reid, Tom Pluss, Bill McCuskey, Al Lembitz, Ed Huffner, Bob Horn, Jim Hendrin, Karl Fink, Max Foller, Bill Eggerf. Dove Dines, Win Cody. Brod Gilbert. Dove Korchner, Mike Mann. Gatel 224 222 Sigma Nu 1. Sam Sofiros; 2. Craig McKiIIip: 3. Lone Blofchford; 4. Rob Yewell; 5. Brett Thrasher; 6. Jim HUN; 7. Damien T. Cosgriff; 8. Bart LoGuordio; 9. Joy Boisseou; 40. Jim Johnson; M. Wil Spink: 42. Dick Sofiros; 13. Jim ForTson; M. Honk Kuhlmon; 15. Kirk Petrick; 46. Mike Posco; 17. Mike PiTTs; 18. Jim Wyzkowski; 49. Mark Meuller; 20. Rob StoTTon; 24 . Jeff Malcolm; 22. Taylor Thompson; 23. Scott Begg; 24. Tom Foufch; 25. Greg Lee; 26. Kirk Schwieberf; 27. Chris Fomworth; 28. SCOTT Loudensloger: 29. Brett Gabriel; 30. Broxton Carter; 34. Roy Krughoff; 32. Jeff Cushing. NOT PICTURED: AI Vroomon, Rick Irwin, John DiGioccomo, Dove Ambler, Tom McKee, Jim Olsen, MOT? Mitchell, John Stevens, Steve Day, Nick Newey, Greg Lessing, Tony Link, Chuck Nicolay. Phi Kappa Tau 4. Rick Vorgo; 2. Tom Stoddard; 3. Scott Mooney: 4. Dave Hermann; 5. Bill Williams; 6. Emerson Harvey; 7. Ted Sells; 8. Dean Evans; 9. Greg Mehos; 10. Dave Oliver; 41. Steve Sher- wood; 12. Ed Heisfond; 43. Lee Francis; 14. Jim Hufchins; 'I5. Mark Overfurf; '16. Chris Parrish; 47. Potfy "The Gripper" Spencer; 18. Brad Schell; 49. The Shadow,- 20. Scott Schell; 21. Jerry White; 22. Andy Moran; 23. John Golmon: 24. Ted Oyler; 25. Solly Six; 26. Glen Farrell; 27. Joe Ginther; 28. Joe Pi'rrofsky; 29. Greg Rudolph NOT PICTURED: Don Anderson, Fronk Azor, Todd Barnett, Mike Bennett, Glen Farrell, Joe Fisher, Ali Gidfor, Don Hoggsfrom, Kevin Hicks, Tim Higgins, Pot Mickey, John More, Tony Peter- son, Poul Petroff, Dove Reddy, John Rothrock, Greg Rudolph, Jon Williams, Tim YOCkle, Ron Nordstrom Alpha Chi Omega 1. Camille Hogan; 2. Suzanne Rizer; 3. Jeanie Dodge; 4. Chris Soderberg; 5. Lisa Lombard; 6. Beth Bodine; 7. Lisa Crimmins; 8. Betsy Hoskins; 9. Shelly Streeter; 10. Kerry Scheurer; 11. Sharon Teel; 12. Tonya Fink; 13. Barbara Shryock; 14. Leslie Bowyer; 15, Laura Smith; 16. Michelle Piediscolzi; 17. Jane Sherman,- 18, Pom Constonz; 19. Renee Wionf. NOT PICTURED: Kelly Baird, Robin Bolfonz, Suzanne Bloney, Susie Briscoe, Mary Burfschi, Kim Fulton, Lisa Korchner, Marty Keoveny, Cheryl Kwiotkowski, Caroline Lonnon, Robin Lee, Becky Levi, Jenny McKeon, Roe Ann Richards. 224 r . V L VA. . ; ' . n awaam ; GMMWMEEEI. : 4. Paul Novok; 2. Tom Holbersfof: 3. Randy Sogonfe; 4. Kurt Neumann; 5. "Italian Stallion" LoMendolo: 6. Doug Aiken; 7. Betsy Young tLiffle Sistery 8. Bob Donos; 9. Margo Fritz 4Li44le Delta Upsilon SisterJ; '10. Robbi Hoffman ILiHle SisterJ; 44. Ruth Kohn 4LiHle SisterJ; 42. Monica Stockebrond 4Liffle Sisterl; 43. Paul Long; 44. Chris Burnett; 45. Debbie Loenen 4LifTIe Sisterl; 46. Dave Mielke; 47. Katie Neuschoefer 4Li'rTle SisTerl; 48. Greg Dicken- son; 49. Wankel" Keith; 20. Bob GUST; 24. Louri Westerlind 4Li4- He SisTerl; 22. Mike Sondrock; 23. Sid Barteou; 24. "Screwdriver" Hayes; 25. Steve Merrill; 26. Sean Schulze; 27. "Nipples" Nichols; 28. "Wourfless" Robertson; 29. Lisa Gloss tLilee Sisfen: 30. "J.V." VonEenenoom; 34. Becky Murphy 4Li4- He SisterJ; 32. Brad Blackwell; 33. Jane Cooper 4LiTTIe Sisten: 34. Susie Rosenburg 4Liffle Sisterl; 35. Panda Bear 4House Moscon. NOT PICTURED: Mark Tholhofer, STeve STeworT, Dove Reed. Bill Norgren, Doug Morton, Marc Leh, Steve Doon, Greg Dickin- son, Mike Bozulko. James Barry, D.J. Beach, Peter Churm, Mom Coblentz, Ron Crop, Jock Devereaux, "Jefferson" Davis, Tom Dolven, "Flintster" English, Brion Hoigh, Greg Hebert, Kurt Hornbecker, Tom Ireland, Randy Johnson, Thomas Mathews, Dolvo Moellenburg, Mike Pluto, Chris "Junior" Schoenbouer, Brod Seovoy, Dove Sollo, Ron Stouffer, "Sfoney" Stone, Willy Willcuffs, Scot Yezek, Dove Youngblood, Vern Zurick. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1. Henry Uyedo; 2. Eddie Piecho: 3. Bill Sprogue; 4. Rich Hois- ington; 5, Robert Low; 6. Nolan Coyle; 7. Bret Martin; 8. Greg McDonald; 9. Kelly Holt; 10. Tim Floyd; '11. Sloan Roney: 12. John Gardner; 43. Steve Monis; M. Don Winter; 45. Howard Cooper; 46. Kent Korber; 17. Bob McElwoin; 18. Rod Padilla; 19. Brian McElwoin Norkl NOT PICTURED: Erik Rubrighf, Brockin Stuart, Robert Christensen. 226 Delta Tau Delta 4. Marty Agather; 2. Wes Griffen; 3. BriTT Von Geisen; 4. Stuart Fullenwider; 5. Joe Hartman; 6. Tom Poquin; 7. Jeff Walters; 8. Dave Horfshorne; 9. Rick Ruskin: 40. Juan Tyorkoof; 44. Clay Chase; 42. Rocky Thompson; 43. Mark Brown; 44. Chris Whelfon; 45. Mark Hougue: 46. John Gunter; 47. BillTulin; 48. Lance Morkowifz; 49. 80011 Revore; 20. Kevin Dul; 24. Steve Rezabek; 22. John Briggs; 23. Peter TedsTrom: 24. Jerry Bunker; 26. Greg Lenfz; 27. Mike Cusick; 28. Darryl Muir,- 29. Mike Maselli; 30. Steve Walsh: 34. Mike Poquin; 32. Mark McGlough- Iin; 33. Willie Pearson; 34. Gil Roberts; 35. Todd Choffee; 36. Rick Coe; 37. Brad Zilbersher; 38. Scott Piper; 39. Brad Birmingham; 40. Brad Young; 44. Bob Rothbone. NOT PICTURED: Sfeve Baum, Fritz Stammer, Jim Seiferf, Greg Ralph, Steve Moynes, Duncan Campbell, Jim Koucher, Mark Carrier, John Schworfz, Steve Weste- berg, Buck Blanchard, Rich Sorenson, Steve Kopp, Walker Donneberg, Mike Kling, Mike Houlehon, Paul Honey, Mike Jackson, Brion Murfho, Deon Cheney. Chip Coe, Pete Ditzler, Mark Hubbard, Steve Shifmon, Steve Zonner, Nick Chirekos, Chris Wheldon, Roger Gunter, Stuart Sheffield, Charlie Defoe, Mott Horris, Brion Chandler, Cameron Campbell. 227 228 Pi Beta Phi 1. Lisa Phildius; 2. Suzono Kearney: 3. Sue Riley,- 4. Mary Ryan; 5. Carla Besemon: 6. Mary Pat Shonohon: 7. Kerry Doly; 8. Lori Burroughs; 9. Diana Joseph; 10. Maggie Howe; 11. Debbie Roach; 12. Karen Chaney; 13. Meg English; 14. Susie Meissner; 15. Andrea Koeneke; 16. Heather Sampson; 17. Maureen Tobin; 18. Jennifer Bergo; 19. Linda Nichols; 20. Gretchen WendT; 21. Tomi Leino; 22. Karen Brinkerhoff; 23. Kathy Hron; 24. Tracy Swoin; 25. Lisa KeHmon: 26. Jane Larson: 27. Toni Horshow; 28. BeTsy Branch; 29. Robin Lewis: 30. Brook Fenton; 33. Janet Figley; 34. Debbie Pearce. NOT PICTURED: Teri Anderson, Cami Bisque, Soroh Bowes, Kathy Bowker, Linda Carver, Nancy Coleman, Ann Cozorf, Coco Deluise, Nancy Druvo, Jennifer Foncher, Sue Freeman, Anne Marie Fri'rchey, Nonie Green, Mody Holligan, Mary Ann Hofchell, Lexi Henkel, Rhonda Hess, Solly Hogan, Mary Kenefick, Tomy Kos, Lori Krouse, Patti Lohey, Susie Lamb, Jone Leigh, Judy Lowe, Barbara Mallory, Amy Markham, Liso McCarty, Amy McGuckin, Liso Muehlstein, Moribefh Popugo, Nancy Pearce, Terri Pinchuck, Verna Reese, Sue Shepard, Carolyn Smith, Julie Smith, Sue Steinhouer, Lynn Taylor, Cindy Torigoe, Priscilla Zak, Linsoy Coplon, Ceil Sfruber, Jennifer Cook, Anne Amundson, Melody Arnold, Koren Ashworfh. Susie Bauch, Barbie Bowen, Margaret Compondonico, Jonei Coombes, Carolyn Dovis, Tracy Fisher, Lisa Forfloge, Jill Gorq rison, Tommy Gathers, Kathy Groves, Amy Harris, Dione Hicklen, Cindy Jones, Koren Lutz, Linda Markham, Terri Nisley Lisa Nock, Nancy Payne, Suzanne Phillips, Nancy Posthouer Donna Reid, Jennifer Richardson, Cami Riley, Kathy Savage Martha Smith, Kris Stebbins, Gino Williams, Julie Porembo Koki Logan, Allison Kernohon, Kathy Meyer. Alpha Omicron Pi 4. Laurel Abrohomsen; 2. Karen Brooks; 3. Pom Guy; 4. Carolyn Dorfmon; 5. Mcrji Graham; 6. Mary Alice Moore; 7. Mary Safer; 8. Koren Vroney; 9. Stacy Apostolos; 40. Ann Ball; 44. Cindy $0041; 42. Anne Westbrook; 43. Gail Offden- komp;44. Julie Grill; 45. Deb Numer; 46. Cathy Hoymon; 47. Becki Jones; 48. Abby Goldstein; 49. Diane Boone: 20. Tracy Livezey. NOT PICTURED: Terri Zeylmoker, Lynette Lemons, Wendy Hervi, Jon Uhrhommer, Roe Grieb, Emily Bolmer, Leno Mitchell, Kofhy CocetTi, Chris Roberts. Susan Ross, Suzie Samuels, Vol Brickel, Tracy Hume, Jon Pfister, Kristin Turnbough, Berta Cole- man, Janice McDonald. 229 Delta Gamma 1. Vicki Michos; 2. Lisa Bour; 3. Down Whiting: 4. Andrea Goslin; 5. Julie Ambrose; 6. Potty Sounders: 7. Wendy Pothoff: 8. Annabelle Gregg: 9. Kris Arnsfon; 10. Barb Robinson; 11. Vicki Chonning; 12. Mindy Raobe; 13. Amy Noonon: 14. Katie Block: 15. Cindy Frost,- 16. Allison Booth; 17. Terri Rior- don; 18. Amy Matthews,- 19. Lisa Walker; 20. Suzanne Got- Tlieb; 21. Carol Beeson; 22. Jody Harris; 23. Solo Difuri; 24. Melissa Layton: 25. Amy Lufz; 26. Kathy McCoffery; 27. Sue VenTo; 28. Anne Clark,- 29. Robin McClain; 30. Susie Sigel: 31 . Tracey Stillman; 32. Debbie Kinney; 33. Debbie Hi"; 34. Frances Chose,- 35. Jody Gierfz; 36. Sarah Klipp; 37. Paula Steen; 38. Annie Aspinwoll; 39. Liz Lee; 40. Leslie Miller; 41. Mary Dooley: 42. Barbie Bushey; 43. Melissa Gofflieb; 44. Alison Thomas; 45. Julie Oberg; 46. Connie Dunbar; 47. Sue Enright; 48. Kris Sheldon; 49. Sara Frisbee: 50. Debbie SeITz; 51. Jeanine Jigonfi; 52. Becky Oliver; 53. Mary Rzeszut; 54. Ellen Lime; 55. Knobodw 56. Jennifer Hogmon: 57. Laurie Porkhill; 58. Susan Holder; 59. Beth Merckel. NOT PICTURED: Mory Ahern, Michelle Amy, Cristy Bokovoy, Stacey Bokovoy, Laura Brovermon, Nancy Burger, Linda Campbell, Julie Casey, Tommy Cooney, Jennifer Crondoll, Cori Davidson, Ann DeVries, Koren Docksfoder, Kim Eckenweiler, Elizabeth Ellsworth, Koren Emery, Cindy Endicott, Suzy Franz, Susie Guggenheim, Kyle Hamilton, Shannon Hays, Lisa Homer, Julio Jergenson, Cynthia Kofer, Ann Lowenstein, Kathy McHugh, Jone Nigro, Laura Povlokis, Katie Philpott Cindy Pofestio, Louise Quiesser, Beth Roberts, Cindy Showell Cindy Smith, Sherri Steeves, Suzi Stoebe, Kim Strauss, Mar Sullivan. Joni Teoford, Hillory VIyoTe, Liso ViTTi. Kappa Alpha Theta 4. Lisa Elder: 2. Patti Hurley: 3. Mary Ann Gray; 4.'Solly Wright; 5. Kitty Darnell; 7. June Johnson; 9. Porn Mocleon-Kennedy; 10. Suzanne Bishop; M. Lindee Hollin; 12. Kathy Burnett; 43. Kathy Whitfield; 14. Jennifer Mogee; 15. Beth Nevins; 16. Heidi Gross; 47. Jane Cooper; 48. Becky Murphy; 49. Denise Delorio: 20. Corynn Cove; 22. Carol Bailey; 23. Susan Gorrify; 24. Lorelei Freeland; 25. Allyson Bowen; 26. Diana McMillan; 27. Karen Shea; 28. Tommy Hammers; 29. Morylido Corline; 30. Traci Amsbough; 31. Michelle Williams; 32. Carolyn Weaver; 33. Lynne Swanson; 34. Kim Bowman; 35. Evan Mof- Tice; 36. Lynne Jocobsen; 37. Judith STeinmonn; 38. Sue Hen- drichsen; 39. Michelle Denny; 40. Amy Annis; 44. Joanne Supic; 42. Linda Scott; 43. Wendy Morrison; 44. Sue Derber: 45. Sue Roube; 46. Robin Golloher; 47. Julie Kirby; 48. Nancy Koch: 49. Cindy Roberts,- 50. Sally Boll. NOT PlCTURED: Deb Heppner, Jenny LeCog, Toni Reimers, Terri Benjamin, Mary Jane Filice, Lucy Low. Gail MorTz, Jon Perrimon. Joy Parry, Heidi Thompson. Sue Gallup, Amy Holsell, Mary Hinsey, Janine Bellio, Kelly Bowling, Laurie Burke. Kim Conwick, Sherri Deskin, Louro Kelley, Vicki Klossner, Lori Poul, Barb Shreck. Kris Strobeck, Laurie McCluskey, Martha Webster. Morgy Reynolds, Paulo Shuler, Kathy Smith, Kate Bailey, Allison Henderson, Robyn Boilis, Misty Brodfield, Koren Brown, Linda Condon, Chandler Crawford. Cynthia Dulin. Nancy Freeman, Carol Emery, Barb Gemmill, Jennifer Hoberl, Lisa Hollibur1on,Ann Hamilton, Margot Hirsh, Lisa Hull, Anne Iverson, Kellie Johnson. Kathy Jones. Liz Kent, Katie Korin, Lisa Levy, Carol MorcofTe. Amy Orr. Julie Redson, Leni Ronzio. Debbie Roggio, Susie Schmiff, Laurie Schultz, Solly Solberg, Carolyn Viefh 234 Sigm Phi Epsilon 1. Chuck STegmon; 2. Allen Robie; 3. Don Herhold; 4. SCOTT Molson; 5. Sam Sefton; 6. Steve Money: 7. Joy Lipe; 8. Steve Smith,- 9. Wolf Mathern; 10. Tom Phelps: 11. Brett Moore; 12. Bob McNamara; 13. Greg Goodrum; 14. Jim Monk; 15. Jim Bolt- 16. John Folcone; 17. Nick Hoefmer; 18. Kevin Wineberg; 19. Bob Korin; 20. Dorren Gibson; 21. Kelly Davis; 22. Kirk Mc- Crimmon; 23. Randy Kurfz; 24. Ger? Von Moorsel; 25. Bob Keorn; 26. John Kogion; 27. Ken Arvidson. NOT PICTURED: Kip Beethe, Lorry Brenmon, Jim Goodwin, Tom Hall, Wes Jackson, Eric Kramer, Bill McDermid, Chris Volk, Skip Willenbrock, Brod Choffee, AIcn Delgodillo, Tom Hayden, Steve Mueller, John Nelson, Jeff Penfold, Jeff Wallace, Alon Willenbrock, Phil Wolfe, Gory Cortee. EE 2!? 1'1: i Alpha Epsilon Pi 1. Clark deNevers; 2. Ronald Catalan; 3. Michael Dixon; 4. Thomas Duane; 5. Ronald Ubo: 6. Martin Sogoro; 7. Gary Ubo; 8. Frank Beer; 9. John Guldomon; 10. Carl Raff; 11. Ken Friedman; 12. Greg Seiden; 13. David Brandon; 14. Gerry Horok: 15. Barry Goldstein; 16. Michael Leftin: 17. Eric Seiden; 18. Daniel Purse; 19. APE. NOT PICTURED: Jon Olbum, Michael Grozi, Tom Korbifz. Ronald Vicksmon, Robert Minich, Brion Wick, Thomas Hayes, Anthony Bomonfi. 234 Kappa Sigma 4. Randy Kowolczyk; 2. Peter Turner; 3. Bob Munn; 4. Steve Kinsley; 5. Brad Young; 6. Rob Phinney; 7. Pete O'Brien; 8. Jeff Poop; 9. John Roland; 40. SCOTT Anderson: 44. Dave O'Con- nell; 42. Jeff Light; 43. Bruce West: 44. Rich Groves: 45. Dave Olson; 46. Richard Parry; 47. Bob Hedgepoth; 48. Jacques Murphy: 49. Mark Buchanan; 20. Jeff Day; 24. John Phillips; 22. Ed Lindgren; 23. Dean Akiyomo; 24. Jeff Munn; 25. Lonce Wigfon; 26. Jeff O'Brien,- 27. Don Murray; 28. John Brooke; 29. Jim O'Connell: 30. Randy Herberfson; 34. Marty Palmer; 32. Pete Shoemonn; 33. Dave Shipp; 34. John Houfsmo; 35. Dave Davenport,- 36. Mark Kormon; 37. Rob Holme; 38. Chip PeTer- son,- 39. Barry Gibbons; 40. 80041 Hugdohl; 44. Baird Bloke; 42. Mark Mattes; 43. Scott Flanders. NOT PICTURED: John Runnion, Dave Brown, Rick Hardin, Mo Henry, Tom Rioch, Rich Liechty, Steve Jermon, Griff Thomp son, Jeff Collins, Scoff Heofon, Greg Morrison, Gerard Son nier, Ben Dover, Pete Walters, Randy Shelden, Rick Chose Doug Arnell, Chris Soemisch, John Wilcox, Jerry Legreid, Po Humm, Howdy Doon, Allen Paschal, John Wojick, Creighto White, Todd Soemisch, Mark Fovell, Dove Von Bussum, Sfev Ruyle, Rod Schuster, Kenny DeLine, John Vivodelli, Joe Mee Rick Bingmon, Bill Hoover, Steve Brown, Brod Schreiber, Jim Shorts, Mike Loden, Kent Oyler, Tim O'Brien, Kevin Andreson Brian Loomis, Steve Ackley, John Oliphont, Kent Oyler, Geo Barrett, Craig Burk, Sco11 Thompson. Phi Delta Theta 4. Ken Scavo; 2. Paul Vales; 3. Tim Collins; 4. Eric Froisfod: 5. Paul Whifeside; 6. Jack Zinser; 7. Charlie Maguire; 8. Jeff Koob; 9. Phil McNquy; 40. Juno; 41. Dave Oakley; 42. Greg Olsen; 13. Greg Thompson; 14. Stewart Evers; 15. John Mensendiek;46. Gus Michos; 17. Greg STross; 48. John McNamara,- 19. Tom Wolf,- 20. Kyle Ronemous; 2'I. Chris Johnson; 22. Greg Harris,- 23. Kevin Grierson; 24. Mike McGraTh; 25. Bret Johnson; 25. Dave Brennan; 27. Dean Leuck; 28. Dave Giesen; 29. Pete Conley; 30. Neal Ross; 31 . Vinnie Stonzione; 32. Bob Humble; 33. Steve Franklin; 34. Phil Worchol; 35. Ed "D. D. Butz" Beardsley; 36. Jeff Bublifz; 37. Tom O'Hara; 38. John Clemens,- 39. P01 Flonigon; 40. Steve Breuner; 41.Mork Muirheod; 42. Craig Bernhardy; 43. Eric Sondberg; 44. John Mead: 45. PCT Husteod; 45. Jeff Sears: 47. Dave Garlich; 48. Mark Hedstrom; 49. Billy Turk; 50. Mark Millie; 51. Bill Lucas; 52. Mike Geer; 53. Dick Rhodes. NOT PICTURED: Mike GeHo, Bill Sproull, Don Mohoney, Skip Smith, Nick Most, Jeff Ryan, Doug Stewart, Jeff Shumwoy, Steve Keller, Rich Cofoid, Mark Ruger, Rich Rockoff, Jim Tollenf, Jeff Keil, Dove Armitage, Bob Bullock, Torn Wif- Tenberg, Dove O'Tool, Rick Greene, Bob Walker, ScoH Scheifele, Mark Miller, Roger Armstrong, Mark Burnett, Bill Gunkel, John Fair, Jeff Michael, Barry Baker, 80011 Edwards, John Fronzgrofe, Neil Aisensfof, Andy Botcheller, Tom Wilson, BretT Porfmon, Gory Vickers, Don Sfurdivonf. 235 236 Kappa Kappa Gamma uh . T , 77 Magxmx 1. Kim Korb: 2. Julie Bebee; 3. Kathy Mosterson; 4. Gayle Elliot: 5. Mary Kundtz; 6. Coofes Kugelor; 7. Kim Wick: 8. Mom Bloomer; 9, Shelly Stewart; 10. Robin King; 11. Amy Kindel; 12. Sheila Cloyes; 13. Judy Fobling; 14, Tina Peterson,- 15. Kerry Merrif; 16. Anne Wholey; 17. Pom Horless: 18. Ann chel; 19. Nancy Oakley; 20. Marc Cerveny; 21. Mary Pierson; 22. Kim Meyer; 23. Janelle Johns; 24. Mary Fischer; 25. Mdry Anne Ronseen; 26. Toma Patton; 27. Judy Wertz; 28, Diane Carter; 29. Missy Rose. NOT PICTURED: Kim Anderson, Pam Anderson, Amy Feldmon, Cass Gundloch. Suzi Honnen, Timi Atkinson. Bonnie Benson. Cathy Campbell, Lisa Corey, Anne Christmon, Kristi Epler, Sue Gebhordf, Koren Holvo, Cynthia Hoffman, GreTchen Koh. Jeon Krum. Lisa Longse'rh, Koren Lewis, Kitty O'Deo, Monica Sheehon, Julie Sutphen, Holly Hover, Lynn Bolme. Susie Blanchard, Pom Cievenger, Lauren Chrisfionholfz, Meg Fischer, Katie Freyfog. Korlo Ingrohom, Debbie Koh. COThey Kettle, Lisa Logrew, Molly MocGregor, Mindy Pasternak, Kerry Power, Carolyn Rogers, Bonnie Scott, Mory Shewolfer, Beryl Stafford, Cathy Swanson, Sue Von Gendern, Nancy Weber, Jeanine Allen. Kathy Allen, Eliso Beerboum, Kristin Brown, Liz Buchanan, Judy CompbelI. Anita Corey, Jone Clark, Janet Clark, Suzy Cleveland, Cathy Collins. Kathy Cur- tis, Ann Diefendorf, Anne Giocomini, Gail Hughes, Vol lng- hom, Lee Kennedy, Jenny King, Louro Kinkeod. Lynn Krieger, Josi Lewis, Kendo Noble, Debbie Phillips, Christine Shine, Cindy Sloan, Becky Smith, Suzeffe Sonnier, Kim Taylor, Tricia VonAusdoll. Jone Vondervoorf, Lisa Weofherby. Robin Moin- woring, Laurie Nichols, Kendall Kincaid, Allison Woods, Mary Rutledge. Leslie Lewis. Gamma Phi Beta 4. Vickie Imig; 2. Jennifer Kitzerow; 3. Kelly Stork; 4. Stacey Lehner; 5. June Roth; 6. Nancy Cole; 7. Becky Brockett; 8. Paula Schoub; 9. Kathy Farrow; 40. Tamara Hocker; 44. Julie Lee; 42. Susan Dody; 43. Ilene Smith; 44. Carlo Dickenson; 45. Dale Johnson; 46. Liz Ki'rzerow; 47. Diana Pipher; 48. Laura Fulton; 49. Martha Moreo; 20. Trisha Gordon; 24. Wendy Hugdahl; 22. Linda Gustoveson; 23. Foye Bernstein; 24. Charlotte Snow; 25. Noncee Medlin; 26. Renee Bond; 27. Tonnie Pennings; 28. Ginevo Roth; 29. Beffywyn Smith; 30. Lin- do Barrett; 34. Karen Hansen; 32. Evelyn Viviono; 33. Cheryl Piccard; 34. Cindy Iogmin; 35. Alicia Sfeinhogen; 3b. Eileen Danni; 37. Leanne Illig; 38. Neri Kostner; 39. Michelle Kulko; 40. Jane Reading; 44. Donna Seligmon; 42. Ginger Bear. NOT PICTURED: Judy Albrecht, Lisa Ashlock, Bre'rfo Brictson, Shelton Brown, Adrian Bruggen, Cathy Crist, Judy Cunning- ham, Rachel Daugherty, Patty Dovis, Lori Fester, Lisa Fettig. Tina Foster, Marilee Gibson, Sue Green, Kathy Hondley, Jody Herring, Pom Jackson, Liso Kelly, Wendy Ki'rzerow, Carol Kiz- ZiO, Marilyn Londin, Selma Lewkowitz, Judy Mackenzie, Julie Monhcrd, Linda Morino, Barbara Melnick, Barbara Merritt Dutch Michaels, Deb Miller, Jill Morimitsu, Cindy Myers, Jill Nefz, Chris Poup, Polly Powell, Amy Rodemoker, Kristi Roube, Carole Roveret, Dione Rogowski, Jon Romminger, Kathy Ruff, Beth Rumple, Katie Schroder, Jennifer Stevenson, Andrea Stock, Morie Sweeney, Christina Todich, Mary Tory, Barbara Temple, Corol Von Low, Beth Weinberg, Leslie Wichmon. Leslie Thorton, Sue Yale, Mary Sheil, Theresa Moes. 237 Acacia 1. Ron Dietrich; 2. Paul Hunter; 3. Bob James,- 4. Dave Price; 5. Alois Soehn; 6. Hog Son: 7. Larry Neilson; 8. Tim Taylor; 9. Joe Kosik: 40, John Beard; 11 Muff Stash. NOT PICTURED: John Brugger. 4. Katherine Ann Neuschoefer; 2. Potty Burns,- 3. Carrie Cochrane; 4. Helena Svechovsky; 5. Patricia Spencer; 6. Susan Koy Horine: 7. Dee Dee Jocobsen; 8. Sheri Thomas; 9. Debbie Loenen; 40. Vivien Holmes; 44. Carol Wilcox; 42. Ann Ellen Krieger; 43. Jean Petrofeso; 44. Susan Greenfield; 45. Jane Woolley; 4b. Debbie Simpson: 47. Jean Louise Pereles: 48. Cindy Roberts; 49. Dee Jones; 20. Cheryl Reynolds: 24. Tricia Engel; 22. Deri Reed; 23. Cathy Crompfon: 24. Non Joesfen. 25. Robin Bomford; 26. Brenda Jackson; 27. Linda Lou Ehrlich.- 28. Terri Sue Teal,- 29. Deborah Ann Allen; 30. Nancy E. Gormley; 34. Lisa Frey; 32. Melinda Humphrey; 33. Betsy Kellog; 34. Sandi Frost; 35. Kay Redmon; 36. Barb Soper; 37. Mindy Pollock: 38. Kathy Phibbs; 39. Wendy Lou Jones.- 40. Kay Foster,- 44. Mary Beth Merkel; 42. Bibi Petros; 43. Chris Belleris. NOT PICTURED: Dorlo Amon, Teresa A. Gillian, Renae Fox- hoven, Katherine Herbst, Mary A. Judd, Morfh Leverenz, Goil Madden, Michelle Schneider, Helen Simmons, Cheryl Sutton, Nancy Sutton, Kathy Wollom, Penny Roushor, Lois Knuppel, Cindy Peters. 239 Abilo, Roy Jr., BA wntemofionol Affairs Abolt, Doug, BS Finance Adams, Arthur, BS Finance Adams, Edward, BA Env. Conservation Adams, Francine Cribori, BS Ther Pecrecmon Adams, Lonnie, BS Peat Estate Adomson, Judith, BA MothemoHcs Ahmadi, Nobi Manouchehr, MS Elec, Engineering Ahonen, Virginia, BA French Akomine, Hole, BA Psychology Akima, Kiyoshi, BA MoThemoTics AI-Bohroni, Kodhim, BA PoliTicol Selence AlberTs, Margaret, BS Ther PecreoTion Alfieri, Cindy AI-Gohs, Abdullo, BS Chem Engineering Altimari, Lynne, BA Politicd Science AITseimer, Christine, BS Pecreohon Amon, Darla, BS Recreation Amorol, Greg, BA Economics Ambler, Alon, BS Mineral Lend Monogemem Amen, Jone, BA Psychology Ames, RoberT Jr., BS Advertising Andersen, Kim, BS Finance Anderson, Brion, BA EconomichBA Mofhemohcs Anderson, Edward, BS Arch Engineering Anderson, Janet, BS MOD Bidogy Anderson, Joy, BS Engineering Physics Anderson, Jeffrey A., BS Civil Engineering Hazel Barnes, Professor, Integrated Studies Anderson, Jeffrey, BS Finance Anderson, Karin, BS Psychology Anderson, Keith, BS Finance Anderson, Kim, BS Elem EducoTion Anderson, Richard, BS Accounting Anderson, Scott, BS Elec. Engineering Andrews, Jean, BS PecreotionXPhys. Education Angel, Carol, BA History Ankrum, Marcus, BA EPO Biology Annis, Amy, BS Accountingmnonce Antolinez, Ramon, BS Elec. Engineering Apker, Michael, BS Elec Engineering Ovlel 243 244 Arcadia, Jose MonueI, BA Latin American STudies Arden, Wayne, BA Psychology Arevion, Poul, BA Pol, ScienceBS Finance Arnston, Kris, BS Marketing Athens, Bill, BS AccounTing Atkinson, Mark, BS Accouming August, Cheryl, BS Elem. Educofion Auroen, Einar, 88 Civil Engineering Awold, John M., BA Geology Bcco, Cynthia, BS Hem. Education Bochner, James, BS Accouming Boer, Jim Bohcoll, Sheri, BS RodioNv Broadcasting Bohl, Theresa, BA PsychologWSponish Baily, Richard, BS EDEE Baird, James A., BA Env Conservation Baird, Linda, BS Marketing Baker, Cathy, BS NewsXEdiTorioi Bolas, Paige, BA Anthropobgy Boldridge, Greg, BS Finance Baldwin, Renee, BA Political Science Boll, Sally, BA Psychology Boll, Susan E. Bolzer, Thomas Bonkheod, Karen, BS Chem Engineering Barnett Brion, BA EPO Biobgy Barry, James, BA Economics Borfley, Dovison, BA PoliTicol Science E; w' .59. ,k, k. ,.,...,;$A - igmm Bomelbort, Larry, BS Monogemem Bosefsky, Mitchell, BA Anthropoiogy Bossey, Mary, BA Chemistry Bossin, Bruce, BA Economics Botchelder, Susan, BFA Fine Arts HisTory Bates, Robert, BS EDEE Botson, David T., BA Oroi InterpreToiion Bcughn, William, BS Finance Boumgorfner, William, BS Elec Engineering Bousell, Mary, BA Businessmench Baxter, George, BS MOD Biology Beasley, Terissa, BA Mathematics Bebee, Julie, BS Ther. Recreation Beck, Deborah, BS Marketing Becker, Carolyn, BA Speech Pathology 8 Aud Beecher, Margaret, BA Psychology William R. Clendenin, Professor, Music History Lombardi 245 246 Beenck, Sharon, BA EPO Biology Beery, Reed, BA EPO Biology Beeson, Eric, BA Elec Engineering Begg, Scott, 88 Tronsportohom Beidlemon, Carol A., BA Env Conservohon Beloval, Jean Michael, 88 Arch Engineering Belcher, Eric, BS Advertising Bell, David, BS Finance Benord, Charles, BA Communications Benovides, Diego M. Benedict, Claudio, BA MOD Bidogy Benell, Volorie, BS Marketing Benjamin, Terri, BS AdverTising Bennett, Marianne, BA CommunicoTioms Beno, Roxanne, BS Commercial Qecreotion Benson, Allen, 88 MorkeTing Bernardi, Frank, BS Finance Bernfeld, David, BA Biobgy BeThel, Klee, BA Psychobgy BeTson, William, BS Finance Bichel, Peter, BS Arch Engineering Bigler, Jeryl, BA Psychobgy Bijon, Foromorz, BS Elec Engineering Binder, Richard, BA Chemistry Binsfock, Terri, BA Sociology Birdsill, James, BS Elec. Engineering Birzo, Elizabeth, BA MOD Biology Bisonf, Donald, BA Political Science Block, David 8., BA Erec, Engineering Blackburn, Richard, BA Distributed STUdies Blair, Julie, BA PsychologWSpeech Pathology Bloke, Baird A., BS Marketing Bloomboum, Rachel, BA DisTribuTed STudies Bockmcm, Kimberly Boe, Kotherene, BA Psychobgy Boehm, Paulo, BA Communications Boggess, Edward Bojorski, Holino A., BA E. Asian SfudiesKEhimese Bokomper, William K., BS Morkefing Bolond, Shannon, BA Political Science Bolton, Amy, BA English Boofhmon-Monk, Melody, BA PussiomPsychology Borg, Eric, BS Engineering Physics Borland, Giselle 8011, Christopher D., BA MOD Biology Bowcock, Douglas, BA CommuniCQTions Bowles, Sheryle, BS Accounting Bowman, Debra Boyer, Mark, BS Accounting Boyne, Kathleen, BS Ther Pecreotion Bradford, Adriane, BS News Editorial Bradley, William, BA Geography Brody, Kevin, BA English Brody, Mary Breaker, John, BS Personnel Monogemem Brenman, Lorry, BS Accounting 248 Brezo, Peter, BA Psychology Bristol, Sylvia, BME Music EducoTion Brock, Alan, 88 Red Estate Brock, Eva Marie, BS Mech Emgmeering Brodf, Debbe A., BS Accoumimg Broker, Mary Lynn, BA EPO BiologyXFIne ArTs Brooks, Christopher, BS Elec, Engimeering Brooks, John T., BA Geology Brooks, Karen L., BA EPO Biology Brotherton, Gory, BS Physwcd EducohonXHeQHh Brofzmon, Michael, BS Mineral Lend Mgmt Brown, Cyntheo, BA EngHsh Clarence A. Briggs, Professor, Environmental Design Brown, Down, BA Podionv, Broadcasting Brown, Debra, BA Economics Brown, Kenneth, BS EDEE Brown, Mark, BA Mofhemofics Brownson, Rick, BS Elec. Engineering Bruno, Richard, BS Accounting Brunson, Patricio, BS Physical Therapy Brunsfod, Gail, BA History Bryant, Sarah, BA Anthropology Buchanan, Timothy, BS CNN Engineering Buckley, David J., BS Marketing Buckley, Debra, BA Env, Conservation Buckley, John III, BA Env. Conservation Budd, Laurence, BA Anthropology Buhmonn, MichoeI, BA Psychobgy Burbridge, Karen, BS Accounting Burch, Glenda, BA Psychology Burdick, Borboro Burger, Sarah, BA International Affairs Burmon, Julie, BA Dance Burns, James C., BS Computer Based Info. Sys Bush, William, BA Sociology Bushnell, Rom, BA History Byos, Cynthia, BA Psychology By'rwerk, Barbara, BA Anthropology Caflisch, Sara, BA Communications Colkins, Wendy, BFA Fine Arts Callahan, Rick, BS Marketing 249 Cecil S. Effinger, Professor, Muswc Composition Colomino, Joseph Campbell, William, BA Biochemistry Cantrell, Timothy, BS Monogemem Corlsgn, Mark W., BS Finance Carlson, Morten, BS Morkehng Carlson, Richard, BA STudio ArTs Corlucci, Cheryl R., BA Mathematics Cormicol, Saundra, BA AnthropologWSTudio ArTs Carpenter, Michael, BS Applied Mathematics Corr, Laura, MA Advertising Corr, Steven, BED Archifecture Corriere, Cynthia, BA Commercial Spanish Carroll, Julie, BA BIQ-Psychology Carson, Eric, BA Geography Corsiens, Kelly, BA MOD Biology Cary, Thomas, BA Civil Engineering Casey, Bridget, BA French Cassidy, Clif, BS Finance Castrone, Patricio, BA Communications Cofhcarf, John R., BA Biochemistry Cerveny, Mora, BS Finance Choichion, Ahmad, BS Civil Engineering Choikin, Steve, BS Peal EsToTe Chance, Mark, BS Information Systems Chang, Alexis, BA Sociology Chapman, Stephanie, BS Orgomzohond Mgmf Cheek, Dona, BA EPO Biology ' Chelf, Susan, BA French Chester, Kent, BS Accounting Chillingworth, Chuck, BA PsychologWHisTory Chinnock, Christopher, BS Eleo Engmeering Chinnock, Randal, BS Engineering Physics Choque11e, Janine A., BA Geography Churo, Jerome BA MOD Biology Cirelli, Stephen, BA Biology Clementi, Carolynn, BS Recreation Clements, John K. Jr., BS Mech. Engineering Cline, Jim, BS Accounting Comes, Scott Coffmon, Michael, BA PoliTicol Science Cohen, Barbara, BA ISF Cohn, Erica, BS Marketing Collopy, Frances, BA History Colwell, Timothy, BS Civil Engineering Commander, Mark, 88 Civil Engineering Congdon, Joseph, 88 Chem Engineering Congdon, Melissa Conner, Charles, BA Communications Connor, Chris'ry, BA Anthropobgy Conyers, Steven A., 88 CivH Engineering Cook, Jeff, BA EPO Biology Cooke, Raymond, BS Finance Coolidge, Poul, BS Hluminohon Coopermcm, Cathy, BA Env, Conservation Corbof, Christopher, BA InTemoTionol Affairs Corbin, Melissa, BA Emglish Corn, 3. Jamie, BS Accounting Corrick, Kendall, 88 Accounting Corso, Preston, BS ACCOUNTIHQ Corfese, Mary, BA PoHTicol Science Coryell, Laurie, BA MOD Biology Coss, Terry, BA PsychologWCDSS Cossid, Cindy, BS Journalism Cottrell, Douglas, BA PhilosophyXAnThropotogy Coughlin, Lisa Ann Coulter, Alison, BA French Courtney, Scronne, BA Economics Cowon, Brian J. Coward, Clay, BS News EdiToriol Cox, Linda, BA Psychology Coyle, Julie, BA English Cromer, Sue, Crawford, Dennis, BA Latin Americom STudies Cromcrfie, Martha, BA Political ScienceXHisTory Cronk, Steven, BED Environmental Design Crook, Kim, BS Elem. Education Crouse, Jill, BS Elem. Education Crowe, Charles, BA History Crowle, Nelson, BA MOThemoTics Cruz, Bryon E., BS Accounting Cuccic, Mike, BS Marketing Culley, Suzanne, BA AsTrO-Geophysics Curry, Ruthann, BA Psychology Curtis, Randal, BS Mineral Land Management Dockis, Penelope, BA Economichponish Dohlberg, MefTe, BA MCD Biology Donos, Eric, 88 Mech Engineering Dorr, Mory, BA EngHsh Dorst, Nancy, BA Physical Educofion Dovori, Mortezo, BS Civil Engineering Davies, Susan, BA Psychology Davis, Christine, BS MonogemenVMorkeTing Davis, Leslie, BS Architectural Engineering Davis, Steve, BED Environmental Design qu, Daniel, 88 Mech Engineering Day, Stephen, BA Politico! Science Deofhercge, Mimi, BS Chem, Engineering DeBruin, Courtney, BA Journalism DeCourcy, Carolyn, BA Psychology Deer, Colby, BA Environmental Conservation 253 254 Deevy, Kathleen, BA CommunicoTion Disorders Deffner, Gory, BS Mech. Engineering DeFrancio, Edward, BA Mathematics Deighon, Drew D., BA History Delaney, Kevan, BA PsychdongOcidogy DeLoy, James, BED Envwonmemol Des1gn DeLeon, Donna, BS Pharmacy Delgado, Alben, BS Elec Engineering Delo, Kemp, BA Communications DeMoufh, Melanie, BA Env. Conservation Denby, Deborah, BA Communication Disorders Denevers, Clark 0., BS Chem Engineering Dent, Georgia, BFA Studio Arts DeWiH, Mike, BA Psychobgy Diamond, Brenna, BFA Studio Arts Dickmonn, Douglas, BS Aerospace Emgineemg Dicksteen, Wayne, BS Advemsing Dickstein, MotThew H., BS Morkefing Diggs, Lorry T., BA Journalism DiGregorio, David, BA MOD Biology Dillard, Michael, BS Marketing Dinkins, Patricia, MM Piano Disofelle, Debra, BS Physical Educohon Doerner, Rosemary, BS Information Systems Dolon, Kathryn, BA Env Conservation Dolcm, Nancy, BS Pecreotion Dorough, Robert, BS Accounting Downing, Mary Beth, BA Psychology Robert A. Christopher, Professor, Mechanical Engineering Doyle, Rone, BS MorkefingNnTemofionol Finomce Drake, Thomas, BA Polificol Science Droxler, James, BS Finance Drumright, Tamara, BA Psychology Drutz, David, BA Psychobgy Dudok, Robert, BS Marketing Duffy, Margaret, BA Psychology Duggon, Anifo, BS Marketing Duggon, Debbie, BS Red Estate Duglin, Elise 3., BA Psychology Dunohoy, Susan, BA Communications Dutch, Patricio, BS Physical Education Duthie, Chris, BS News Editorwol Dylke, Elaine, BA Psychology Eber, Amy London, BA Geography Eber, Louis, BA History Edeskufy, Celeste, BA EPO Biology Edgington, Commie, BA MOD Biology Edwards, Jay, BS MorkeTing Eftekhori, Asghor Egon, Richard, BA Polihcd Science Egbert, Sherri, BA Psychology Eggleston, Kevin L., BS Wemotiond Busmess Eidelman, Andrew, BA Psychology Eis, Brion, BS Civil Engineering Elder, Mary Elizabeth, BS Journalism Ellioff, Bruce, BS Mech. Engmeering Elm, Chance, BS Chem Engineering Elmore, Cynthia, BA Env Conservation Emery, Jonno, BS Elem Education Emrich, Sandro, BA EPO Biology Epstein, John, BA lntemotiond Arrows Ericks, Dee Renee, BA GeologyXAnThropology Erickson, Dody, BS Pecreotion Erickson, Rebecco, BS WemoTiomd Business Erickson, Stephen, BA History Eskonos, Craig, BS Pecreotionol Educofion Eskonos, Scott, BS Pharmacy Eskew, Patricio, BA Mathematics Eversmon, Mark, BA Economics Fodiyo, Samuel B., BA Anthropology Foncher, Jennifer, BS Finance Fonfe, Annette, BA EnghshXEducoTion Forber, Gory, BA Psychdogy Farrell, Jennifer Farrow, Kathy, BS News Editorial Fosi, Richard, BA PoliTicol Science Faust, Kenneth Jr., BA EPO Biology Fein, Susan, BA Politico! Science Feinsfein, Wendy R., BA Religious Studies Ferenboch, Richard, BA Amhropology Fergus, David, BS Mech Engineering Fessenden, Brion, BFA Studio ArTs Feuersfein, John, BS Civil Engineering Fey, Carol, BA Geography Fields, Davis S. III, BA PussioNGermon Kaye Howe, Chairman, Comparative LiTerQTure Orlel 257 Filice, Nancy, BED Environmemof Design Fini, Rosalyn, BS Physicd Therapy Fink, Stephen Finn, Lisa, BS Elem Education Finnegan, Patrick, BA EPO Biobgy Fiolo, Koren, BM Music EducoTion Fischer, Wendy, BA Communication Disorders Fisher, Charles, BA Elem Educofion Fisher, Levefo, BS Pecreohon FitTon, Sarah, BA EPO Biology Fitzmourice, Gary, BS Per Monogemem Fix, Douglas, BS Elec. Engineering Flogg, David, BA News EdiTorioVRodio 8 T.V, Flanders, Scott, BA Economics Flcnzer, Adrienne, BS Accounting Fleming, Karen, BS Eiem Education Flieger, Gory, BS Fimonce Flom, Sara, BS Marketing Flowe, John, BA EPO Biology Forderhose, Katherine, BS Bee Engineering Formon, Deborah, BA Physical Education Forsythe, Nancy, BA Elem EdUCOTIOH Foufs, Timothy, BA PoliTico! Science Fowler, Lewis, BED Environmental Design Fowler, Rosemary, BA Elem. Education France, Julie, BA MOD Biology Francis, Lee, BA HisToryXEconomics Fronz, Susan, BA Communication Disorders Frederick, Peter, BS TronsporToTion Fredrickson, Barry, BS Finance Fredrickson, Bryon, BS MOD Biology Freed, Dione, BA Economics Freedman, Howard, BS Financemeor EsToTe Freeland, Lorelei, BS Thers Recreation Freundlich, Andrew, BA Economics Fritchey, Ann, BA Business French Fritz, Susan, BA EPO Biology Frofhinghom, Pamela, BA Enghsh Fuller, David, BA PoliTicol Science Fulton, Ann E., BM Music Education Furik-El Tobib, Donna, BA PsychologyXEngHsh Gobboy, Dorioush, BS Civil Engineering Gobel, Ruth, BA Elem EducoTion Goffiogan, Joke Gcirdner, Robert, BS Finance Gallagher, Sheila, BA Communications Gommoge, Philip, BFA Fine ArTs Garcia, Joaquin, BS Accouming Garcia, Mary Ann, BA Bilingual Elem, Education Gardner, Word, BS Physical EducoHon Gorduno, Christina, BA History Gorrify, Susan, BS Marketing Gasser, Terry, BA Political Science Geer, Michael, BS Accounting Georgia, Theresa, BA HisTory Gercken, Linda, BA PodioNVs Broadcasting Germs, Robert, BA Mofhemotics Gershon, David, BA Distributed Studies Gefz, Cynthia, BA Physicd Educofion Gheen, Virginia, BA Geography Ghidossi, Thomas, BS Elec Engwneemg Giannelli, Froncie, BA Communication Disorders Gibbons, Patti, 88 Finance Gibbs, John, BS CivH Engineering Gibson, Edward, BS CivH Engineering Gill, Angelo, MM Organ Gilmer, Robert, BS Elec Engineering Gilmore, Anne C., BA Psychology Philip DeStefono, Asssstont Professor, Education Gisi, Kirk, BA Env. Conservation Glouner, Nancy, BA Geology Glen, Vicki, BA Emv. Conservofion Glisto, Rosemary, BS Accounting Glowocz, Anita T., 88 Pharmacy Good, Julie, BA EPO Biology Godfrey, Bruce, BA Economics Gold, Stephen Golden, Lynn, BA Distribuied STudies Goldstein, Koren, BS Morkefing Gombos, Louis, BA EngHsh Gonyeo, Lucy, 88 Arch, Engineering Goodburn, Susan, BA Sociology Goodman, Ann, BA Psychology Goodman, SCOTT, BS Information Systems Gordon, Thomas, BS Mech Engineering Gormley, Nancy, BA Political Science Gosch, Patricio, BA Sociology Gosseft, Kathryn, Transportation Monogemem Groll, Debbie, BA Psychology Grant, Dole, BA Geology Grass, Paulo, BA Psychology Groves, Katharine, BA MCD BiologylPsychology Green, Ed, BS Elec. Engineering Green, Leslie, BS Elem Education Green, Robert, BA Communications Greenwood, Gretchen, BED Environmental Design Greffe, Brion, BA EPO BiologWFrench 262 Stephen B. Jones, ASSISTQN Professor, Commumcohon Grieb, Rosemary, BS Marketing Griess, Lorry, BS Bee. Engineering Griffen, David, BA HISTOW Griffith, Lucinda, BA EPO Biology Grindell, Cynthia. BA Chmese Grinnell, Bruce, BA Hec Emameenng Grossmon, Bob, BS Markenng Grove, Lisa Guggenheim, Susan, BA Communiconons Guilfoyle, J. Martin, BS Finance Gulling, Shirley, BS WormoHon SysTems Gundloch, Catherine, BA Politico! Science Gurvin, Kenneth, BA Politico! Science Guffierrez, Philip, BA Geography Hoolond, Christen, 88 Civil Engineering Hoos, Mark Hoberl, Jeff, BS ArchiTeCTurol Engineering Hockeff, Ivy, BA CommunicationyBS Recreation Hackeff, Nancy E., BA Art History Haddock, Reed, BA Env ConservoTiONGeogrophy Hodidchi, Mohamed, MS Elec Engineering Hofid, Jolilo-M-Adhom, BA English Hogihoro, Ryan, BS Eiec. Engineering Hahn, David A., BA ChemisTry Hohne, Morille, BA Elec. Engineering Hoji-Ghossemi, Behrooz, BA PoliTicol Science Hall, John, BA Psychology Hall, Kevin Hall, Sarah Jane, BA Outdoor Recreation Hollock, Hewitt, BA POHHCOI Science Holski, Joyce, BA Adverfising Hamilton, Cynthia, BA Psychology Hamilton, Michael, 88 Mineral Land Management Hamilton, Steven, BA Geography Hammond, Stuart, BS Morkefing Honey, Dione, BS Marketing Honnigan, Brian, BA Geology Honreich, Fronzisko, BA German Hanson, Christopher, BS Arch, Engineering Horboe, Sherrill, 88 Accounting Harder, Betty, BS Morketingffronsporfohon Hordwick, James F. Jr., BA Geology Horless, Pamela, BA Communicdion Disorders Harlow, Albert, BA Economics 264 Harris, Bollard, BA HistorWPoHTicol Science Harris, Barbara Story, BA Psychology Harrison, Jeffrey, BS Marketing Harrison, Sarah, BA EngHsh Horsho, Stanley, BA Infernofionol Affairs Hort, Elizabeth, BS Theroputic Recreation Horfer, Mary Jane, BS PecreoTion Harvey, Ann, BS Education Harvey, Lynn, BS Journoiism Haskins, Elizabeth, BA EPO Biology Hoslberger, Anton, BA Economics Howes, Shannon, BM Music Education Howrylok, Brynne, BA SponisthOmmumcoHons Howryluk, Sharon, BS PecreohonXBA Fine Arts Hozby, Michael L., BS Mech Engimeering Hoymon, Catherine, BS Hem Education Hoymon, Elizabeth, BED Emvironmemoi Design Haynes, John, BA International Affairs Haynes, Kotori, BS Morkehng Hays, James, BA Pomicol Science Hoyson, Randy T., BA Hisfory Haywood, Brad, BS Sm Busmess Monogemen? Heath, Richard Heiss, Kurt, BA Chemistry Hekmati, Foribo, BA Economics Heller, Doug, BS Accounting Hemmerle, Steve, BA Economics Hendricks, Hans, BA MCD Biology Hennigh, Stanton, BFA PhoTogrophy Henry, David, BA Psychobgy Henry, Lynda, BS Advertising Hensley, Fredrick M., BS Aerospace Engineermg Henzler, David, BA Theme Heppner, Deborah, BED Environmental Desugn Heppting, Mark 8., BS Mech. Engineering Herrick, Lorraine, BA Amrhropobgv Herrmonn, Cheryl, BA MOThemoTics Hertz, Bruce, BA EPO Biology Hervi, Wendy, BA GermorVSociology Heymon, Gory, BS Marketing Higgins, Ross, BS Mech. Engineering Hill, Paul, 88 Finance Hilton, Douglas A., BA Physics Hindohl, Dove, BA EPO Biology Hinsey, Mary Patricio, BS FinonceXMorkeHng Hinton, Jeffrey, BA English Hippe, Duane, BS Civil Engineering Hirsch, Marjorie 8., BS Secondary Educofion Hirst, Sarah, BA Env. Conservation Hider, Nancy, BS Finance Hodge, Andrew 3., BA AnthropologWGeogrophy Hoeflich. Werner Franz, BFA Fine Arts Hoffman, Kimberly Hoffman, Mortos, BA Env Conservation Holland, Cynthia E., BA Fine Arts Holland, Jeff, BA Geography 265 266 Holt, Elliot Il., BA Spanish Holt, Lisa Holwick, Kristin, BA POHHCOI ScienceXHisTory Holzrichter, Terry L., BS Pharmacy Homsher, Marshall, BS Mineral Land Mgmi Hook, Mindy, BA RodioNVjFHm Horon, John, BS Peal EsToTe Hori, Grace, BA JoponeseXAsion Studies Horowitz, David, BS Elec. Engimeering Horton, Kristina, BA Busmesswemch Howarth, Matthew, BA Psychology Howe, Robert, BA Psychobgy Howe, Susan, BS Physical Education Hugdohl, Wendy, BS QodidTv Broadcasting Hughes, Sharon, BA Polmcd Science Hughes, Steven, BS Pea! EsToTe Hunt, Diane, BA Wemotlomo! Affairs Hunter, Thomas W., BA Internofiomd Affairs Hurley, Patricia L., BS FmonceMorketlng Hutchinson, James 8., BS lnformofion SysTems Ichibo, Koren, BA Geography lkifoni, Robert, BA Per Momogemem Infonte, Mark, BS Marketing Irvine, Kim, BA DistnbuTed Studies Iverson, Barry, BS Journalism Iwoshko, Nina, BA EPO Biology Jackson, Brenda, BA Communication Disorders Jackson, Pamela, BA Political Science William J. Hanna, . Professor, Hecmcol Engineering Jackson, Rebecco, BA MOD Biology Jackson, Thedorcx R, BA Anthropology Jolinouci, Lodon, BA French Jamison, Judith, BA Economichine ArTs Jones, Georgia R., BFA STudio Arts Jarvis, Jennifer W. Joskiewicz, Mike, BED Environmental Design Jenkins, Clyde, BS Mech. Engineering Johonsen, Poul, BA Economics John, Timothy A., BS Elec Engineering Johnson, Ben, BS Marketing Johnson, Cathy, BA Journalism Lombardi 267 Johnson, Koren, BS Morkehng Johnson, Kathleen, BA PsychoIogy Johnson, Linda K., BA Mofhemoncyphysucs Johnson, Nic, BA Physics Johnson, R0, BS Sm. Busrness Management Johnson, Ronald, BS Elec Engmeering Johnson, Sylvester, BS Mech, Engineering Jones, Cyndi, BS Accounting Jones, Deborah, BS Morkenng Jones, Gail K., BED Environmemd Design Jones, R. Mark, BA Polmcd Sciemce Jordon, David, BS Finance Joseph, Dione, BA Psychdogy Judd, Mary Jude, Timothy, BA Economics Jump, Raymond W. Jr., BA History Kaczkowski, Honia, BS Elem Education Koge, Douglas, BS Civil Engineering Kohn, Ronald, BS Accounting Koliszewski, Gail, BS Elem. Education Kolmon, Elizabeth, BS Physico? Education Kolsfrom, Todd, BS Mineral Land Monogemem Kane, Hildy, BA Sootdogy Korpel, Nina, BS Elem. Educofion Kosk, Michael, BA Mathematics Kosk, Susan, BA Economics K012, Mark, BS Marketing Kauffmon, Janet, BA Business French Kouffmon, Kevin, BS Civil Engineering Keorl, Anne, BS Mech. Engineering Keorny, Susanna, BA lmemotionol Affairs Keeney, Wanda, BA Communication Disorders Kehe, Scott, 88 Architecture! Engineering Keinon, Cindy, BS Education Keloidis, Toni, BM Music TheorWComposihon Keller, James Jr., BA PsychologWMoThemoTics Keller, Joan M., BS Outdoor Recreation Keller, Mark, BA MOD Biology Kelly, Alison M., BA MOD Biology Kelly, Lisa, BS Elem, Education Kelly, Lynn, BS Elem. EducoHon Kelly, Richard, BS Bee. Engineering Kemmerley, Hoyt, BS Finance Kempsell, James, BA Communications Joseph B. Juhosz, Assisiom Professor, Envirommemol Design Lombardi 270 Kenofer, Bruce, BA Psychology Kent, Kerry, BA Chemistry Kent, Stephen, BA Psychology Keppler, Lorry Kerns, Laurel, BA Env Conservofion Kettle, Cynthia, BS Busmess EdUCOTIOH Khouri, Curtis, BS Marketing Kionpour, Nilufor, BA Polmcol Science Kindel, Julia, BA Distributed Studies Kindgren, Kathy, BS Accountingwinonce King, Cynthia, BS Marketing King, Michael, BS Finance King, Richard, BS Accounting King, Shannon, BA International Affairs Kirshner, Mark, BS Physics Kissler, Koren, BS Tromsportofion Monogemem Kifzerow, Wendy, BS Marketing Kizzio, Carol, BA Sociology Kleiner, Peter, 88 Finance Klejwo, Steven J., BS Elec. Engineering Knight, William, BS Civif Engineering Knobler, Jena, BA English Knoeckel, John, BA Economics Knowles, Joseph H., BA Geology Knox, Eugene, BED Environmental Design Knox, Jenifer, BM Organ Performance Kochevor, Susy, BA Sociology Kohudic, Nancy, BS Advertising Konecny, J. 80011, BS Sm Business Monogemem Koo'rz, Anne, BA Biochemisfry Kopenhaver, Noreen, BA Journalism Korbitz, Thomas, BA MofhemoHcs Kordi, Kholed, BS Civil Engineering Korey, Ilene, BA Politicoi Science Kormon, Mark, BS Advemsing Kornfeld, Bruce W., BA MCD Biologv KoT, John Richard Jr., BS Finance Kraft, Debbie, MA CommunicoTions Disorders Krajewski, Stephanie, BS Elem Education Krokower, Carole, BA Sociology eKromer, Jesse, BA MofhemofichPhysics Krouse, Lori, BA News Writing Kress, William, BS Finance Krieger, Ann Krinifzsky, Deborah, BA EPO Biology Kristian, Ken, BS Peel Esfofe Kuensfle, Jennifer, BA English Kuhlmon, Henry, BS Sm. Business Monogemem Kuiken, James, 88 Finance Kupefz, Carrie, BA Sociology Kurfenboch, James E., BA EPO Biology Ku'mer, John, BS Pharmacy Kwio'rkowski, Cheryl, BA Psychology Lacey, Eve, BA EPO Biology Lamb, Sandi, BA Sociology Lamb, Susan V., BS Marketing 272 Lemons, Lynette Lompman, Scott E., BA EPO Bwology Lance, Mike, BA Mothemofics Lenders, Thorn Londgrof, Cindy, BS Elem Educohon Landry, Thomas, BA MOD Biology Long, Poul Larsen, Lars, BS Elec. Engineering Losky, Beth, BA Socwobgy Laue, Frances, BA EPO Biologwpsychobgy Louer, Randy, BS AccounTing Laura, Kenneth, BS Mech Engineering Pamela K. Jensen, Assisrom Professor, PoliTicol Science Low, Robert, BA Economics Lawson, Thomas, 88 Peol EsToTe Layton, Joy, BA ChineseE Asion STudies Lozzori, Edmund, BA EPO Biology Leather, Koren, BA PoHTicol Science Leovift, Michael, BS Accounting Lechniok, Glenn, BA Accounting LeCIoir, Peter, BS Architectural Engineering LeCoq, Jennifer, BA International Pelohons Ledbe1Ter, Samuel, BA Env Conservation Lee, Jacqueline, BA SOCIoJogy Lee, Leslie, BS Civil Engineering Lee, Leslie Edwards, BED Environmentd Design Lee, Nancy, BA Anthropology Leekley, Virginia, BA Geology Lefever, Nancy, BM Music Education Leftin, Michael, BA Chemisfry Leibow, Robert, BFA Fine Arts Leigh, Tom, BA MOD Biology Leighf, Margie, BA BiologWEnglish Lennert, Steven, BA Anthropology Lennox, Jeffrey,BA MCD Biology Lerner, Billy, BA Communications LehS Clinton J. III, BS Reel EsToTe Lev-Ary, Eviator Levy, Andrew, BS Marketing Levy, David, BA History Levy, Gail, BS Educdrion G. Dole Meyer, Associate Professor, Management Lewis, Frederick, BA Geology Light, Denise, BA Mathematics Likovich, Thomas M., BA Psychology Linderholm, Shielo, BA EPO Biobgy Lindsfrom, Laura, BS Organ 8 Per. Monogemem Link, Robert, BA PoHTicol Science Links, Judith K., BA AnThropobgy Lime, Barbara, BA English Liferoture Lifflefield, Sfuorf, BS Marketing Lifvack, Mark, BA Philosophy Livezey, Tracy, BS Advertising Livingstone, Ann, BA Sociology Lloyd, David, BED Architecture Locopufo, Marie, BA TheotreKZreoTive Writing Long, Koren, BS Accounting Loomis, Curt, BS Marketing Looms, Nancy, BED Environmental Design Lopez, Alejandro, BS Engineering Design Lovejoy, Nancy, BS Accouming Lovmork, Doyono, BA Physicd EducoTion Lowe, Judy, BS Finance Lowe, Mary, BA Communicofions Lowey, Eliot, BA Poiificol ScienceXHisTory Lowrey, Cora N., BS Elem Education Lukovifch, Lizobeth, BFA Studio Arts Luong, Vinh, BS Mech Engineering Lustig, Heidi, BA Tele-Communicofions Lutz, Kathleen, BA International Affairs MocKenzie, Mary, BA Psychology Mackenzie, Randall 0., BA Hisbry Madden, Gail, BS QecreotioWCommunicoTions Madeira, David, BED Environmental Design Mcdsen, Jone, BS Marketing Moes, Elaine, BA Sociology Migeli, Trond 8., BS Civil Engineering Mognuson, Morricnne, BA Political Selence Mahler, Sarah A., MM Music HistorWLiTeroTure Mohoney, Daniel, BA EconomichSponish Mohoney, Therese, BA Psychology Major, David, BS Marketing Molson, Mark, BA Political Science Moness, Laurie, BA Psychology Mann, Katharine, BA lmemotionol Affairs Morchesono, Michele, BA Psychology 275 276 Markham, Gregory, BA Geobgy Morkiewicz, Rich, BA Geology Marsjonik, Donald, BA Sociology Morston, Douglas, BA P01111001 Sciencemussion Martin, Andrew, BS Finance Martin, Catherine, BA Chemistry Martin, David James, BA Economics Martin, Michael A., BA Communications Martin, Terry, 88 Comm Recreation Martinez, Anthony L., BA English Martinez, Roberto, BS Marketing Martinez, Rodwez, BA Psychdogy MorTing, Andrew, BA Anthropoiogy Most, Arthur, BS Erec Engmeemg Most, Nicholas, BS Hmonce Masters, Mark, BA JnTemotiomol Affairs Mattie, Mark, BA Mathematics Mauro, Randy A., 88 Marketing May, Jeffrey, BS Accourmng Mayer, Kevin, BS Minerd Land Monogemem McAdams, Lee, BA Economics McAfee, John, BS Civil Engineering McAllister, Christopher, BED Env Design McCain, Aileen, BA Psychdogy McCarty, Liso McCeney, Stephen, BA International Affairs McCIendon, Cynthia, BED Environmental Design MCCIuskey, Laurie, BS Accounting McCord, Kathryn McCormick, William, BS CivH Engineering McDermoft, Patricio K., BFA Fine Arts McDonald, David, BA French McDonald, Patricio, BS Comm, Pecreotion McDonnel, James, BA DistribuTed Studies McEloney, Susan, BA Sociology McElhenney, John, BS Civil Engineerimg McGorey, Jerry, BA Geology McGillicuddy, Edward 0., BA Peal Esme McGinn, Janet, BS Polificol Science McGivern, Leslionne, BS Accounting McGlone, Eric McGuire, Vincent, BA Political Science McKee, Logan A., BA Economics McKinley, Rodney Vchoren, Mark, BS TronsporToTion Monogemenf McMonus, Hiromi, BS Mmkehng VICMiIIan, Carol, BM Musicffheotre McNamara, Patricio, BA History McNory, Elizabeth, BA International Affairs McRoberTs, Meredith, BS News EdiTorid Mead, Cory, BA Communicofions Mehlboch, Katherine, BFA Art History Melendrez, Joseph, BA PoHHco? Science Melvin, Michael, BS Aerospace Engineering Menzel, Ralph, BA HisrorWGeogrophWEducoTion Merckel, Elizabeth, BA Psychology Merdes, Lorry, BS Joumolism Merewether, Josephine, BA Anthropology Merkel, Brod, BS Organionionol MonogemenT Merrill, David, BA MOD Biology Mesfos, Daniel P., BA Sociology MeTz, Todd, BA Commumcohons Michael, Peter R., BS Elec Engineering Michhs, Vicki, BS Fmonce Middleman, Irene, BA Journalism Mielke, David, BS MorkeTing Mikesell, Maurice, BS Mech Engineering Mikesell, Sandro, BS Chem Engineering Miller, Brod, BS Elec Engineering Miller, Lon, BA Chemisfry MiIIer, Mitchell, BS Fmonce Miller, Rufus, BS Mofhemohcs Milligon, Melinda, BA Psychobgy Milliken, Peter, BS Elec. Engineering Millon, William, BA EPO Biology Minnich, Cynthia, BA EPO BiologWPsychobgy Mitchell, Andrew, BS Finance Mitchell, Clayton, BA Ecomomics Mitchell, Dona, BM Organ Performance Mizke, Robert, BS Broadcasting Mizushimo, Noncko, BA JoponeseEconomics Mockler, Frederick, BS Engineering Physics Moe, Jeff, BS Personnel Monogemem Moen, Elizabeth, BFA Art Education Conrad L. McBride, Choirmon, Polmcol Science Mogon, Steve, BS AdminisTroTion Moghodamnio, Shohrom, BS Elec. Engineering Moller, Martin, BS MorkeTing Monk, Jim, BA EPO Biology Monk, Thomas, BA Pussioansychology Monroe, Cameron, BS MorkeTing Montono, AI, BS Marketing Montero, Kenneth Montgomery, Lisa, BA French Moodie, William, BA Geology Moore, Richard, BA Chemistry Moore, Sharon, BED Environmemol Design 280 Moot, Judith, BA lnTemoTionol Affairs Moray, Linda Morningwolker, Bruce, BS Physical Education Morris, Dewoleo, BM Church Music Morris, James, BA Geology Morris, Richard, BS Accounting Morrison, Daniel, BA EPO BiologWPsychology Morrison, Todd, BS Engineering Physics Morroni, Craig, BS Bee Engineering Morse, Afton, BA Geography Morse, Carol, BA POWCCH Science Morse, Nancy, BA sttory Mosites, Steven, BS Architecturd Engmeering M0115, Pamela, BA Env. BiobgWEnv Conservofion Mowry, Susan, BED Environmemd Desigm Mrsny, Reid, 88 Mech, Engineering Mueller, Deborah, BS Recreation Mulder, Michael, BM Music History Mundole, Jock, BA Mofhemorics Munson, Peter, BA Env Conservation Muroboyoshi, Craig, BS Pharmacy Murphy, Molly, BS Qed EsToTe Murphy, Richard, 88 Finance Murphy, Terry, BA Psychology Muslow, Harry, BA MOD Biology Myers, Charles, BS Mech. Engineering Nokogowo, Ann, BS Accounting Nokcto, Gayle, BA EPO Biology Noss, Mark, BS Morkefing Noylor, Wally, BA EPO Biology Naze, Randy, BS Aerospace Engineering Nebel, Robert, BS Pharmacy Nelch, Marcia, BA Psychology Nelson, Kim, BS Organizational Management Nelson, Martin, BS AccoumTing Nelson, Paulla, BA Sociology Nettle, JoAnne, BA History Netz, David E., BA lnTemoTionol Affairs Newman, Kurt, BA MOD BiologWBiochemisTry Neuvelf, Robert, BA Communications Neville, Louriel BA Political Science Nichols, Diane, BS Accounting Nickens, Lynn, BS Sociobgy Nicoloides, Mary, BA Anthropology Miles C. Olson, Professor, Educofion Lombardi 281 282 Nikkel, Daniel, BS Mech. Engrneering Nimock, James, BA MCD BiofogyXBtochemisTry Noh, Judy, BA Communication DisorderssSpeech Nolan, Patricio, BS Recreation Nolte, Jameson Norelli, M. Clyde, BA Psychobgy Norling, Lisa, BS Pee Therapy Normonn, Kristian, BS SmoH Busmess Mom! Norstedf, Christina, BM Voice Norton, David, BS Bee. Engineering Nussbaum, Gory, BA EnngWPhHosophy Nymon, Chris, BS CivH Engineering Ookes, Casey O'Brien, Caryn, BA Pointed Selence O'Dell, Steven, BS Reel EsToTe O'Donnell, Rosemary O'Donnell, Thomas, BS Mech Engineering O'Hoire, Susan, BA MCD Bidogy Ohl, Renee, BS Morkefing Ohlemocher, Don, BS EDEE Ohmort, Thomas, BS SmoH Business Monogemenf O'Keeffe, Jone L., BA Geography Okimoto, Aileen Okumuro, Bruce, BS MorkeTing Olburn, Jon, BS Accounting Olinger, Connie, BA Psychology Olives, David Oliver, David, BA Geography , David, BS Architecturot Engineemg , David, BS Civil Engineering , Peter, BA Humanities , Rohn, BS Mech Engineering Oltmon, Gory, BS Civil Engineering O'Neill, Kathleen, BA Geography Opler, Kim, BS Marketing Orom, Peter, BA Env. Conservation Orr, Carolyn, BS Pers. Monogement Orr, Thomas, BS Tronsporfofion Monogemerv O'Sullivan, Nancy, BS Thers Pecreotion 0T1, Michele, BA Psychology Offum, Olaf, BA Sociology Owens, Christine, BS MOD Biology Podrnos, Richard, BA Marketing Pointer, Daniel A., BS Geography Palmer, Glenn D., BS Civil Engineering Porello, Julie, BA Spanish Parent, Colleen, BA Anthropology Pork, Susan, BS Pharmacy Parker, Oliver, BA Economics Porkhill, Dave, BS Eleo Engineering Parrish, Koren, BA Creative Writing Parry, Richard, BS International Business Paschall, Mario, 88 Ther. Recreation Poschke, Jim, BS Civil Engineering Pastor, David, BS Small Business Monogemem Pofhe, Sherob, BA International Affairs 284 PotTy, Michael D., BA Geology Pauley, Lynn, BS Physical EducoTion Poup, Christina Pavlokis, Laura, BS Real ESTOTG Payne, Dorcas, BA Communication Disorders Poysinger, Charles, BA TheoTreKDommunlcoTions Peale, Barbara, BA EngHsh Peorlsfine, Susan, BS TVXPOOHO Peer, Cynthia, BS Specie? Physicoi Educohon Pell, Soroh W., BA EconomicsKsermon Petroff, Poul, BA MOThemOTiCSECOHOFTWICS Pickus, Michael William McReynolds. , Associate Professor, Journalism Pierson, David Q, BA Anthropology Pelton, Janice, BA MOD Biology Pepper, Janet, BA EPO Biology Pereo, Denise, BA Spanish Perrin, Craig, BA Near Eastern STudies Perry, Virginia, BA Engtish Persak, Susan, BA Psychology Peschke, Dagmar, BA German Peterson, Glen, BED Environmemd Design Peterson, Mikael, BS Applied Mofhemofics Petrofeso, Valeria Jean, BA Microbiology Pfeffer, Kimberly, BS Physicd Educofion Pfeffer, Kirk, BS Physical Education Phillips, Jon, BA Geography Phillips, Mark, BA Economics Phipps, Grant, BA Advertising Pinon, Kyro, BS Recreation Piper, Teresa, BA Communication Disorders Pisonko, Henry, BA Geography Ploth, William, BS Mech, Engineering Pletcher, Robert, BS Peel Estate PluckneH, Carlo, BS Ther PecreoTion Pluss, Thomas, BS Marketing Pohn, Karen R., 88 Finance Poirier, Joy, BA EPO Biology Pollock, Jamie, BA DistribuTed Studies Pompili, Pamela, BA Env Conservation Pope, Mark, BA EngHsWHisTory 286 Maurice A. Unger, Professor, Finance Popper, Mary Jane, BA Psychology Porter, Jackie, BS Marketing Potell, Marlo C., BA HISTOW Potter, Marilyn, BA Dismbufed STudIes Powers, Bradley, BA MCD Bwobgy Powers, Elizabeth, K., BA Theatre Praszker, Kenneth, BS Hmonce Prater, David, BS Eleo Engineermg Pratt, Beth, BA Hisfory Preece, Sarah, BA Commumcotions Prenger, Erin Press, Marlo, BA Psychology Price, Debra, BS Elem Education Price, Jody, BME Mussc Education Pukurdpol, Chofchovol, BS lnTemoTiono! Busimess Quolls, Douglas, BA Dtstribufed STudies Quolferi, Jill, BS MarkemgXFinonce Rodetsky, Jeffrey, BA Commumicotions Disorders Raff, Carl, BS ArchiTecTurd Engineering Rafi, Abdullo, BS CivH Emgmeemg Ralph, Greg, BA Commumicotions Rankin, Eric, BS Marketing Reams, Jennifer L., BA Sociology Recob, John, BA Civil Engineering Reed, Laura, BA Psychology Reese, Robin, BA Sociology Reeser, Don, BS Finomce Regensfeiner, Judith, MA Anthropology Rehbock, Mark, BS Finance Reid, Jill Anne, BA American STudies Reimers, Toni, BA EPO Biology Remien, Susan, BA Psychology Renard, Darrell, BA Psychology Requist, Niall, BS Mech Engineering Rewinkel, JoAnn, BS Finance Reynolds, Karin, BA English Reynolds, Randall, BME Music Education Reynolds, Rose Lynne, BS Building Systems Ricciordi, Marie, BA Mofhemofics Richardson, Mark, BS Finance Riddell, Louise, BA ArT History Ridenour, Judy, BA EPO Biology Ridgwoy, Janet, BS Elec, EngineeringBusiness Ries, Karin, BA English 287 288 Riley, Susan, BA Spanish Rio, Donald C., BA BiochemistryXMCD Brology Ripe, Julio, BS Jnfemohonol BusinessWorkemg Roberts, Brion, BA Commumcofions Roberts, Raymond, BA English Roberts, Richard, BS InTemoTionor Busmess Robie, Ann Robie, Nancy, BA Env. Conservofiom Robinson, C. Michael, BS Monogemem Robinson, Kevin, BA Communicofions RobusTo, James R., BA BiobgWBiochemistry Rochlin, Linda, BA Communicohons Rock, Joanne, BS Accounting Rockoff, Richard, BA Psychology Rodig, Jurgen, BS Business Roger, David, BS AccountingHmonce Rojek, Monica, BA Politicd Science Roller, Nancy, BS Eleo Engineenng Rominger, Jon Rooks, Mark Kenton, BS Mech. Engineering Roper, Rondo, BS Fmomce Rosenholfz, Caryn A. Ross, Deborah, BS Journolrsm Ross, James, BA Geology Rossel, Deborah L., BS Marketing Roth, Allan, BS Accounting Roth, Melinda, BA Psychology Rothery, Michael, BA International Affairs Rothrock, John Lawrence, BA Communicohoms Rourke, Ellen Ann Wordrop, BA Mathematics Routzohn, Linsey, BA Psychology Royse, Ellen, BS Mineral Lond Managemem Ruchti, Nancy Jo, BA Psychdogy Ruden, Beth, BA Communication Disorders Runnion, John, BS Marketing Russell, Joan, BA Socxdogy Ryder, Raymond T., BM Piano Saolboch, Poul, BA Mathematics Sochermon, Jim, BS EDEE Sock, James, BS ArchiTecTurol Engineemg Soemisch, Todd, BS Architecture! Engineenmg Sohowneh, Isom, BS Civxl Engineering Salazar, John, BS Accounting Salazar, Olga, BA CommunicationySponish Sclimon, Edward, BS News Editorial Solsberry, James K., BA Communications Sombroilo, Mark W. BS Small Business Mgmr Samuelson, Roy, BS Accourmng Sanchez, Florence, BS Elem Educofion Sanders, Joan, BA Communication Disorders Sandoe, Samuel C. SonDovol, Dennis, BA EPO Bwology Soto, Randall, BA MCD Bioiogy Souer, Sandro, BA Pollncd Science Sounders, Daniel Savage, Mark Sovinor, Judith, BA Creative Writing Scoggs, Barbara, BS Accomfing Schoop, Joe, BS Economics Schoffer, Charles, BS Emgmeering Physwcs Scheffey, Stephen, BA Elem Education Scheinert, David, BS SmOH Busuness Momogement Scherr, Elizabeth, BS Finance Schiel, Joseph, BS Morkemg Schlogel, Cynthia, BM MUSIC Performomce Schmid, Jon, BA HSTOFWCDSSICS SchmiTz, Mary, BA Anthropoiogy Schmitz, Poul, BS Elec Engineering Schnabel, Gretchen, BA SpomsWPussmn Schneider, John W., 85 SmOH Busmess Momt Schneider, Kenneth, BS EDEE Schoenbouer, Christopher, BS Arch Engmeen'ng Scholl, Jeanne, BA Geography Scholz, Dione, BS Business Admwmsmtion Schores, David, BA Psychology Schroder, Kathleen, 88 Accounting Schroder, Ron, BS Physical Education Schroder, Phyllis, BS Organizohonol Monogemem Schurrer, Robert L., BA EPO Biology Schwartz, David, BA Communications Schwartz, Tracy, BA Finance Schwenk, Eric, BA Economics Scott, Melody, BA Anthropology Scof'r, Peter, BA FrencNPoliHcol Science David M. PrescoTT, Professor, MCDB Scott Steve, BS Small Business Management Segol, John, BA English Seidlifz, Carol, BS WemoTiomol Business Seidsalehi, Mohsen, MS Bee. Engineering Serigos, Amy, BA Sociology Shoin, Chrisfy Ann, BS Ther, Recreation Shannon, Soroh, BA Advertising Shapiro, Nancy, BA Communicofion Disorders Shasell, Cindi, BA Bidogy Show, Corrie, BA EPO Biology Shea, Koren, BA EPO Biology Shea, William, BA InTemoTionol Affairs 292 Shelonski, Herman, BA MOD Biology Sheperd, Thomas J., BS Tronsportohon MQmT Sheriff, David, BS Environmental Conservohon Shifmon, Steve, BS EDEE Shull, Wendy, BS Archnecfurol Engmeemg Siess, David A., BA Dohhcd Sosence Silvermon, Randi Simmelink, John, BS Physwco! Educonon Skodock, Debra, BS Joumohsm Slade, Walt, BS Elec Engmeemg Slater, Velma, BA EmgllsWPohncol Scrence Smelin, Adam, BA Commumcotioms Smiley, Douglas, BS Fmonce Smith, Catherine Lisa, BFA STudwo Arts Smith, Dona J., BS Chem Engmeerimg Smith, Dorothy, BA Socwdogv Smith, Eugene, BS Mech Engmeemg Smith, Guy, BS Aerospace Engmeemg Smith, Hamilton, BA Emghsh Smith, Jeff, BA CFGOTIVG Wmmg Smith, Jeffrey, BA ECOHOFTMCS Smith, Portia, BA Wemotuomol Affairs Smith, Scott BS Accounhmg Smith, Sharon Smith, Vernon, BS Civn Engineemg Smyth, Edward, BA Economics Snow, Jeffrey, BS Accounting Snow, Phil, BS Accounting Snyder, Ron, BS Accounting Solis, Abelordo V., BA Commumcohons Soll, Elizabeth, BA EconomicsGeogrophy Solomon, Amy Lee, BED Architecture Sommer, Douglas, BA EPO Biology Sonkin, Ricky, BA Psychology Sonnendecker, ScoiT, BS Mech. Emgineenng Sorensen, Chris, BS Elec. Engineemg Spong, Anne, BA BiologWPeHgious Studies Spongrud, Jodi, BA Elem Educohon Sporkman, Roy, BS Fmonce Speed, Clarke, BA PoMTicd Science Spomer, Betsy, BA EconomwcsHsTory Springer, John, BA EPO Biology Epurck, Patrice, BA EPO Biology foger, Ilse Nguien X. Xinh, Associate Professor, Aerospace Engineering 294 Staples, Lorry, BS Compufer SoenceXMoThemotics Stork, Robert, BA Geography Steamer, Suzanne, BA Geography Steenhogen, James, BA Economwcs STefonco-Schill, Carolyn, BA HISTOW Steinmonn, Judith, BS Commercm Pecreohon Stevens, Courtney, BFA Studio Arts Stevens, James, BS Morkemg STilson, Robert, BA Microbiology StitT, Daniel, BS Civi! Engineering Stoops, Meredith, BA MCD Biology Strand, Louro, BS Monogemem Stroubinger, John, BS Heo Engmeemg Street, David, BA sttory Sfreefer, Martin N., BA MCD Bsdogy STrouf, Tonya, BA EmgHsh Strueber, Ceil, BA Psychology Stucker, Gordon, BA Geology Sugormcm, Peter, 88 Accounting Susmon, Jeffrey, BA Commumcotions Sutliff, Mathew, BED Environmental Design Sutton, C. Brad, BS Trans Management Sutton, Rick, BS CM! Engineering Swanson, Alon N., BS Elec Engineemg Sweefser, Daniel A., 88 Ped Estate Swefs, Gino, BA History Swinson, John T., BA EPO Biology Switzer, Susan, BS Pecreofion Syken, Myles, BA Psychdogy Szobo, George, BS Accounting Tokohoshi, Irene M., BA EPO Biologv Takomine, Linda, BS Accouming Tosker, Theodore Tougbol, Stein Erik, BS CivH Engimeemg TouTz, Steve, BS Architectural Emgineemg Taylor, Neva, BS Physwcd EducohonXHelo Terry, Tamara, BA Humonmes Teulings, Laurie, BA Anthropobgv Thibeoult, Marcia A., BA MOD Bidogy Thoe, Douglas, BS Peel Estate Thomas, Michelle, BA Philosophy Thompson, Carolyn, BS Advertising Thompson, Norman H., BA Chemistry Thompson, Tommy, BS Finance Thompson, Trudy, BA English Thomson, Mark, BED Environmental Design Tiernon, Kathie, BA History Tillman, Charles Thomas In, BA Economics Tochihoro, Eileen, BS Communny Pecreohon Tollefson, Randal, BA Physics Tolles, Betsy, BS Information Systems Tonge, Timothy J., 88 Tronsportofiom Monogement Torigoe, Cynthia, BA XnTemOTionoI Affoirs Townsend, Barbara Tracy, Anne, BS Journalism Treocy, Stuart, BA Geography 295 296 Trinkle, John, BA Chemistry Trout, Deborah, BA Theatre Troxell, Joe, BED Environmemd Deswgn Troyer, Edward, BED Environmemd Deswgn Trylko, Bruce, BA EPO BiologWPsychology Tschudy, Thomas, BS Accounhng Tse, Denis, BA Wemotionol Affairs Tuell, Roy, BED Emvirommemd Design Tuffield, Michael, BS Accounmg Turmon, Martin, BA MCD Bidogy Turner, Kenneth R., BS Hem. Education Tuteur, Ronno, BA English William J. Stanton, Professor, Marketing La n... . Uglond, Jorgen, BS InfernoTiond Trode Ullmon, Elizabeth, BA EPO Biology Umbreit, Barbara Jean, BA AnthropoIogy Umemoto, Koren, BA Psychology Unger, Judith Ann, BA Humomies Unger, Michael, BA Geology Usrey, Marci, BS Morkefing Voluck, Poul, BS Pharmacy Von Ausdall, Gary, BS Architectural Emgineering Vonderheiden, David, BA EPO Bxdogy Vonderhoof, Derek, BS Accounhmg Van Dyke, Michael, BS Physical Education VonEenoom, Jeffrev.A., BA MOD Biology Von Trees, Kathleen, BA Psychology Von Vorous, Poul, BS Administrative Business Veghfe, Richard L., BS Eiec. Engmeermg Veriovec, Steven, BA Anthropology Vervloef, Andrea, BA Communication Disorders Villofo, Richard, BA EPO Biology Visbol, Jonathon, BA Economics Vivodelli, John H., 88 Chem Engineering Vorhous, Kate, BFA STUdio ArTsXArT History VoTh, Katherine, BA Pussion Vuoncino, Lisa, BA Psychology Wager, Susan, BA Geology Wagner, John, BS Finance Wogster, Daniel III, BA International Affairs Waite, James W. Jr., BS Engineering Physics 297 298 Walek, Thomas, BS JoumoHsm Walker, Catherine, BS Elem Education Walker, David, BA English Walker, Derrick Tyrone, BA MOD Blobgy Walker, William Wolley, Richard, BS Physicd Education Wollin, Keith, BA SociobgWEPO Biology Walsh, Barbara, BA Commumcofioms Walter, Sheila, BS Comm Recreation Word, Cheryl, BA German Word, P. Stewart, BA Economics Word, Richard, BS Mech Engineering Word, Tom, BS Mech Engineering Warne, Stan, BS FinQnCaBED Erw Desigm Warren, Susan, BS Pecreohon Washington, Gory, BS Recreation Watson, Janet, BA Communication Disorders Waugh, Fred, BA EconomicsPoliHcd Science Webster, K. Bruce, BS Archnecwrd Engineering Weinberger, Moroiel, BS Pers, Monogemem Weinel, Cindy, BS Morketxmgmnonce Weiner, Jennifer K., BED Envwronmemd Deswgn WeinTroub, Leepi, BS Marketing Weismon, Dennis, BA MothemohcyEconomlcs Weissmonn, Ruth, BS Elem. Education Welles, Deborah, BA Geography Wellington, Morko, BA International Affairs Wells, Donald A. Jr., BS FinonceEDEE WeIIs, Gwendolyn, BA French Werfenberger, Richard, BS Feed Estate Werfz, Judy, BA BiobgWEnv Conservation West, Brucel BS FinanceHmemoTionol Business Westfoll, Richard, BS Morkemg WesThoff, Mark A., BS Civil Engineering Wexler, Dianna Wharton, Katie, BS Physical Educofion Wheeler, Charles, BA Anthropobgy Wheeler, Linda, BS Accounhng Whifcomb, Barbara, BA Communication Disorders White, Creighton, BS MorkeTing White, Dove, BA CommunicoHoms White, Nancy, BS Pharmacy White, Richard, BA Mathematics White, Stewart Whitehead, Bruce, BFA Fine Arts Whitehead, Laura, BA Sociology Whiting, Gory, BA Communications Whitman, Susan, BS Pharmacy Whitney, John, BA Geology Wichmon, Leslie, BA Psychology Wickersheim, John 0., BS Marketing Wicks, Frank, BA Psychology Wiederstein, Beth Wielong, Cheryl, BS Journalism Wiener, Eric 3., BS Marketing Wilcox, John, BS Morkefing 299 Wilemon, Janet, BA Speech PothologWAudiobgy Wilks, David A., BA Psychology Williams, Douglas, BA Psychobgy Williams, Esther, BS Elem. EducoTiom Williams, Jonathan Williams, Robert, BS Adverhsmg Williams, William, BA MothemoncssGermon Williamson, Henrietta, BS SmoH BUSINESS Mgm? Wilner, Joel, BA MOD Biology Wilson, Leon, BA POdIOH.V,FHm Wilson, Robert, BS Fmomce Winegor, Jeffrey Winger, Kent, 88 Civn Engmeenmg Winter, Ronald, 88 Small Business Monogemem Wiscombe, Janet, BS JoumOHsm Wisemon, Martha, BS Finance Witt, Steven WQIf, Pamela, BA Industries Psychology Wolf, Tom, BA HistoryXEconomics Wolfbrcmdf, William L., BS Transporronon Mgmt Woodbridge, Katherine, BA ChemistryXAmhropology Woodley, John, BA Journalism Woolmon, Lilo, BM MUSIC Wooten, Joyce, BA Communication Drsorders Workman, Aerin, BA Economics Wofkyns, John, BS Morkehng Wrenn, Heoton, BS Accounting Wright, Heather, BFA Theatre 300 Wright, Jennifer, BA History Wright, Sally, BFA Studio ArtsXAmhropology Wych, Robert, BA Psychobgy Wyatt, Ivan, BS EDEE Wyatt, Susan, BFA Studio Arts Yomo, Winston, BA MOD Biology Yormo, Claire Yovsef, Ali, BS Civil Engineering Yucevicius, Mary Jo, BA Secondary Enghsh Yuen, JoAnn, BS Journalism Yule, Joy, BA Geography Zohl, Robert, BA Psychology Zohoro, Cynthia, BA MOD Biology Zoppile, MotThew F., BS Tronsportonon Mgmt. Zele, John, 88 Accounting Zielinski, Avis, BA Psychology Zielinski, Lynne Frances, Cert, BA EducoTion Zilbersher, Brod, BA Economics Zumwol'r, Robert, BA Env Conservation 304 coloradan staff Doug Conarroe Associate Photography Editor Walter Blower Editor in Chief Alison Szczeponik Office Manager Dove Kent Associate Editor Bob Webster Copy Editor W Brian Fessenden Photography Editor 3 Robert Oriel Staff Photographer Scott Gore! Staff Photographer 5. Jamie Corn Business Manager Eric Lombardi Staff Photographer Stephen Kent Staff Photographer Terry Georgia Staff Photographer The Coloradon would like to thank the following for their assistance in the production of this, the 81st volume of the Coloradon: Donald K. Schwartz, Darlene Fohrenholtz, Pom Severance and the Office of Buying and Contracting, J.K. Emery, Randy Galloway, Charlotte Shirley, Sherman Spear, Barb Rogers, Millie Rogers, Mary Anderson and the Office of Publication Services, GO. Jones, Office of Public Information, Jackie Beoty, Betty Zoe Phelps, Vicki Nelson, Suzanne Shuger, Marlene Rey, Bill Herbstreit, Koren Jackson, Ted Spring and Inter-Collegiote Press, the Ponhellenic Association and Inter- froternity Council, Nancy Hilliard, Louro King and the Univer- sity of Colorado Student Union, Joe Daniel and the Colorado Daily, Jerry Downs, Tim Simmons and the Sports Information Office, J.C. Lodge, Robby Ghermon and Mailing Services, Stu Osnow, Nick Comillone, Bill Chorney, Fred Schwartz, Wendy Kale and CU Program Council, Jim Schcfer, J.C. Ancell, L.J. Rotmon, Roland Romodon and the entire UMC staff, Susie Rosenberg, Lisa Elder, Mike Goldman, Richard Rosenthol, Kathy McClurg, Chris Clark, Harold Cockburn, Bud Weiser, Eric Wiener, Doug Funkhouser, George Kilodis, Bruce Schoefer, Joe Burell, Seth Perlmon, Barry Iverson, Irene Mid- dleman, Chance Conner, Sondra Robishow, Delmo Studios, Birlouf 0nd Steen, Amaranth, Jones Drug and Camera and Turnpike Ford. Additional Photography: GO. Jones, Joe Daniel, Mike Goldman, Bud Weiser, Eric Wiener, Doug Funkhouser, George Kilodis, Bruce Schoefer, Joe Burull, Richard Rosen- thol, Seth Perlmon, Barry Iverson, Jerry Downs, David Stephen- son and Kathy McClurg. Additional Copy: Irene Middleman, Chance Conner, Chris Clark, Liso Elder and Harold Cockburn. Greek Editors: Lisa Elder and Bud Weiser. Art Direction: Sandro Robishaw. .Dust Cover: GO. Jones and Randy Galloway. Additional Photo Credits: Conorroe: 144 240, 139; Daniel: 36. 134, 187; Stephenson: 102, 170; Perlmon: 132; Star- trockertRosenthol: 151; Georgia: 166; Steve Kent: 111. the coloradan 304 .5! . iii

Suggestions in the University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) collection:

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


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