University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1982

Page 1 of 436

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1982 volume:

Ask if. What're you gonna get that can be hauled Off when you're done Here? COHOUOS jordon Maybe slick dishes . To Tumble like ice in your hot pocket And skate With dork fingers. QOEOCOO Maybe you'll save her smell Or 0 handful of words Thot pierced you under the ribs From on old fort who says he's dry inside And waiting for rain, moybe. Will the look of o sTiIl-high morning Hong with you years from now When you need it? Will you feel residual Fire in your lungs? Or does frosT jusT build and build On The junkie Pulling The lever FurTher mm The blue. You'll forgeT ThoT The new polyesTer Coughs green film on The windows, like TinT. When The world is Too green You'll Toy whiTe across Them. 42 Fog will hang on the hands Of old Big Ben And Time pile up Like paper on a hedge BUT no Time'll be left to learn Anymore. No Time for fancy, Not a stray, nice lover Or 0 new piece of personality To pick up on. conorroe 43 HOT 0? reason to launch ova: any ledge H itio Hmking " H H 00tCCOQ '15 46 Copyright t 1982 by the University of Colorado on behalf of the Colorodcm. No part of this publication may be repro- duced in any form or by any meons-grophic, electronic, or mechanical, including photocopying, taping, or informa- tion storage and retrieval system-without written permis- sion of the publishert Coloradan Colorado Boulder Summer Fall SpHng SpoWs Dormitories Lifestyles involvement Greeks Individuals 1982 18 48 60 76 136 198 244 264 298 314 352 47 O r Odo 5! Li -W Inuluij, MI" run! ,nm yr 31$233H! ;W. 3'3 F - .w-w- '3 :5 , g W i . ll IIIIIII i lllll :1 mm" mum mama um. W kosmlrkl m- 2. WA , var. 'W um; szsE 24 27 SW88? mmw , wm;mem mMWa' 1v t 32 z; e C L 34 C 9 5 E SWQGT 35 36 E Q 3 m 603m muHen 39 munen brtzn. , l vi a xI NV t W1 . ml : ll, . W ?N ' hrnn , . 46 MWnULPMVrLAVHV QO:OCOC 47 0 d e r "Are You Okoy? Hee, Hee, Hee." IllusTroTions by Bloke Welch FioTion by Bryan Welch This is a love sTory. IT was in The sTudenT employmenT offices ThoT he firsT en- counTered her, or encounTered her phone number and o descripTion of whoT she wonTed. Mole To mow lown, do miscellaneous yord-work. 494-8291. $4.00 per hour. JusT whoT he needed To plug some of The gaps in his work- sTudy. On The phone she sounded sulTry, moTure and reserved. Very sexy. Very, very sexy. She had on oocenT. ilSoTurdoy will be fine. JusT ring The bell, The Third Trailer from The fronT. Ignore The dog." His second semesTer in college and already They wanted him To geT oT H and poinT CT The meshed poToToes and move on down The line. So he was preTending, Temporarily, ThoT The cofeTerio wos empTy and maybe he would ask ThoT girl serv- ing in The lipsTick wiTh The nurses uniform pulled down TighT over her hips, if he couldn'T hove jusT The TiniesT TosTe before choosing, please. BuT he knew The rouTine. He had grown up in ThoT crooked sidewalk and oleonder nighTmore of pseudo-souThern Coli- fornio where H was The only opTion; you make your order and Take your poToToes. Maybe you geT To be a lawyer or on engineer and rich and even marry a sweeT poToTo ThoT makes The brick veneer of home swell wiTh The hoT odors of sugar and maple every day buT iT's oll poToToes and Dave was sick To deoTh of Them, DO YOU HEAR? College gives Troublemakers o few extra years To weor ouT Their nervous, pubescenT energy before They geT ouT in The world and hurT somebody wiTh iT. This is The sToge where David Allen Jensen wos. To The kids in his dorm, Dove seemed normol. Real normol. Sure, he TreoiTed his doTes rough, like They owed him some- Thing, and he had his sorcosTic drinking binges when he did his besT To offend everyone he come in conTocT wiTh, buT These were Things IoTs of guys did. And girls admired his quick wiT and his swimmer's body TTwo-yeor leT'Termon, Woodview High Schooli and he never offended anyone Too seriously unless They ThoughT They were inTove wiTh him. t H is possible To live under condiTions ThoT you find deplorable and among people ThoT you deTesT ond Thrive. The Trick is To embrace The whole mess and immerse yourself in H ToTolly. The resulT is ThoT you end up hoTing yourself buT you con'T leT ThoT make you believe you are special be- cause, frankly, There is no way of Telling how many more peo- ple are in The some soup. So Dove wenT on running around wiTh The jerk-offs 0nd oirheods ond Taking classes ThoT didn'T inTeresT him, curing his occasional insomnio wiTh o six-pock and buying 0 bag of poT now and Then wiTh The revenues he goT from his liexTro" jobs, mowing Towns and such. SporTing 0 red bondono Tied around his head and 0 pair of khaki shorTs, Dove showed up oT Trailer 22 in The Meadows mobile home pork preTending To be The robusT, love-of-live, Boulder oquoor Type. The sun eased his hangover and he was enTerToining The fonTosy of fulfilling The soop-opero desires of o ThirTyish, noT-unoTTrocTive divorcee. The Trailer wos noT preTTy. ln focT iT looked kind of run-down, wiTh lighT, rusT-colored sToins CT The corners of The roof and pieces of corrugoTed aluminum scoTTered around The boT- Tom in o holf-heorTed oTTempT To close off The area under- neoTh. Piles of green-TinTed boTTIes spilled ouT beTween The sheeTs of aluminum. IT was hard To push The goTe because The hinges didn'T seem To fiT quiTe righT. The whole place was basically decrepiT, exoepT for one wierd Thing. The Town looked fon- TosTio. As he headed for o seT of iron sTeps CT The fronT door, 0 small, grey onimol cloTTered ouT of The boTTIes under The Trailer, growling furiously and moving fosT, direole for him. Dove Took Two sTeps backward and Tripped, He could see The dog's Tiny TeeTh and block gums bored only Two feeT from his leg when iT hiT The end of iTs choin, cuTTing off The growling in on obrupT grunT and snapping iTs head back over The Top of iTs hindquorTers. The dog was on its feet in an instant, barking, and Dave was still down when he heard the first peat of hearty, feminine laughter. The door of the trailer swung open and was filled by the largest expanse of terry-cloth bathrobe that Dave had ever seen. The woman stopped laughing and stood tying a belt around the robe and smiling at him, still on his back with the little rat-like dog growling at the end of its chain and periodically lunging at the sole of his foot. She came down off the steps at the door carrying a hard plastic nozzle off a vacuumscleaner hose. She was coming to finish him off. A vision flashed through his mind of his corpse, black and blue with welts left by the vacuum attachment, being fed upon by the rat-dog. The weapon, it turned out, was meant for the animal and as soon as it took its attention off of him long enough to look over its skinny shoulder and see its mistress heading its way, it turned tail and bolted for its green glass fortress under the trailer. Not deterred by the animal's retreat, the woman grabbed the chain and dragged it, yelping, back out to take its medicine, five or six healthy whacks on the back. "You okay? Hee, hee, hee," she asked, swinging the nozzle at the bony spine of the dog. When she laughed her massive breasts wiggled on top of the huge, round stomach. The paunch didn't wiggle along. It looked hard as a rock. This could not be the right place, His voice came out squeaky. "Sure." This made her laugh again, louder, and she looked him up and down, slowly. She was hugely fat, not in the average, paunchy, pockets of celullite kind of way that you saw every day, but really a mountain of flesh. A great construction of spheres and columns piled like a Greek temple. She was dark, too, black hair falling down around a brown neck. When she turned, he saw a large mole with a cluster of wiry hairs growing from it, bulging from her upper lip Her lips parted again, in a smile. Her voice was sultry. "You're here to mow my lawn. Ha, ha, ha." t 80 he mowed her lawn. Her mower was a manual, push- type and the gear mechanism in the wheels was shot so about every 20 or 30 feet he was forced to stop, turn it over and whirl the blade until it caught, and then go back to work. She didn't say too much to him just showed him where the mower was and said the lawn would need mowing every other week and that he would be paid every time he came and that if he wa nted some extra bucks he could fertilize it or edge it or weed it, if he thought it needed something. After he had been working for about ten minutes and was about half done she brought out two cans of beer, carrying them like a purse by the empty rings of a plastic six-pack. She left them at the bottom of the steps, waved at him coquet- tishly and went back inside. "Shit, this is weird." t Her name was Rose. After he had finished the lawn and his two beers she asked him if he wouldn't come back the next Saturday and clean out her storage shed. He wasn't enthusi- astic about spending all his weekends in this trailer park with 52 Rose and her dog, but she asked him while she was in the process of writing his check. He used some quick mental mathematics and figured if he put in six hours on Saturday he could afford a bag for Saturday night. He took the job. The school week was a burden on him. Summer school was a good place to get some help for your grade point aver- age while staying tan and loaded. Campus was a never- never land where Peter Pan could go on manufacturing his juvenile adventures to ease the boredom of extended childhood and never, never grow up. Peter Pan would have liked smoking dope and throwing a frisbee around, maybe rushing Broadway hill on a skateboard. Dave had a pro- fessor with a limp who could have passed for Captain Hook. He wasn't an amputee, but he was bald. Tick, tock, tick, took. Saturday morning rolled around and Dave found himself, strangely, looking forward to going out to Rose's trailer. He liked the idea of spending a few hours out of his environment. Also, he had promised this girl that he would go waterskiing with her, forgetting about his appointment to work, and he didn't really feel like dealing with her. She had a look in her eyes that he didn't like, like maybe she was starting to like him. Just as he reached Rose's on his bike, it started to rain. The rat-dog must have remembered him. It just growled from underneath the house as he ran up the steps and knocked on the door. She let him in immediately. "Well, we won't be working on that shed today," she said turning back from the door and rummaging around in a pile of fabric on a threadbare couch. She found a huge piece of terry-oloth and tossed it to him. He started toweling off his face, then recognized the robe she had been wearing on his first visit. He put it down. "It leaks like crazy. It would be such a mess," she said. ttWhat?" Dave asked. "The shed. lt leaks. It will be a mess in there," she said, look- - ing at him like he was stupid The furniture was covered in clothing and several boxes stood around the room, on the floor, on the television, filled with trash. Rose went to the refrigerator and pulled out a green bottle, Unsorewing the lid, she offered it to Dave. He made a gesture to refuse it and she pushed it into his hands. llThis will keep you healthy," she said as he took an experimental swig, feel- ing the stuff run to the pit of his stomach, warm. "All that water outside, you be lucky if you don't catch a disease, ha, ha, ha." The label said it was White Port Wine and it tasted like strong, flat lemon pop. "i guess I won't be riding back home for a while, either," he said, morosely, looking at the heavy rain sheeting the win- 511 dows. "Of course not. You just sit anywhere. You want to watch some TV?" She asked, smiling. "l was just about to watch my favorite show. You like Wild, Wild West?" "Great show," Dave said. "Just move some of that stuff on the couch." The rain didn't stop all afternoon, and Dave was trapped in a trailer with a fat lady in a black dress in front of a huge color TV. He didn't mind. She was funny. Every time a particularly idiotic commercial came on the tube she would start im- itating the ludicrous character that was making the pitch for the antacid or a brand of beer or whatever She would screw her face up into the most outrageous parody of mock- sincerity and go through the script of the commercial word for word with the actors. The more times she passed the green bottle Dave's way, the funnier she got. He laughed un- til his sides were sore. Rose was doing an imitation of Marlene Dietrich that was unbearably funny. She had pulled the coverlet off the chair over her head and was 000an un- decipherably at her reflection in a mirror over the stove, "snookie, snookie, snookie," with a German inflection. She described how she and her family had moved around Europe in an actual gypsy wagon until she was thirteen and she was sent to the US. to live with an aunt in Denver. There were little imitations of each member of herfamily, her stern, drunken father and her older brother who was a wimp and scared to death of his dad, her mother, a kind, insane woman who was constantly kissing her crucifix or throwing shells or reading tarot cards. Her funniest routine was her in- terpretation of her mother bending over a tea cup and squinting at tea leaves with the steam beading up on her lip and forehead. He shrieked with laughter. When the late news came on, he left. The dog ran out as he was coming down the steps and he stumbled and fell, laughing and trying to grab the dog, who freaked out and struggled back amongst the bottles. He wanted to squeeze it. He laid on the ground for a few minutes clucking at the dog and giggling when it growled back. . Dave needed his visit with Rose by the next weekend. After he finished the lawn, she invited him inside and they spent another evening drinking, laughing and watching TV. She did an imitation of her dog, growling at Dave with her lip raised on one side, elevating her mole until it almost disap- peared inside one of her nostrils. They both laughed. The week after that, he did some work on the lawn and straightened out the clutter in the storage shed, which con- sisted mostly of boxes and boxes full of green bottles. In a sack, Dave found an old photo album full of formal, antique portraits of dark, swarthy men and smooth-skinned women 55 weoring scarves and loTs of jewelry. One phoTo was of 0 young gypsy couple, posed in fronT of o wagon, jusT like in The movies, wiTh Two small children. One of The kids had a Tiny block mole on her upper lip. IT was 0 special kind of securiTy Dove felT wiTh Rose, like his life could be good for 0 big laugh, if noThing else. IT puT Dove in sTiTches To Think of Rose's inTerpreToTion of oil The cuTe crop ThoT wenT on around him. He liked To imagine her doing on impersonoTion of The guy who lived nexT door, Tolking obouT whoT on ninTensely greoT" work-ouT he'd had ThoT day. He could jusT picTure Rose preTending To be one of The girls who goT drunk in Their rooms and Then come over To Tell Dove how neoT They ThoughT he was and how They were really disenohonTed wiTh school and how moybe They would quiT and be c woiTress for 0 while, if only Their dad would help Them ouT. Through his reloTionship wiTh 0 higher being, Dove was be- ing commuTed posT his inone heriToge. Perhaps mashed poToToes mighT be Transcended by whiTe porT wine. t IT was becoming o riTuol meeTlng beTween The dark moTriorch in her blousy dresses and The oppoinTmenT of her mole, like 0 deooroTive ToTToo, and The disconTenTed young god of The Colorado summer. And on one of These weekends well inTo The middle of The summer monThs, Rose explained how she could never escape The feeling of empTiness in America, holf-seriously, saying someThing obouT The "gypsy in her soul" and giggling To herself, chorooierizing her various neighbors The way she did The people on TV commercials os empTy, smiling idioTs, perfechy soTisfied wiTh a cor, a good shampoo, and a frozen dinner. "Hee, hee, hee" she laughed o comporoTiveiy meek laugh about H. The one luxury of suburban living ThoT she opprecioTed, she sold, was The lown. Rose Told Dove obouT coming inTo Swiss villages with her family during The summer, crowling down from The seoT of The wagon, cramped, sTreTching ouT on 0 Tiny lawn in fronT of o liTTle house and dreaming of living inside ThoT house. The posTures of SwiTzerlond, she said, were olmosT os perfecT as The liTTle lowns, green and cropped close by The cows. "I goT my liTTle poTch of gross, and l Toke core of H," she sold, and Took a long swig from her boTTle, leT o delicoie belch ouT and smiled CT The Television. "BUT I wish I never come here." The drinking was heavier ThoT nighT ond Dove found it harder and harder To concenTroTe on The loTe movie. IT was some BogorTfilm wiTh Lauren Bacall and o foT, sodisTic Nozi in o doubie-breosTed suiT. For one Thing, Rose had him lough- 58 ing so hard ThoT he couldn'T see for The Tears in his eyes. His sTomoch wos ocTuolly cramping up from The exerTion. A mounToin of green boTTles wos sTocked ogoinsT The wall nexT To The fronT door. Rose was imiToTing Bocoll. She kept calling him "STeve". "ThoT's jusT like you, STeve. l'll beT you mean ThoT, don'T you STeve." Dove was laughing hysTericolly. NoThing hocl To be funny anymore. A dream: Lying on 0 beach, David Allen Jensen has his face Toward The sun. A foT mon in o double-breosTed suiT is com- ing down The sand Toword him, flanked by Two smaller, dork men wiTh machine guns. Dove is going To geT up and run, buT The sand sucks him down, holds him. Then, Dove uses his mind The lifT The foT mon off his feeT, in Their long, shiny black shoes, and flooTs him over The oner and sends him ouT To see on his book, like a whole, 0 rounded, double-breosTed hump on The ocean. When he sTorTs spouTing ouT of o buTTon over his novel Dove begins laughing hysTericolly. He Tries To shouT, "Thor she blows!" He wokes himself laughing. He is noT lying in sand buT cookie crumbs, in o bed, and he is Terribly hung over. He concenTroTes on siTTing up in The bed. A wave of nausea, a wave of pain. His eyes cleor, slowly. Sun is sTreoming in Through creom-oolored curToins. The walls are cheap ponel- ing. This is Rose's house. Rose is lying nexT To him. Her mouTh is open and her breoTh is coming ouT in regular puffs. Her mole quivers. One breosT lies on eiTher side of The mound of her sTomoch under 0 lighT nighT-gown. A slop of loose, sTreTch-morked flesh hongs ouT of The sleeve above The arm and o TighT nesT of very block hoir lies ogoinsT iT. Dove is overcome. He remembers a drunken impulse, ThoT may or may noT have been consummoTed. The memory of The impulse To make love To ThoT heap of loose flesh is Too reol. He connoT believe he did, yeT he connoT convince himself ThoT he didn'T. He is naked and he Tries sTupidly To pull on his jeans under The sheeTsi Rose sTirs buT does noT woke up. Don'T woke up. Please. The jeans are on, The shoes are on, The shirT is on. He bolTs for The neoresT door. IT is loTched. He lurches down 0 long holl. OuT The from door. The sun neor- ly blinds him and he ducks his head, shoding his eyes, and sTops To reTch. The sun on The green, green grass is sooThing. The gross is cuT so evenly. IT is so green. The TexTure reminds Dove of someThing. lTreminds him of how his hair felT, when he was 0 child and iT wos freshly out He Thinks of lawns olong Colifornio freeways and oleonder bushes and The green, green gross of home. He wonTs To wash his hair. 59 U mm e Shakespeare festival Tamimg Of The Shrew ANS WeH ThQT Emds WeH Julius Coesor Coors Classic Bike fans in Boulder have had a IoT To geT used To over The losT couple of years, as sponsorship of our local bike exTrovo- gonzo has moved ouT of The arms of The herbol-Teo, en- lighTened employer seT ond inTo The hoT embrace of The good- oId-boy, copiToIisT crowd up oT Coors. BuT Trendies are among The mosT resilienT of sub-cuTTures and by The Time The summer of 4984 rolled around mosT of us had no problem whoTsoever saying "Coors Bicycle Classic" in place of "Red Zinger Bike Race." We even heard one odoles- cenT rocer ask his cooch if The Red Zinger wosn'T ThoT new model Schwinn wos geTTing reody To debuT. So compleTe was our odjusTmenT To changes on The local scene ThoT noT one of us ThoughT of whispering "freak show" or "exploiToTion" when Coors sTorTed bombarding The media wiTh onnouncemenTs of appearances by The world's lorgesT bike racer Twe ossumeJ, 6-H Bill WoITon, and The world's oldesT, 85-year-old Fred Knoller. We even boughT 0 copy of The official roce mogozine, repleTe wiTh severol foscinoTing or- Ticles on shoving your legs and ran down To Boulder Volley Volkswagen To Toke in The exhibiTion of bike-roce phoTogrophs by HinTernoTionolly recognized phoTogropher Tond former COLORADAN ediTorT Joseph er, To usl DonieI." Never one To miss ouT on 0 media evenT, Governor Richard Lomm even appeared on TV wiTh Peter Coors To onnounce The proolomoTion declaring June 27-July 5, 1984, "Coors InTer- noTionol Bicycle Clossic Week." Now There's 0 mouThful. 64 kosmlckr iOTdOn c099 66 $0: OCOO 67 c099 RQEmOx 68 7O kosmwcku c099 :06; Q 74 72 Graduation 41h of July sionebroker c090. An interview with Vice Chancellor Kaye Howe Bryan Welch Dr. Kaye Howe completed her under- graduate and graduate education at Washington University in St. Louis, Missouri and after serving on the faculty of the University of Wyoming for one year, came to CU in 4968 with a joint appointment in Humanities and Comparative Literature. She served as associate director and then acting director of the university museum for one year before being named to the vice- chancellorship. Kaye Howe said she has felt particularly at home on the bridge between the public and scholastios lifestyles. "It's the variety of tasks that I enjoy. Everybody that comes into the office is bringing a new problem. In certain ways, the life of a scholar has to be as quiet and orderly as it can be. This is chaotic, and I sort of love chaos," Howe said. Howe's appointment as Vice Chancellor for Academic Services was the culmination of a nationwide search that lasted well over a year. Although her only administrative ex- perience was her brief tenure as acting director of the university museum, former Chancellor Russell Nelson told the press that her competence in her work at the museum and her scholastic qualifications led the committee to believe she would be capable. Although Howe said she did not think she would have been able to tolerate the Tex- clusiveness" and the obsessive qualities of the scholastic lifestyle forever, she hasn't left behind her priorities as a scholar. In fact, she said, since she became an administrator, she has gained a new appreciation of her teaching and research duties. "You value the purely intellectual parts of your life even more. I can't imagine having this job without saving some time to devote to that kind of work," she said, "the teaching I would miss very much." It is possible, Howe admitted, that she has become particularly aware of the value of the "purely intellectual", because that is the portion of the university's work that she has found it most necessary to defend since her appointment. tiPeople are a little less sure about the absolute value of the intellectual life," she said. The state legislature has a hard time understanding the importance of research that does not produce immediate, economic results and even the students, because of economic pressures . . are concerned mainly, and rightfully so, with getting the best job they possibly can im- mediately upon graduation." The result of new priorities held by the bulk of the student body and the pressures ex- erted by the legislature, in Howe's opinion, has been the decline of the scholastic com- munity's sense of purpose. "What we need at a university like this," Howe said, "is a feeling of the absolute value of what we are doing. We need that kind of confidence, and we deserve it. If we can describe to just one of those people in power the innate significance of the life of the mind, then we should be working on it whole-heartedly, even if we have to go down to the legislature a jillion times." Another threat to the university's sense of identity, Howe said, is the need for funding from the private sector; companies that have the money to contribute but may at- tempt to use their funds as a tool with which to manipulate the institution. ltlt's a concern that everyone in the administration has," Howe said, nbecause there are so many temporary sources of funding that could at- tempt to distort the mission of the university. It would be very easy to turn ourselves into a polytechnic institute." A major portion of the responsibility for defending the educational system from these pressures, Howe said, rests with the students, both past and present, whom she called "probably some of the most, if not the most effective lobbyists the university has ever had." She said that students can work to preserve the academic purpose of CU by speaking out, both in the political arena and the classroom. tllnternally, I think it's important for students to be demanding of us; not in a cross way, like an angry consumer, but if individual faculty members are not being demanding of you, then your time and your money are being wasted. Students are sometimes, per- haps, too forgiving or too influenced by peer pressure that says an easy class is a good class," Howe said. "No student should ever be satisfied to find a lack of rigor anywhere in the university." 78 How Do You Spell Relief? Three months of begging keys off the old man and do ing your best to avoid telling ony lies to the hometown honey will wear a person out. Then let one of your high school buddies who will never make it outside the city limits stort bending your ear about hard times and you're just about ready to come book, to Boulder. And do your best to talk about the thrills of the ooo- demio life and your future and the college challenge but what you really like best about the whole scene is it's not where you're from, right? If truth be told, you figure, the folks like talking about you fondly and showing off the snapshots better than they would like having you right upstairs with a towel stuffed under the door to your room and the tunes on like the old days. It's a better situation for all concerned. 92 E F, C V O 4,; MW... i" wngu M ,, f I , - 3 V Im i... m; 1 FM - f I 3' " , egaw Iii? tirr'wfwrzrigr . 3+ 4,1;"91. ML, M! L. I41; Ar. u; fey, J .a L, l ,J r . g , mpg W91? R S E TY G? C 0L Founded 1876 w 9 5 C o o CU Days ttlgor?" Wes, Boss?" ttl have an idea." Wes, Boss?" Have you been reading about the ecstasy generated by the Rolling Stones and how they draw these magnifi- cent crowds of kids, partying and dancing and singing and generally having a wonderful time wherever they go?" "Yes, Boss." ttWell I just thinking that we need some excitement like that for some of our parties here at CU." Wes, Boss?" ttAnd l was wondering if we shouldn't arrange some frive olities, you know, street parties, dances, maybe a bike race or two while they are here in town. We've been have ing some trouble drawing the crowds, lately, and we need something like this. We could call it Stones days, or, better yet, CU DAYS!" "But, boss, we already got 0 CU days in the Spring." nTheh wetll move it, dammit! Do you know how many t-shirts the kids at that last Stones show bought?" OOECCOU QOCOCOO 8A Blind Faith Some philosophers have defined fascism, with varying degrees of accuracy and grommetico! aptitude, as something like devo1ion to an idea, cause or entity without regard To reason, morols or ultimate significance." We'd prefer To call if optimism or school spirit or something of The kind. mullen 85 86 Flobscom When CU presidenT Arnold Weber had The gall To sug- gesT ThoT perhaps The sTudenT governmenT had a IiTTle more money Than They knew thT To do wiTh and prompTIy TTTrimmed some of The foT" by seizing some inTeresT money from The UCSU occounTs, The sTudenT leadership really flew off The handle. "How dare he! We need ThoT money for The good of The sTudenTs!" When sTudenT oo-presidenTs STeve Bolcerovich and John Joyner slunk ouT of office during The Fall Term in The wake of a scandal involving Their olleged "kickbacks" of salary bonuses in The form of illegal conTronnd and c1 liTTIe moT- Ter of Tampering wiTh elecTion resuITs There was consider- ably less breosT-beoTing, however, The sincere group of sTudenTs ThoT had bonded TogeTher behind The UCSU, defending iTs use of funds and its need for The TnTeresT monies was cresTfoIIen. The sTudenT's public image was Tornished. AT IeosT ThoT's whoT Brod Blackwell 0nd EITen Bologuer musT have believed, for as soon as The righTfuI co- presidenTs assumed The helm, finally, They launched 0 public reloTions campaign worTh several Thousand dollars, designed To resTore sTudenT foiTh in Their orgonizo- Tion, Talk obouT o needy cause. kosmIckT kosmuck: c099 10:59 87 N?Lnicc c990, ; 88 Homecoming Sunshine, 0 cool breeze and The color rising on The leaves like your blood pressure when she slides inTo The cor seoT nexT To you, nylons squeoking ogoinsT The velour, you know where you're oT, sTeeping in on American culTurol brew Thick OS The heavy sweoT in The piTs of your brand new, groduoTion present, firsT-Time-ever-been-worn blue suiT wiTh o whiTe corhoTion impaled ogoinsT The lapel. You rode The flooT, sloshing 0 beer ouT on The sizzling povemenT and singing, wailing CT The blue sky, frighTening clouds and sending shivers down The spine of The villains, ThoT Team of midwesTern rufficms assembling in Their hoTel To come challenge The heroe Buffs. SToyed on your feeT Through 90 percenT of The game, pulling your weighT in The vicTory and Then, of course, home and o shower and The freshly-woshed cor glimmering down The dork sTreeTs for o sTring of pearls, some peoch chiffon over The delicoTe knuckle on The base of The ThrooT, rising, folling, rising, foll- ing, rising, falling in your honor. No wonder They coll iT homecoming. Tordoh 89 QO Vidiocy Some folks soy they're good for your hdnd-eye coor- dination and some folks soy they lower your IQ. and some say they hurt your eyes and make you live in a fantasy world which may be true but CIII we know is they're o kick in the pants. And someone suggested that if we had devoted the kind of money to the space program that we have to these silly games that we would have had the shuttle in orbit yedrs sooner. Mdybe so, but do I get to drive the shuttle? Give me four quarters. ltis True John Now I ask you, ladies and gentlemen, what could take 0 perfectly healthy young American in the prime of life with rosy cheeks and supple, round muscles and o closet full of clothes and skateboards and tennis rockets and snorkle outfits and a hundred other wonderful contraptions designed to embrace the imagination and cultivate the body, I ask you what could take this young specimen of everything that is right with our culture and seduce that young person into sitting sedentary in front of a television during the apex of afternoon sunshine, mesmerized. What could take the veritable physical dynamo that is the body of a 21-year-old human being and hold it motionless for several hours at a stretch, sunk into Cl chair in CI hem- moroiddl attitude and what could restrict this dynamo to the vague physical activity of reaching alternately for a bag of cheese popcorn and Cl diet soft drink. What could undermine the weli-being of our youth like this my friends? What could gndw at the very strands that support our great society in so insidious d mdnner? I'm here to tell you that the soap opera could. brown kosmioki High Fidelity In The early monThs of 1981, oil The middle-closs, upper- middie Class and upper class smorT-osses around The US. were sniggering in Their sleeves oT The loTesT gheTTo fod which had oil The flomboyonT. colorful and definiTely un- sulee sons and doughTers of lower-closs urbon Americo carrying These ouTrogeous sound boxes, mosTer-blosTers, around on Their shoulders. Ivy league corToonisTs, pub- lishers of cynicoi, eosT-coosT humor mogozines and oil The so-oolled Hcomics" on Television Took Their shoTs CT The poor folks' loTesT gioring obridgemenT of The TeneTs of so phisTicoTion. Imagine, walking around in public bobbing your heod wiTh o sTereo on your shoulder probably cause ing irreversible brain damage, noT like Those kids could probably be hurT, hee, hee, hee, hee, hee, hee, hee. Then, some Time ioTe in ThoT foTeful spring of '84 one of Caroline Kennedy's Third cousins showed up on The slopes of Sun Volley weoring 0 pair of hi-Tech, super-fideliTy, ulTro- iighT headphones and 0 very handsome brushed olumin- um sound producTion uniT buckled beTween her TosTefully Tiny breosTs. She weoved down Through The powder, bob- bing her delicoTe head like on idioT wiTh Don Fogleberg screochihg in her head 0T 0 volume olmosT sure To pro- duce irreversible brain damage and o hosT of clear, blue eyes Turned in her direcTion and OH Those sophisTicoTed liT- Tle mouThs muTTered, HHow inTehse. i for sure hove To geT myself one of Those, hee, hee, hee, hee, hee" 94 muiien 3055ng 30559 92 Our House Regardless of reoenT Trends in collegioTe orchiTeoTure ThoT would indiooTe ThoT universlTy buildings should mosT opproprioTely resemble, oesTheTicolly, big pieces of aluminum conduiT, CU odrninisTroTors decided, in 4984, To remodel Old Main. The old building hod sTood on Top of The buTTe overlook- ing The fronTier village of Boulder for well over 0 oenTury and was undersTondobly o liTTle worse for wear. BuT some- one, somewhere, had on inkling of on ideo ThoT moybe hardwood and sToined gloss hod Their place in The univere siTy onosphere. Perhops There was 0 reason ThoT The schools founding foThers, in The heoT of Their enThusiosm, hod builT her To look as she did. She had 0 soored, olmosT religious quoliTy end even The driesT inTelleoTuols on com- pus could see whoT mighT be wrong wiTh puTTing in any sToinless-sTeel window-sills. So when The renovoTion was finished and The work un- veiled, Old Main looked more like herself Thon she prob- obly did The firsT Time oround. lVloybe Hreligious" is noT quiTe The righT word for The onosphere inside, buT Tlsoored" is cerToinly preTTy close. SingleTon Derek SingleTon enTered The UniversiTy of Colorodo wiTh dreams of bringing The Buffs o noTionol TiTle. in The TirsT gome of The season he broke his hond end was forced To siT ouT 0 while. There was Tolk ThoT he would be gronTed red-shirT sToTus ond onoTher year of eligibiliTy, buT injuries in The ronks forced him book inTo ocTion ogoinsT Oklohomo SToTe. He responded wiTh o 120 yard efforT and said nory 0 word ThoT onoTher year of eligibiliTy had been woshed down The Tubes. Ploying well eorly This year SingleTon wos sTruok down by meningiTis jusT hours before The Buffs were To ploy lowo SToTe. AfTer spending some Time in on Ames hospiTol he recovered well enough To come home To Boulder. Upon his reTurn one noTed increosed moTuriTy including 0 new perspeoTive on college fooTboll and life in general His ordeol, he sold, leos 0 message from God noT To Toke ony- Thing for gronTed, becouse iT con be ouT shorT. l was doing well, geTTing some glory and oil, BuT I know now ThoT you hove To be respechul of everyThing. When you're facing deoTh, iT makes you Think." SingleTon's recovery proved To be shorT lived as he suf- fered o relopse over The Thanksgiving holidoys. From ThoT poinT his oondiTion deTerioroTed unTil his deoTh during The ChrisTmos holidoys. SingleTon's finol ploy in 0 Colorado Buf- folo uniform was 0 brillionT ooTch in The end zone giving The Buffs 0 Two poinT conversion and copbing o miroculous come-from-behind vioTory M-lO ogoinsT OSU. No one can ever soy ThoT Derek SingleTon didn'T go ouT 05 0 winner. Q3 CosmeTic Surgery When The regenTs declared IosT yeor ThoT The CU Teoms needed 0 new sense of idenTiTy vis o vis some new school colors, They compared The blue chosen To The color of The sky above Treeiine. Yes i said sky And ThoT rhymes wiTh pie And ThoT sTonds for dreomin'i Lo, Lo, Lo. Me and Max When Richard Bourie chose 0 dog as his running moTe in The mid-yeor speciol eiecTions iT seT o few folks o-TiTTering up in The UCSU offices. IT may or may noT have been 0 response To The recenT evocuoTion of The co-presidenTsi offices by slick brigonds Boioerovioh ond Joyner buT The boy and his dog Turned ouT To be on American FovoriTe. Booked wiTh some solid logic, seT forTh in The press, Bourie and Max come wiThin o few voTes of becoming UCSU heod honchos. TiTTer no more. Open Forum When Tod Miller was quoTed in one of The compus news- popers early in The year, crying ouT for The need for on iiopen forum'i where ideos could be freely expressed, em- phasizing The prioriTy here oi CU for free speech and The sonoTiTy of bill of righTs, o few of us feIT o slight Twinge. You see, mosT folks don'T remember ThoT oimosT precise- ly one year before Tod's iifree speech" address, he was The sponsor of 0 bill To censor, you guessed H, The year- book. Oh well, 0 year is 0 long Time ond everyone has 0 righT To change Their mind, righT'? 94 c999 c090. 95 96 Halloween He, frankly, was dazed. He was 0 brighi-eyed freshman just off The plains, in Boulder because it was The place To come for o medium-presiigious degree in business of in- sioie iuiiion prices. Nothing in his eighteen years in Brush had prepared him for This, not his trips To The Noiionoi Wesiern or the weird weekends in Cheyenne, nothing in his experience hCld compared. The Moll was crowded with every kind of ghoul, sironge beings bearing practically no resemblance to human be- ings, performing in the open air for each oiher, for strangers, for the dazed young newcomer. iiThis is freaking me out," he Told his buddy, c1 sophomore. HShiT. This is nothing. You should see ii on holioween." weich 50.95 30659 ; , d m s e e 9 mm Wm r O h 9 cm Gm 98 UnusPaang Jack White Ralph Nader lordon Jordon 99 Frank Zappa Stevie Nicks Devo 400 00:06.00 Once Upon a Mattress muHen C Q 5 E 402 Winter Dance Concert Hedda Gobler muHen mullen 403 Elizabethan Rout 4041 Grateful Dead 405 d 1 Mi: 90 tobte3 with 0W the guy '3 ing the asked my; sipped the g cordgs' Chi ' 43 isurprise the guy next tQ me Q Rolling Stones Weekend Dove Piper I hursdoy- ihod optly colied it the Rolling tend begon 0 bit prematurely on hen that i got book 0 Bio-Psych on it, and loudly proclaimed to weekend ibegins right here 'to the room for 0 little pre- whirlwind tour of pizza and . . 3 II, and two-fers ot Benni- L7'elf sitting at 0 black jack 9 table motes. l convino h' serious thought to ,wos duiy impressed drds. No sweot, bud in my chair turning i9 but playing the game -How the Heli did y' -I brought you r -No. But no piece. izsure i get home in one Iggered home about 2:30. doy- nd 0 McChicken sandwich into tdgoin or at least something above ght one of the Rolling Stones Weekend othout leovihg tis scar on me. ough an interesting metamorphosis over 3" mOtOCOO QOCOCOO QOEOCOO MO the weekend. Martial law prevailed. l have never seen so many kiddie kops and rent-a-cops in my entire life. Any mid- dle aged slob with a nickel plated revolver suddenly be- came some kind of keeper of justice. it all scared the hell out of me. The community looked upon this influx of Stones fans like it was Brando's arrival in The Wild Ones. My strength slowly returned to me Friday and l was ready for some action. Charlie had outlined an evening of beers, television, and cutthroat cribbage. Perfect, I said. There was just one thing bothering me. The CU football team was playing the next day at UCLA during the concert, and ljust couldn't miss all of it even for a Stones show. I needed a cheap transistor radio and couldn't rest 'till it was in my sweaty little palms. Woolco was a nightmare at 9:30 on 0 Fri- day night. There were only about 45 people in the whole store and they all looked like they'd never left the place, We had to hurry. I finally located a salesman in the appliance department and asked for cheap transistor radios. He directed me to a locked cabinet and I told him that the S497 model was exactly what I wanted. It was very similar in size and quality to the one that I used to listen to the '68 World Series with when I was in third grade. The only thing missing was the little white ear plug and Miss Ramsey's yardstick smashing against my back. It was perfect. -Saturday- I wakened that Saturday morning to the sounds of some idiot singing along with "Honky Tonk Woman" at the top of his lungs. It was 8:30 am. l tried to bury my head under the pillow but the joker downstairs lapsed into his rendition of some Foreigner tunes and I had to get up. Charles fixed up a couple of rum and cokes and we watch- ed the Chuck Fairbanks show in our underwear. Getting our act together, we bundled up all the necessities and began our trek over to the stadium. Half way there we were inter- cepted by bootleggers selling hats and t-shirts. The inane disc jocky on the radio had warned us during the week prior to the concert not to buy any of these bootleg products. He spouted some nonsense about getting ripped off by not buy- ing the authentic goodies inside the stadium for a couple of bucks more. l'll sacrifice Hauthenticity" for a couple of bucks. After being lost in the fieldhouse for awhile we stumbled upon our seats and were stunned. They were in a better loca- tion than we had ever hoped. Somehow I felt pangs of guilt for all those losers that had waited in endless lines for the original show to get seats that were much worse than ours. C'est la vie. There was, however, one major drawback to our seat loca- tion. She, thank goodness, sat on the other side of Charles 0 healthy distance away from me. It was this disgusting 16- year-old preppy perfectly clad in plaid knickers and Vuarnets. I tried clicking my heels and wishing her to Kansas, but it wouldn't work. She and her buddies drank like sots all afternoon and by the time the Stones came on stage they couldn't stand up. -Musice The stage, a landmark with all Stones tours, combined pink and purple in an Elizabethan motif. Balloons and colored flags overhead indicated that there was to be a show today. The event could easily have been a Shakespearean per- formance. Act One, George Thorogooa, strolled onto the stage and began the drama. George, along with his band, the Dela- ware Destroyers, played his heart out. He was all over the stage. One could only ask, "where does the show go from here?" It's almost a shame opening a show with someone as good as Thorogood, but Act One was a total success in- cluding a nice curtain call. Charles promised me that he would find the CU football game on the radio if I would go score a couple of cokes and hot dogs from the fieldhouse. Knowing full well that I was getting the worst end of the stick I took off. I met a Iogjam at the door going into the fieldhouse that had to compare to The Who at Cincinatti. I began cussing Charles under my breath. 4M CODOTTOe 442 AfTer 2O minuTes of blind ogression I mode iT inside. The TirsT Thing I sow wos The firsT oid oreo compIeTe wiTh World Wor One coTs and sick ond injured ooncerT folk. NoT jusT whoT I wonTed prior To The Jumbo HoT Dogs Progressing To The oTher side of The fieldhouse ofTer scoring The goodies, I found onoTher door wiTh 0 line equoily os mossive ond disgusTing 05 The original rouTe. The hoveITy end 0 desire To ovoid The TirsT oid oreo kepT me in This line. There was some Progrom Council joker CT The door screaming To Hform one line on The righT pleosei'. NOT 0 soul heeded his od- vice buT he kepT on screaming Rumors ciroquTed Through The line ThoT he would'nT geT his T-shirT ond free lunch if he sTopped screaming his lines. Hell, I would've beTTered ThoT off fer if he'd jusT shuT up. ReTurning To my seoT, my cussing of Charles become oudi- ble; buT he mellowed me ouT quickiy by Telling me ThoT he hod found The fooTboII game. All was noT losT. The Buff gome quickly deTerioroTed inTo The predicToble rouT, Come on, STones WiTh surprising speed The sToge was cleared ond seT for ACT Two, HeorT. Billed as The greoT bond from The NorThwesT, They morched onTo The sToge ond immedioTer Charles and I were nauseous, Ann Wilson was obouT 75 pounds overweighT end her cloThes were cleoriy designed by Omor The TenT- moker. Noncy looked her usuoi sTunning self, buT The sighT of o foT wornon dressed in block pojomos singing rock'n roll was 0 biT disconcerTingi I Theorized ThoT she had been onching soap operas and eoTing pisTochios for The losT Three monThs They played all The righT Tunes buT The crowd become increasingly ombivolenT. In The middle of HCrozy On You", Two block heiicopTers erw overhead and Ionded behind The sToge. There was liTTIe doubT in onyone's mind who was in The choppers AfTer ThoT poinT no one cored wheTher HeorT come or wenT. IT was olmosT o dejo-vu for The '78 show when Eddie Money was very solid opening The show, and Then Konsos bounced Ground The sToge earning Their billing as The worsT rook bond COOOUOG COHOUOG in America. Heart can only be a close second in my book. Heart fans ithere are some out therei assured me that the band can play and has done so in the post, just not today, I'll check 'em out next time as long as the ticket is free and tube by cuts some gut. Act Two, miserable failure. Stones crowds are very inventive when it comes to bringing illegalities into a concert. Three rows in front of us sat a one- armed man who had smuggled in a tiny tapereoorder in his empty sleeve. He recorded most of Thorogood, wisely passed on Heart, and was taping full blast for the Stones. Halfway through their performance, two security hulks eased their way down the aisles and carted him away. Their incredible efficiency scared me and brought back images of John Anderson's Secret Service bodyguards Those people don't mess around. The guy in front of us reached into his backpack for a sand- wioh while his girlfriend began opening a carton of milk. The sandwich turned out to be the body of a Nikon camera. Her work on the milk carton revealed a huge telephoto lens that quickly screwed onto the Nikon. They shot pictures all day becoming cautious only after the one armed sound bandit was hauled off. They were making offers to sell prints to the folks around us. From the tally of phone numbers being ex- changed, it looked as though the fledgling entrepreneurs would be making a healthy profit. Anticipation hung heavy over the 60,000. A giant pink and blue curtain was drawn reaffirming the dramatic atmo- sphere that had prevailed since moment one. The wind was blowing a tad and a bouncer was holding the curtain together. Jagger and Co. strolled onto the stage to find their positions and the bouncer incorrectly thought it was his cue. He let the curtain fly open and Mick was caught mid-stage with eyes wide open, unprepared. Like true professionals, the Stones broke quickly into Under My Thumb" and that was exactly where they had us for the next two hours. Clad in a Union Jack cape, football pants, and a red tank top Jagger was everything he ever was. The tunes were cranked out in rapid fire succession with each number sur- passing the previous one in intensity. The crowd was on its feet throughout the entire performance. With Charlie's binoculars l panned the faces of the band members and with one exception all looked fairly youthful. Keith Richard, dressed in black with a fashion designer hair cut, looked like he'd done 400 shows too many. His guitar riffs were just fine, but that drug trodden face was almost more than i could take. Would I look like that in 20 years? Charlie reassured me, saying that Richard's is a unique case of over- indulgence and that we would never look like that. The binoculars proved to be a hot item. All the girls around us wanted to get a good look at Joggers Don't let anyone kid ya, he is the drawing card for the Stones. I had a ton of girls tell me that they just had to see Mick". As always, the Stones stage was designed so that Mick could get as close to the crowd as possible. His rapport with the audience is always important and a vital ingredient in the magic of the Stones. Jagger teasingly stripped off his daring "Jumpini Jack Flash" tank top and headed for the east side of the stage. It was there that he boarded a "cherry picker", with bouncer in tow, that extended him out over the first several rows of peo- ple. Perched just a few feet above the crowd's outstretched arms, he began tossing carnations to the audience. I could only smile like an idiot throughout the whole number remembering that this was surely this band's last ever perfor- mance in Boulders Like any good theatre troup, the Stones took one lost our- tain call giving us "Satisfaction" for the encore. It was perfect and the crowd was ecstatic. The song ended and the band quickly split out the back of the stage. i could only wonder where l was to get live llSatisfaction" without the Stones' every-three-year stops through Colorado. 4978 was nice, but being a part of this farewell tour for the greatest rock band in the world was simply a memorable, ir- replacable experience. 443 COHOTTOG MAI kosmxckw EOFCwa 445 :99 : c005 47 4 :03? a gQEmOx 448 kosmlckl MQ 30:59 420 Cooke, 424 $O:OCOU $C:OCOO mOtOCOO 423 424 kosmickw 425 Jordon 426 ruhvon 95:2 427 29:59 95:2 429 90:2 430 00:0COO 434 432 $OtOCOO QOCOCOO 433 iQEmOx 1a 2215:; 4311 305an 435 CU Chancellor Harrison ShuII received his undergraduate training at Princeton and completed his Masters degree and doctor- ate at the University of California at Berkeley. He taught chemistry and served as an ad- ministrator at the University of Indiana and at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute before com- ing to Colorado in March of 4982. O "The main goal of education, in my mind, has to be to create people who are adap- table," CU Chancellor Harrison ShuII said. "Society is changing so fast. I grew up with the Model A and here we are, we've been to the moon. How to continue learning' has to be the fundamental lesson." "It is because I believe in education that I think what I do is so important. It keeps get- ting me up in the morning," he said. Colorado's financial support of education in the state is, Shull said, adequate. Like most of the CU community, however, the chancellor has some argument with the way state funds are allocated to different groups within the education community. Specifical- Iy, he questioned how much money the state directs to elementary and secondary education, in comparison to the universities. "My sense of the state legislature," he said, Itis that it provides a fair amount of funds for education. They may not be dis- tributed equitably, however. I would like to examine the Kindergarten through 12th grade appropriation relative to higher education. My guess is that we are being neglected." To neglect higher education in the present period of intensive growth in the state might be a critical mistake, ShuII said. He pointed to areas like "Silicon Valley in northern California and "Route 28" in Chicago as in- dioations that clean, high technology in- dustries congregate around universities. "Today, industries are flocking to North Carolina," he said, because of the quality of the state's university system. Even in Boulder County, he pointed out, computer com- panies are springing up almost weekly. "And these are exactly the kind of industries we want to locate in our state." From a broader perspective, according to the chancellor, higher education is be- coming increasingly important to the in- dividual and to society as a whole, as high- technology industries make up a higher and higher percentage of the business com- munity. He mentioned video games, pocket calculators and cable TV as just a few burgeoning industries that depend almost exclusively on a work force with college education or, at least, highly specialized technical training. "Society is moving in that An interview with Chancellor Harrison Sohull by Bryan Welch direction," he said. nWe don't need people that dig holes with shovels any more. The demands for physical brawn are just disap- pearing from society." What we do need, according to Shull, is a highly educated populace, intellectually flexible enough to keep up with our rapidly changing world, the kind of people Ameri- can universities are currently producing, in his opinion. Compared to most other no- tions, he said, the United States does a very good job of educating the people in its universities because emphasis is placed on teaching people how to continue learning. "That's why education in the US. at its up per levels has been so effective and effi- cient. When it comes to college, we catch up iwith nations that have more challenging elementary curriculumsl and when we reach graduate school, we forge ahead." One reason that American universities produce a superior product, Shull in- dicated, is because research "on the cut- ting edge" is carried on within the learning institution, cooperatively, by students and faculty members. In the communist bIoc countries, particularly, research and learn- ing are rigidly separated, to the disadvan- tage of both the student and the researcher. HPutting together the research student with advanced basic research is the key. The stu- dent is put in touch with what is most exciting in the discipline and young people are what keep faculty members alive. I don't believe I would still be in education it I didn't have the chance, periodically, to work with the students." ShuII stressed the the ttresearch" he spoke of did not exclusively refer to work done in "technical" disciplines such as physical sciences or engineering. "When I say iresearoh', I always mean scholarly and creative work. When I do research in chemistry, for instance, it's the same thing that the humanist wants to do in creating a new piece of criticism." Spoken to in the midst of the ongoing budget battles that were particularly serious in the spring of 1982, ShuII admitted he was preoccupied with budgeting problems. The budget, he explained, often seemed to have the effect of pitting the administration against both the state legislature which allocates funds, and the members of the university community who were to be the ultimate recipients of those funds. "We like to make everyone equally unhappy," ShuII said. "It's terribly difficult when we don't have enough money even for the basic necessities." 438 W 310M w. 35.3.69 3,? ft. 94513.33, MO COHONOG CODONOG Howl The winds ThoT rocked Boulder in The spring of 1982 were The mosT violenT in over a decode, and ThoT's saying someThing in 0 Town where The chinooks hiT 70 or 80 miles per hour every year, easy. The noTionol news said 80 percenT of The buildings in The ciTy were damaged and ThoT mighT have been a biT of on exagger- oTion, buT in a few cases, yes, Mom, iT blew The whole bloody roof off. COUOHOG J.,WRI'1'E x .E'mm ' 2 6 9 E E m 9 9 kosmxckw kosmicki Cancelled Checks When The Reagan odminisTroTion hoTcheT-mon David STockmon wenT afTer federal subsidy programs like They were crobgross early in 4980, The folks in The bureaucracy sTorTed shaking By The Time The firsT reTurns were in, o IoT more of us were 0 HT- Tle nervous. STudenTs depending on financial aid for Their Tebeooks 0nd pizzas were among The mosT vocal vicTims of cuTs in '81 and '82. AT CU, sTudenTs horongued WoshingTon long and hard. TTMosT of all," They said, TThow can we build The powerful noTion everyone is Talking obouT wiThouT on educoTed populace?" IT was rumored ThoT AI Hoig, who reporTedly has The memory of cm elephant recalled The legendary SpuTnik generoTion. Those were The kids whose governmenT wonTed on educoTed populace more Then onyThing. ThoT was back in The days of Three percenT inTeresT on sTudehT loans and Basic EducaTionol OpporTuniTy GronTs as for as The eye can see. IT seems The SpuTnik kids, in The loTe sixTies, decided They didn'T wonT Their noTion involved in a war in VieT Nam and raised a loT of ruckus. Did They raise ThoT ruckus only because They were over- educaTed? Well, perhaps not BUT why Take The chance? M3 kosmrcki iQEmox RQEmOx EQEmox MM DeorSH llEr, excuse me, sir, but we were just thinking, and we've decided that we don't wont nuclear weapons around any more. "Impossible, why? llYou mean that if we dlsmontle our missiles that the Russians will bomb us to smithereens and send whotever's left to Slberio in o boxcar? My, that would be unpleosont, but we were just thinking, I mean, regardless of the giant torontulo movies and all such nonsense, that those things are dangerous and if we sit here indefinitely with our hound on the trigger, well, one of us, either we or the Russians, is going to make 0 very nasty mistake eventually so we were wondering if you couldn't just stop making new ones, you know, and try to minimize the damage. Maybe we could even get together with the other side and work out some sort of mutually agreeable arrange- ment. "We don't really need the capability of destroying the planet seven times over, do we? "Well thank you for considering it anyway, sir." M5 kosmlckl Think, Dammi1,Think Lights, the buzzing of microphones, The click of a slide pro- jector, eight Trembling fingers poised over tiny red buttons. A question. Eight brains rustle like rushing rolodexes. A clock Ticks. One finger starts down and stops. A slow smile creeps across The face of the speaker: "TIME! Those were The players out during Spring Training from the 4952 New York Yankees." YOU KNEW THAT YOU DUMBSHIT! 2 g E W o x cCULOVa SQEmOx mOtOCOO Talk, Talk One would Think wiTh The flood of informoTion we are subjecT To every day ThoT The idea of inviTihg o loT of ihTelIecTuoIs To 0 conference mighT be ouTmoded. AfTer oll, olmosT all of These people have been filmed, recorded and published in any number of places. WhoTTs lefT for Them To say? NeverTheless, each year a formidable crowd of renowned Thinkers converges on Boulder jusT To exchange Cl few ideas, and each year The number of specToTors OT These open dis- cussions grows. PeopIe inTeresTed in ideas sTiIl seem To be in- TeresTed in communicoTing wiTh The ouThors of These ideas and The old-foshioned concest of discussion and deboTe sTiIT seem To have a place, even in This ero supposedly popuToTed by passive observers unable To carry on o Two-woy communi- coTion due To The degeneroTive effecTs of TV, radio and oTher ogehTs of The media. LeT's heor H for conversaTion. r M8 kosmlcki Jordon BongeTy Bong, BongeTy Bong SomeTimes I jusT like To remember how fun H was playing war. The greoTesT Thing was when me and my friends won The ooln-Toss and we goT To be The Americans. ThoT meonT ThoT we were The good guys. Being The good guys is great see, because Then you con do onyThing. Even if you Threw o dirT clod in somebody's eye or knocked down your besT friend's liTTle slsTer ThoT was okay because They were 0 communlsT or nozi or whoTever. You were on The good guys side. And when 0 good guy geTs shoT, even if iT's in The head from Two feeT owoy, he's usually only grozed and will geT up and go on fighTing like 0 real leoTherneok and all you oommies, wheTher men, women or Children, jusT beTTer onch ouT. Becouse ThoT's The wory Things work when we ploy wor. COHONOG CONOUOG MQ Spell Relief Scene: Another Dimension P.T. Barnum addresses Alferd Packer Born: "Hoh, hoh, hoh, my gosh, That's rich. Hey All come over here, you ought To get a kick out of this." AI: "What's Thor?" Born: "Take 0 look down There. You see That bunch of pimple- foced youngsters stuffing Themselves fun of barbecued ribs, cherry pie and row beef? Hohl hoh, hah!" Al: nYeah?" Born: HYou know why, hee, hee, hee, that those guys are, wait a second. Look of That poor kid blow, hee, hee, hee, Tho? those kids are making such 0 spectacle?" AI: HNo, why?" Born: yln honor of you, That's why! Hoh, hoh, hoh!" AI: "That's disgusting." Born: "Yeah, and wou!d you look at the size of That crowd!" 450 kosmicki kosmicki CODOWOG Ouch, Is that Your Elbow? "Hey, let's swallow a gold fish or Two, huh?" "Yuck. That's slimy." "Well, okay, let's see how many people we can stuff inlo a Volkswagen, That'd be a kick!" "Nah, Everybody would get hot and sweaty and we wouldn't be able lo breathe." "Well, then, let's swallow row oysters with strings on Them and then pull them back up, hoh, hoh, hoh!" "That's disgusting." "Well, how about This then. What if we lry lo stuff 05 many people into 0 hot Tub as possible and Then drink sloe gin unlil we puke, Then we'll all be hot and sweaty, we won'l be able to breathe and it will all be $000 disgusting we'll have to have a great Time." "Oooh, good idea," 454 COHOUOG Annual Jed Once each year, one Jed Smock moteriolizes on campus to preach. Smock tells the students to REPENT. He tells them he KNOWS what goes on in Boulder and that it is NO GOOD, for the most part. He tells them they better shape up their Iifestytes or they will PAY, eventually. The kids chuckle, maybe shout a couple of insults and then wonder on into confusion. And Jed comes back, each year more certain than the lost. "REPENT" he says. jordon 452 Biff! The morning ofTer, I woke up wondering what i drank. My head felt like H was swollen To Twice iTs normal size. H was swollen To Twice iTs normal size. Then iT all come back To me. The bell, The cheering, The smoke. Poin ripped Through The muscles of my abdomen as I Tried To siT up in bed, The IefT side of my body feIT like H was paralyzed. I remembered my opponenT, The pudgy liTTIe bosTard. He looked like 0 high school wresTIer gone To poT. ifeIT sure I had The moTch in The bag. All I hadn'T counTed on was his obiIiTy To box. Boy, could ThoT kid box. Ouch. COHOTTOG COHOTTOG 453 FuelUp The vehicles get more miles per gallon, cover rougher ter- rain, ore amphibious 0nd, best of all, seem To make their drivers happy to be in them. They are cosmetically pleasing, usually, clean to operate and fun to drive. No hours spent choking in traffic jams and cursing your transportation here, just strap yourself in behind The wheel and sign on for some first-closs fun. Best of all, designers say many of These revolutionary vehicles can be operated more efficiently if the driver, or drivers, are intoxicated. Lee lococco, please shut up. 4541 CONCer COHONOG :QEwOX 455 Bigger than the Both of Us When the various groups annually responsible for organiz- ing the spring protest at the Rocky Flats Nuclear Weapons Plant south of Boulder announced in the winter of early 4982 that the protest would not happen as usual, there was jeering in dark places. Long-time opponents of the protest snickered in their hands. "Not enough support," they whispered, nodding and winking. By the time spring arrived in the Rockies, however, it was evi' dent that the reason for not holding the protest originally given, that the issue of nuclear disarmament was earning a broad base of support that would have been belittled by the specific case of Rocky Flats, was a valid one. Whether the ex- cuse originally intended as a mask for a lack of commitment on the part of the protest organizers or not, by May even Time Magazine was tuned into the fact that a whole lot of people were getting vocal in their objections to nuclear arms, in general. So many people voiced their feelings, in fact, that even Ronald Reagan began talking about meeting with the Soviets to discuss arms controls. Donit count your hawks before they hatch, we always say. 456 Anal Circumstance You are hung over, tired and pretty darned uncomfortable in that ridiculous cap and gown. You wish you were home with a bloody mary. "Savor the moment," your dad said. "How long are they going to keep us standing here?" you wonder. "Is this graduation or basic training?" Someone is tuning a trombone. Your head trembies like an over-filled balloon. Then the first strains of music begin. The last members of the audience are sliding into folding chairs. You can see your mother from where you stand. She dabs her eyes. The proces- sionai breaks into march tempo. The line moves and your heart skips Your father is smiling like a lunatic. For some reason, so are you. Savor the moment. jordan EQEmox EQESX 457 Alger Hiss Susan Sontag kosmicki gogox ime Of Your Life 460 Spring Dance Concert mUHen muHen c958 c958 464 wOEOCOU wnEOCOO J. Geils Band Molly Hatchet kosmickl 464 Six Impossible Things Before Breakfast muHem muHen CQSE 465 m O :9 F .m e g m m M Jimmy Buffett Joan Armatrading QOtOCOO Dan Fogelberg 470 E 9 Q 474 :QEmox $OtOCOO 5 IA 472 Gonorroe 473 OOEOCOO 476 QOEOCOO M .3:L-T..Mw,..w.x,,....w, motOCOO 477 iQEmox 478 i Q E :17 O x 483 c090. 484 furbng CODCIUOG 485 Gomorroe wC: OCOO c090, 487 488 COHOUOG 8s TW TRIS ? I. 81! MU summm mm CHILDREN W I tlv L $ 489 .;.in!! 30.5mm; 492 3055,03 493 $OtOCOO 494 QOtOCOO 105503 thOCOO 497 An interview with Sox Walseth by Bryan Welch Sox Walseth came to CU as a young sailor in 1945 entering the university's Naval Of- ficer's Training Program. The next year, however, the war was over and Walseth became a civilian. He played baseball and basketball while a student, graduating in 1948 to become assistant basketball coach, a post he held for five years while serving also as intramural director and teaching physical education. In 1953, Walseth left CU to spend one year as a high school coach and two years coaching at a smaller college. Then, in 1956, he returned to Boulder to begin his 20-year tenure as head basketball coach for the men's team during which he was named Big Eight Coach of the Year six times. His teams were in the Big Eight champion- ships three times and in 1969, Walseth's Buffs played in the NCAA tournament. The former coach served in peripheral positions around the athletic department from 1976 until 1980 when he was named head coach of the Lady Buffs. That season, the team went undefeated in their con- ference and won the Region VII champion- ships for the first time. In '82, the team once again swept the Region Vll championship tournament and were beaten by just one point in the first round of the nationals. O Sox Walseth doesn't raise much fuss over his recent return to coaching. "They got in sort of a bind. The tformerJ coach quit and there was some question about whether we would even have the pro- gram. I said I'd try it for a year. We had a very good time and a good ball club. I came back for another year." In fact, Walseth said he believes the atten- tion paid to him by the press over the past couple of years since he accepted the Lady Buffs coaching spot llhas sort of detracted from the achievements of the girls." He pre- dicted, however, that the media will take the spotlight off of him and train it where it belongs, on the girls "as soon as the novelty wears off." From the time he first walked on the prac- tice floor, Walseth said he was impressed with the players. ltl was sold on them, im- mediately. They really surprised me. I was not very knowledgeable about women's ath- letics. In fact, I don't believe I'd ever watched a full game, but it didn't take long to see these were some talented kids who really liked to play." Once into the swing of things, Sox said, he couldn't tell much difference between coaching girls and boys teams. "I don't think the girls are any different than the boys used to be," he said. "Basketball is a natural thing for women. There really aren't any deep- seated differences." "I don't think basketball is all that com- plicated," Walseth said. "The kids have to work together and play hard, and if they've got some talent, they're going to win most of the games." Walseth studiously avoiding making him- self or the game of basketball sound too profound. "I don't want to play the old philosopher," he said, but he admitted that his experience is, he thinks, an advantage to him as a coach. "I've been coaching for thirty years, and you'd have to be pretty stupid not to learn a little bit about the game in that time," he said, laughing. A keystone in Walseth's approach to coaching is, he said, to place the emphasis on player enjoyment. "Of course, one of the things you do to have fun is not losing," he said. "I think it's fun, but it's not all peaches and cream because not everyone is going to go undefeated all the time. In my book, winning is a heck of a lot more fun than los- ing, so we're going to do our best to win most of our games." Last year's Lady Buff team could, in Walseth's opinion, "go out and play anybody in the country a good game. That's what I was proud of," he said. But, as the team's reputation is spread, it will become more and more difficult for the Buffs to continue to win as many games. One of the reasons next season may be tougher for the Buffs is a recent ruling which will make them a part of the Big Eight con- ference. The change will pit the Lady Buffs against consistently bigger and more powerful schools, but, Walseth said, it should also cultivate some new interest in the women's team and, hopefully, draw some more fans to the games. "I think ithe moveJ will provide some stimulation for the program. There should be some new interest on the part of the public, because they'll be able to follow the same rivalries they've kept track of in the other sports and I think over-all, a tough schedule helps you out in the tournaments. In the Big Eight, we'll be insured good competition. Maybe too good," he said laughing. Walseth stressed the importance of human interaction in his coaching style, rather than any technical innovation and, as a result, said that he's changed his style very little over the years and does not ex- pect to change it appreciably to meet the new challenges in 1982-'83. Human nature hasn't changed any," he said. "I'm not say- ing that there isn't any difference, kids are more sophisticated, today, and the caliber of play is tremendously better, but the basics haven't changed one bit." "In athletics you're thrown together in some very tough situations practically every day. Obviously, you develop some close re- lationships, on any team in any sport. Ac- tually, I guess that's one of the best things about sports," he said. O 201 FooTball: Languishing in PurgaTory by Dave Piper In The five seasons I've been alTending CU fooTball games, The Team has gone Through a hearTbreaking meTa- morphosis. They have slipped from being a naTionally recognized fooTball power To widespread recogniTion as one of The worsT Teams around. For The diehard, The Transi- Tion has been Tough. I have become a Ieering cynic. As always, The season officially began for us The morning TickeTs wenT on sale. Charles fixed up a baTch of Bloody Marys and we goT To The window abouT 8:00. The windows were noT opening unTil 9:00 so we were easily The firsT in line. STudenT TickeTs sales had dwindled incredibly over The years and apaThy was aT an all-Tirne high This year. We wiled away The Time by siTTing in lawn chairs we broughT and doing crossword puzzles. A line never materialized and we felT dumb for coming so early. Foolish habiTs lefT over from a day gone by. AfTer geTTing The TickeTs I had To geT some reading ma- Terial on The Buffs. WhaT were Their chances? Also, H was cheap jusTificaTion for purchasing The Two gliTTer smuT mags, PenThouse and Playboy, during my semi-annual book pur- chase. PenThouse, never known for iTs sporTs journalism, had a cuTesy arTicle on The TwenTy worsT Teams in college fooTball. There was no quesTion ThaT CU would be menTioned, buT where? Our boys were picked as The second worsT Team in The na- Tion. This is heresy? GranTed, we were only 1-10 lasT season buT some crediT has To be given for The facT ThaT CU plays in The heralded Big EighT conference. Colorado was grouped wiTh perennial losers like Texas ChrisTian, UTEP, Cornell, and Virginia. Those programs hadn'T done anyThing for years and To couple Them wiTh once powerful CU was almosT more Than I could Take. l Threw The magazine across The room, afTer admiring a few of The phoTographs. Playboy has a biT more of a repuTaTion for sporTs cover- age; noT always To be believed buT aT leosT oonsisTenT and serious. Hef's boys picked The Buffs lasT in The Big EighT and This I could sTomach. They even included a couple of CU's besT players, so There was some recogniTion of TalenT. This publicaTion also had some wonderful phoTography and was cherished for monThs afTerward. The Buffs were To hosT The firsT Three conTesTs so we were going To geT an early firsT hand look aT The '81 squad. The previous spring's recruiTing class was disappoinTing, a bulk of The Team's sTarTers coming from The previous impressive class, now sophomores. For quarTerback, Fairbanks had Tapped Randy EssingTon, a big redhead who was said To be able To Throw The ball like a rockeT. His favoriTe TargeT was To be WalTer STanley, a speed merchanT from Chicago who had shown flashes of brilliance during his freshman season. AT halfback, There was Derek SingleTon, anoTher solid performer as a freshman The year before. The Red Raiders of Texas Tech enTered Folsom Field on a beauTiful SaTurday afTernoon for The firsT conTesT and many key quesTions were To be answered. Could CU sporT an ac- cepTable offense wiTh so many sophs aT key spoTs? Would The defense, The worsT in The Big EighT The year prior, sTiffen up? And, mosT imporTanle, could CU field a Team ThaT could aT leasT be marginally compeTiTive? All quesTions were, aT leasT Temporarily, answered wiTh resounding affir- maTives. The Buffs crushed Texas Tech 45-27 in a game ThaT was noT as close as The score indicaTed. EssingTon and STanley Teamed up To absoluTely riddle The Raider secondary, seTTing records for yards passing and receiving, respecTively. The firsT squad defense did noT allow a score, The Raider poinTs coming from a fumble 202 recovery in The end zone againsT The second sTringers. AfTer The game, players and media were boTh quick To announce The coming of The Buffs. l myself wenT home in such an excited sTupor ThaT l saT down and wroTe up Two pages of noTes on The game. Fairbanks, in all his wisdom, knew ThaT one game a season does noT make. He Told The press ThaT "In Two or Three weeks This game will be hisTory." Talk abouT foresighT. As The Buffaloes ran onTo The field for The second game of The season, againsT The Cougars of WashingTon STaTe, oranges rained down from The sTands, symbols of a poTen- Tial Big EighT TiTle and Orange Bowl berTh for The CU boys. IT was ridiculous of course, buT even I goT wrapped up in The wishful Thinking. The brief fantasy was shaTTered afTer only one win. CU ToTally dominaTed The Cougar maTchup, buT The final Tally had WashingTon STaTe ahead 14-10. Colorado wenT up early as freshman phenom Lee Rouson scored in The firsT quarter from seven yards ouT. They added a field goal To Those seven To lead 10-0 wiTh less Than 4 minuTes IefT in The game. WashingTon Then forced punTer ArT Woods To eaT a ball because of a bad snap and scored five plays IaTer. WiTh only 1:41 To go, Woods had a punT blocked and The loose ball was Taken inTo The end zone To seT The final game- winning margin. Two Things emerged from The WashingTon STaTe game ThaT proved To plague The Buffs all season. One was a ridiculously conservaTive offense. AfTer Rouson scored The Buffaloes wenT inTo a heavy ball conTrol offense for The re- mainder of The game, refusing To Take chances. The unimag- inaTive offense, in parT, led To The second problem: player biTching. AfTer being The sTar of The previous game, WalTer STanley goT zero passes againsT The Cougars and openly voiced his displeasure To The press. IniTialIy, iT seemed To be merely The venTing of some frusTraTion afTer The give-away loss. lnsTead, iT became a season long habiT for STanley and soon QB Ess- ingTon joined him in second guessing Fairbanks. MosT coaches would have booTed boTh in an insTanT, buT Chuck proved To be incredibly ToleranT of These Two. The nexT week, The Brigham Young Cougars rolled inTo Town. BYU, oonsisTenT winners of The WAC TiTle, had a cer- Tifiable Heisman Trophy candidaTe in quarTerback Jim McMahon. McMahon had pracTically rewriTTen The NCAA record books for passing and boasTed The week prior To The game ThaT he mighT be able To pass for 800 yards againsT The Buffs. BYU won 41-21, buT Chuck's boys played a good game, amassing over 400 yards in ToTal offense. McMahon's pin- poinT passing was jusT Too much for The young Colorado secondary. IT was The firsT Time ThaT I had ever seen an of- fense ToTally orienTed around Throwing The fooTball. They used only one seT-back and he rarely goT his hands on The ball. McMahon did noT geT his 800 yards passing, however, and was Taken ouT of The game because of a hyperexTended knee ThaT he suffered on an incompleTe jump pass over The middle. Five BYU sTarTers, in facT, were injured againsT CU, all seriously enough To miss aT leasT one game. BYU coach Lavell Edwards admiTTed The Buffs had played clean fooTe ball, jusT The hard hiTTing varieTy. Welcome To The Big EighT. AfTer The previous week's griping, STanley goT his chance To show his sTuff and did so in an auspicious fashion. He fumbled The ball Twice in crucial Third quarTer siTuaTions. ln facT he displayed such a propensiTy for coughing The ball up ThaT Charlie and i gave him The nickname HFumbelina", The Danny Kaye Tune from The Hans ChrisTian Anderson iordon movie. Fumbelina, Fumbelina, crazy little runner Watching him cough that ball up Is a great big bummer. We launched into this ditty every time that Walter was unable to keep his hands on the ball during the rest of the season. The tune was heard so many times that everyone close to our seats knew the words by heart. The Buffs traveled out to LA for their next test against the UCLA Bruins. The game conflicted with the first Rolling Stones show and my loyalties were torn between them. I went down to Woolco to buy a $4.97 transistor radio. The price was right. While the stage was readied for Heart, Charlie and I traded turns listening to the Buffs battle it out. The CU offense was anemic, and they were beaten handily, 27-7. Now it was time for Big Eight league play and fate had determined that CU would travel to Lincoln, Nebraska to take on the powerhouse Cornhuskers first, a fate worse than death. The Huskers annually beat the Buffs like step-Children, serving as one of the few constants in this unpredictable world. I went to a friend's house for a day of sports related activities. We had the CU game on the radio and on the tube we were watching the OU-Texas matchup soon to be followed by the Yankee game. The Cornhuskers quickly banished all doubt was there ever any'n and crushed the Buffs. We turned off the radio and prepped for the Yankees versus Milwaukee in the fourth game of their series. In the seventh inning, college football scores began flashing on the screen one by one. We all said silent prayers that they would skip CU. No such luck. The screen displayed Nebraska-59, Colorado-O. Howard Cosell quickly spouted, ltChuck Fairbanks, why, oh why, did I ever leave the Patriots?" The Huskers set an NCAA record for 42 first downs while holding the Buffs to only nine. I was ashamed, but not as much as the CU Cheerleaders. It seems that the roh-rahs were stopped Friday night on Interstate 80 by a Nebraska state trooper. All six of the vehi- cle's passengers were arrested on alcohol related charges. All were minors and illegally possessing the booze. The pilot of this mobile party was also charged with driving while intoxicated. Three of the six were able to post bond and get out while the other three remained in the county jail and listened to the game on the radio. Now let's examine this situation for a moment. Would you, as a CU fon, be willing to watch this game isloughterl sober? Couple that with the fact that these cheerleaders have witnessed over two years of pitiful football and are forced to attend all games. Let's give these kids a break. Those who ventured out to Folsom Field the next Saturday were treated to o mlrocle, nothing more, nothing less. The Buffs were hosting the Cowboys of Oklahoma State and after last week's debacle at Lincoln many a fan stayed home, refusing to witness yet another sloughter. Instead, they missed one of the most incredible comebacks in the annals of collegiate football history. It was certainly the most dramatic that l have ever seen. OSU was sporting the second best defense in the nation and for all but the last few seconds was able to hold the Buffs in check. With less than two minutes to play, the Cowboys punted the ball to CU and Walter Stanley promptly fumbled it out of bounds at the eight yard line. Here's the situation: at quarterback was inexperienced Steve Vogel, the Buffs trailed 10-3 so they needed a TD and a two point conversion, there was only 1:28 left to ploy and Colorado had no time outs left. Sound impossible? It certainly did to everyone in the stadium 'cept Chuck and his boys. 205 206 c090. 207 The offense spuTTered on The firsT ploy wiTh on illegal pro- cedure ThoT moved The boll book To The four. AT This poinT Tons were beginning To file ouT. On 0 oruciol fourTh-ond- four, Vogel hiT Singleton for 47 yards. Ah, 0 liTTle breoThing room. Ricky Word Then nabbed 0 pair of passes To move The boll To The OSU 30 wiTh 48 seconds To play. Vogel Then hiT TighT end Dove HesTero, who mode 0 brillionT coTch on The nine yard line. On The nexT ploy Vogel dropped book and poTienle hunTed ouT o TorgeT. He found one in Brod Parker who mode a seemingly impossible coTch for his firsT collegioTe Touchdown. Now for The Two poinT conversion. All was for noughT if H was unsuccessful. Vogel dropped back one more Time and found SingieTon, who mode onoTher in- credible coTch. The Buffs won 44-40! The sTonds and playing field boTh erupTed inTo mayhem. Hoppy Homecoming. Colorado wos noT ToTing on ocoepToble 4-4 record in The Big EighT and was To Travel To Ames, Iowa To Take on The lowo SToTe Cyclones. If you remember, The Cyclones were The only Team The Buffs monoged To beoT The year before. One could easily oTTribuTe ThoT CU vicTory To The focT ThoT lSU's gredT running book Dwoyne CruTchfield was injured and missed mosT of The game. NoT so in Ames. Cruichfield carried The boll 47 Times for 468 yards. He also scored Two Touchdowns, leoding lowo SToTe To 0 vicTory over The Buffs, 47-40. AnoTher sloughTer wos oT hond. Colorado wos To face The Sooners of Oklahoma oT Normon. The Sooners were 0 biT down This year, buT had more Then enough firepower To bury The Buffs 49-0. OU cronked ouT 348 yards, oil on The ground, while The Buffs were held To jusT 494 ToTol yords. 'Nuff sold. STonding 4-2 in Big EighT ocTion, The Buffs were reTurning To The cofines of Folsom field To hosT The Tigers of Missouri. The Tigers used To be The TrodiTionol Homecoming foe buT because The Buffs were conTinuolly unoble To beoT Them, The schedule was wisely juggled. The game begon well for CU when They inTercepTed on The firsT possession and scored four pldys IoTer. Slorn, bom, and H was 7-0 in favor of The local boys. We were ecsToTic in The sTdnds and had visions of 0 Texas Tech-like blowouT. The Tigers conTinued Their generous ways and coughed The boll up on Their own 25. Freshmon Lee Rouson, who had scored The iniTidl Tolly, wenT over again wiTh o niny 44 yard run. Rouson, cerToinly o brighT spoT for The Buffs all season, finished The game wiTh 432 yards on 34 carries. CU now led 44-0 and we were obsoluTely delirious wiTh The prospecT of winning. Then, something all Too fomilior happened. The Buffs began playing inexcusably conservo- Tive fooTboll and Missouri finally decided They mighT wonT To win The game. The Tigers puT TogeTher o 62 yard TD pass and Two field goals To narrow The Buff ledd To 44-43 oT holf Time. In The second half, The Buffs lopsed book inTo o boring, conservoTive ground game. CU didn'T Throw a single pass The enTire Third period while The boys from Columbia were kicking ass. The sTudenTs screamed cheers Trying To geT Chuck To Throw The boll-"Give me o P, Give me on A, Give me on 8, Give me onoTher S. thT's iT spell? PASSTT thT's iT meon? Throw The damn boll!!!"-buT To no avail. Foirbonks ciTed poor field posiTion for his reason To keep The boll on The ground, buT ThoT cerToinly didn'T make The final score- Missouri dheod 30-44-ony more poloToble. AT This poinT in The season, rumors begon To surfooe ThoT Foirbonks mighT be going To one of The beleogured pro Teams. Word was around ThoT Chuck wos replocing BorT STorr, who had worn ouT his welcome in Green Boy. OThers insisTed ThoT he was on his woy To sunny souThern California To head The Los Angeles Rams. AlThough conTrocTs have never prevenTed coaches from fleeing To greener posTures, Foirbonks' legdl arrangemenT wiTh The UniversiTy wos Toilor mode for him To spliT. He has never had more Than 0 one year conTrocT wiTh CU and could easily have lefT CT The end of any given seoson. IT cerToinly seemed likely ThoT he would be on his way This Time. 208 As if The program didn'T have enough problems already, The biTChing of The players suddenly hiT epidemic propor- Tions. Prior To The Missouri conTesT EssingTon was heard com- plaining obouT his playing Time. Foirbonks leT him ploy The enTire game ogoinsT The Tigers and his performance was less Thon gliTTering. Following The Missouri gome, WolTer STonley wos mooning obouT noT geTTing The boll enough. Again, l was amazed ThoT Chuck didn'T send These Two packing. Lawrence, Kansas was The siTe for The nexT Buff conTesT, Taking on The Joyhowks of Kansas UniversiTy. KU, for years d doormoT in The Big EighT, was playing some excellenT fooTboll of loTe and was TorgeTing o posT-seoson bowl berTh. The Buffs provided liTTle or no obsTocie for The sTreoking Joyhowks, losing 27-0. This shuTouT was The Third for CU This season and ThoT's The firsT Time iT's happened in 35 years. Chuck's crew had on excellenT opporTuniTy To score ldTe in The firsT holf wiTh The boll on The 44 wiTh 4:28 To ploy. The Buffs lined up in The wrong formation and in The confusion EssingTon Threw on inTercepTion. IT was The losT reol ThreoT by The Buffs who were unable To move The boll anywhere during The second half. The record now sTood oT 2-8 overall and 4-5 in Big EighT ooTion. The sToge wos seT for The final game of The season wiTh Konsos SToTe in Boulder. BoTh Teoms were piTiful and The loser of This conTesT would finish The year in The Big EighT cellor. IT was 0 game where you don'T find ouT who is beTTer, buT rdTher which squad is worse. However, leT's noT deTrocT from The Buffs' ploy. They puT iT oil TogeTher ond beoT The WildcoTs 24-24. UndersTondobly, The crowd was incredibly sporse wiTh only obouT 24,000 diehords showing up for The season finale, 0 for cry from The frequenT sell-ouTs ThoT morked my firsT few years CT The UniversiTy. Once again, super frosh Lee Rouson played excellenTiy, racking up 449 yards in 32 carries. Rouson finished The season wiTh 656 ToTol yards, on all Time record for 0 CU freshmon. Besides pulling The Buffs ouT of losT place in league ocTion, This season ending vicTory wos jusT whoT The dooTor ordered To end The griping ond biTohing. STonley, who played well in This final conTesT, changed his Tune rodicolly and assured everyone ThoT he would be book for his junior season. Ess- ingTon olso hinTed ThoT he would be book. The Buffs finished wiTh d disoppoinTing 3-8 season ThoT moTched Foirbonks' firsT yeor oT The helm. Of course, H was on "up year" from losT season's 4-40, buT noT up enough for many. The sTudenT body, as 0 whole, was angry oT The siTuo- Tion ond mosT were sure ThoT Foirbonks wos eiTher going To be fired or was heading for The pro rdnks. If he lefT, The pro- gram would go book To square one and The players would spliT in droves. GronTed The program is oT obouT squore 4V2, buT sTdrTing over is olwoys 0 long and Ioborious projecT. The losT few weeks of The season, The media reored Their ugly heods, oTTocking Foirbonks from every angle. The local sheeT, The Camera, The pillar of sporTs coverage in Colorado, began doing 0 few orTicles based on inTerviews wiTh mdlconTenTs on The Team. Of course The whiners hod noThing buT bod To soy and did noThing To help The olreody choppy oners. The Camera even allowed 0 player who quiT before The season ever begon To venT his gripes obouT The CU fooTboil program. IT was shoddy. One of Denver's foremosT scribes demonded ThoT Foir- bonks be fired and olmosT everyone involved ThoughT he would noT be book for o fourTh oompoign. An oThleTiC deporTmenT insider Told me, lTThey TThe medial drove Mollory ouT of Town 0 few years ago and now They are do- ing The some To Foirbonks." Miracle of miracles, Foirbonks signed on for onoTher yeor. DespiTe oll ThoT has been sold obouT This man, he is noT o quiTTer. WiTh The pros woving big bucks in his face and Tonl unresT on The local scene The logical move is clearly To go. BuT Chuck said he come To Boulder To do 0 job and hosn'T finished iT yeT. Thank you, Chuck Foirbonks. EQEwOJ $9580 brown Menls Baskedell: Two Seasons for The price of One by Dave Piper The 4984-82 version of The Buffalo boskeTboIi squod can easily be likened To a penny sTock issue. The Team was cleorly o quesTion mark from The sTorT and fans could only woiT and see if Their invesTmenT in TiokeTs would prove worThwhile. As wiTh mosT penny issues The Buffs spuTTered righT ouT of The blocks, buT Then wenT inTo o meTeoric rise ThoT even The mosT posiTive Thinker would noT hove predicTed. l shouldn'T hove To Tell you whoT happens To mosT penny sTocks ofTer They've had Their Time in The sun, They foil off The domn Tobie ond ThoT's iusT wth The Buff cogers did, When H was Time To play for keeps, They collapsed jusT os fosT as They rose. Top Apke wos CT The helm for The firsT Time This year, ofTer replacing or disenchdnTed Bill Bldir who fled To greener posTures in The NBA. Apke come To CU from CreighTon where his record was very impressive. WiTh The Buffs losing Three NBA drofT choices from The previous year They were cerToinIy going To need some help. Apke wos forTunoTe enough To inheriT 0 pair of super sophomores in guord Joy Humphries and forward Vince Kelly. He olso hod senior Jocques Tuz, 0 fine shooTer dnd husTler. and o promising newcomer in forward Rob Gonzolez. if you're 0 Trivia To noTic you'll remember ThoT Gonzalez was The sevenTh man on Magic Johnson's NCAA TiTle Teom oT Michigan SToTe. Gonzalez, like The Team, was on unknown vorioble. Besides depTh, The one major missing ingredienT was a big man who could hold his own in The middle, Kelly was forced To ploy The inOT and performed quiTe odmirobly, buT wos frequenTIy ouT muscled by much bigger players. Since The Buffs were looking in The heighT deportmenT Apke ofTen used The overworked cliche "we're noT Toll buT we're fosT". Redd ThoT as o euphemism for nwe're undermonned". The Buff cogers were cerToinly noT dny fdsTer Thon mosT ool- Iege clubs and really had no sTrengTh excepT on occosionol dbiliTy To shooT exTremely well from The ouTside. The smorT money had CU way down in The Big EighT. AfTer romping over on inodequoTe Chinese NoTionols Teom before The season sTorTed, Colorodo hosTed MidwesTern SToTe, a small college ThoT The media Tried To pown off as a good Club, based on one game Two years book. i knew beTTer ond felT ThoT iT should be on easy blowouT. ThoT wos noT The case. The Buffs ployed poorly Throughout winning 62-50. The obser- vonT fon knew righT Then and There ThoT unless someThing dromoTic happened The Buffs were noT going To be blowing anyone off The floor. This become more evidenT when CU wenT on o Two-gome rood Trip To Texas. They dropped 0 five-poinTer To Boylor and Then embarrassed Themselves in o Twelve-poinT loss To Texas. The Buffs led The Longhorns by Twelve dT hdifTime before col- lapsing dnd noT scoring 0 poinT for The firsT 7V2 minuTes of The second half. The Buffs' blisTering ouTside shooTing surfaced for The firsT Time in The next game ogoinsT The UniversiTy of Texas oT El Poso. The Buffs filled The neTs To The Tune of 74 percenT in The second half 6970 for The enTire gomeJ and blew The Miners ouT, 88-74. Tuz led The way, conning o coreer-high 27 poinTs. H was clear- ly on impressive win for The locals and renewed my waning foiTh. The Miners onnuolly make a run CT The WAC TiTle and were recipienTs of d NIT berTh The year before. The Buffs were To hosT The Vols of Tennessee in Their nexT con- TesT ond ThoT would be even a Tougher TesT Thon UTEP. The Vols ore frequenT visiTors To The NCAA TournamenT and were led by a veTeron crew of sTorTers. CU led by five oT holfiime and I was exciTed as sin. A vicTory here would mean ThoT The Buffs were a Team To be reckoned wiTh. The lead was squandered quickly in The second half as The Vols were going inside To Their ouT- sTonding big man Dole Ellis. The EIIis-Ied Vols Took charge of The game and led by 9 wiTh Twelve minuTes To ploy. IT looked like The Buffs were hisTory, buT They refused To give up. They cuT The lead To 0 single poinT wiTh 6 minuTes To play before falling behind again, This Time by six. STiil They refused To buckle, and husTied Their buTTs off Trying To overToke The Vols. CU Troiled by five wiTh less Than 0 minuTe showing, and Thanks To some poor free Throw shooTing by The Vols under pressure, They closed H To one before losing 63-64. IT was a heorTbreoker, buT H was also encouraging. For years The CU oThIeTic deporTmenT hod sponsored some kind of inTermission shooTing conTesT for burgers or wthever. This year, Two lucky fans would geT The opporTuniTy To shooT o loyup, one from The Top of The key, and Then one from The half courT sTripe. if you conned The Idyup you won a meal oT Moo- Donold's. Dropping The Top of The key shoT eorned d 340 gifT cerTificoTe 0T 0 cloThing sTore, dnd conning The holf-oourTer goT you The big Kohond-o 4984 FioT Spyder, conspicuously displayed dT The norTh end of The floor. FoTe hod iT ThoT Joy Dorneli, 0 46-year-old Foirview sTudenT would hiT The firsT one, miss from The Top of The key, Then calmly sTep book To midcourT ond swish The bomb To win The Spyder. The crowd wenT berserk. Surely no one expecTed onyone To win The car, porTiculorly Lloyd's of London who had underwriT- Ten The conTesT for o fIdT fee. An official claimed ThoT "we hope someone wins 0 cor every game", buT in The remaining games The conTesTonTs were forced To shooT The hoIf-courTer firsT. A Tocky move. My oTTendonce dT The CU-Wyoming conTesT wos quesTion- oble because of o cruciol Bio-Psych review session in preporoTion for The final exam. i wenT To The review session for fear of failing buT goT increasingly onTsy as The minuTes Ticked off. Finolly, ofTer only 30 minuTes of dumb quesTions from onxie- Ty-sTricken sTudenTs, l lefT and headed for The EvenTs CenTer. I jusT hdd To be There for The big rivolry. Wyoming won The WAC ldsT season and was equally Tol- enTed This year wiTh All-Americon prospecT Bill GorneTT. I knew ThoT The Buffs were overmoTched, buT maybe a miracle would happen. Regardless, iT hod To be beTTer Thon Bio-Psych. Despite iTs non-Ieogue sTdTus This game cerToinly was more imporTonT Thdn mosT. To The vicTor wenT locoi bragging righTs and perhaps on edge in local recruiTing. The media had Token This issue and beoTen H To deoTh because several of Wyoming's besT players were Colorado high school grods, in- cluding GdrneTT. Before The game even began, one could easily see ThoT Wyoming had an impressive fdn conTingenT on hand and oil were quiTe vocol. You've goT To undersTdnd ThoT if you're from a place like Loromie, 0 good sporTs Team is The nexT besT Thing To indoor plumbing. The game goT underway and H become obvious ThoT The Buffs were in Trouble. The Pokes repeoTedly goT The boll inside To Their huge from line and scored eosily. When The gun wenT off To signal The end of The half Wyoming led by 43, 38-25. Dur- ing inTermission, some Wyoming fons poroded a huge posTer oround ThoT proclaimed The Pokes as "The besT in The Rockies". AT ThoT poinT, one could hardly disagree. As The second half goT under way, The Wyoming big men sTdrTed geTTing in foul Trouble. The WAC generally allows o more aggressive gome Than The Big Eight and The refs were busy blowing The whisTle. As The skyscrapers were forced To Take The bench, The weakness of Wyoming's guord ploy begdn To show iTself. This helped CU fighT book a liTTle buT They sTilI Troiled 74-62 wiTh only 2:50 iefT To ploy. 243 At this point, the Buff guards really began asserting them- selves and forced numerous turnovers by the Pokes. Curtis Rayford was all over the floor and brought the ball up with his team trailing 68-74 with 1:30 to go. He went straight to the top of the key and threw up a bomb. i oringed but the bali hit nothing but net, closing the lead to one point, Wyoming failed to score on their possession and Rayford came back and canned the same shot to give CU the lead 72-74. Wyoming blew some free throws and Jay Humphries dropped one, for a three point lead. CU guard Billy Houston got a slam dunk giving the Buffs an insurmountable lead, 75-71. Wyoming notched a meaning- less layup as time expired giving Colorado a miraculous 75-73 victory. When the final gun sounded the crowd roared. Surprisingly, the Wyoming coach blamed the refs for his squad's ioss, but the Poke players showed more class. They openly admitted that they had choked at the wire. it proved to be one of the few down points for Wyoming all year as they successfully defended their WAC title. Colorado State came to town this year for the continuation of the front range rivalry. Playing uninspired basketball, the Buffs won in overtime, 54-53. It was the third year in a row that CU had beaten CSU. Aiso worth noting is the fact that Col- orado finished the year with a 3-0 record against WAC op- ponents, supposedly one of the toughest conferences in all of ooilegiate roundball. The Buffs then hit the road for everyone's favorite town, Las Vegas, for the annual University of Nevada at Las Vegas iorcian Rebel Roundup tournament. It's a fairly prestigious tourney that UNLV wins almost like clockwork. In the first game, CU faced a solid Idaho State club and won via some excellent team ball, 58-52. CU was then to face the University of Nevada at Las Vegas. It was a big game for the Buffs. The Buffs made history. Paced by Tuz' 24 points, they beat the Runnin' Rebels 65-59. It was only the second time in the history of the Rebel Roundup that the hostteam had not won it. it was a huge victory for Colorado, perhaps second only to the Wyoming contest in glitter. However, this was the high water mark for the Buffs during the '84-'82 season. Colorado was now toting an impressive 7-3 record and everything looked rosy. Apke was being proclaimed the new messiah and everyone was happy. The Buffs had only two more games before Big Eight action was to begin and they appeared ready. Three days after Christmas they travelled to Cinncinati. Based on their play in Vegas i felt strongly that they could take this Cincy club, but no such luck. Kelly tossed in 24 points, all in the second half, but it wasn't nearly enough as the Buffs went down 76-87. No big deal. It's always tough to win on the road. Now it was time for another patsy team, with the Buffs hosting Wisconsin-Parkside. It was a terrible time for the locals to be playing a poor team with the league opener against Missouri coming up in only three days. Thank God the Buffs played well in blowing out their overmatched opponent, 95-97. That com- pleted the non-league slate with a notable 8-4 record. That record lulled us into thinking the Buffs could compete in the Big Eight. As a Buff basketball supporter for years, i certainly should have known better. Throw all previous wins and losses out the window 'cause now the scores start to count. The Buffs were to host the Tigers of Missouri. The game was to be regionally televised and at that point, the Tigers were undefeated and ranked fourth in the nation. Charlie and i left incredibly early for the Events Center, arriv- ing a good hour before the noon tipoff. For some reason we thought CU had a prayer and wanted to savor the moment. As it was, we should've stayed at home and switched the tube to Wild, Wild West. The Buffs actually played fairly well in the first 20 minutes and thanks to some poor ball handling by the Tigers, they only trailed by six points at intermission. Despite CU's staying in the game, the first half was marred by two developments. First was the new officiating format that the Big Eight had elected to adopt this year. They were to operate with two officials dur- ing the non-league action and then use three for the loop games. If you can explain the logic behind that move, you're one up on me. Since the mechanics of the three ref format had not been worked out for the first league game, it was truly a trial and error process with a heavy emphasis on the latter. It was a three-ring circus! And on regional television no less. The officiating has never been better than mediocre in the Big Eight but this new format only made it worse. The second ugly factor that dominated the Missouri game was the manipulation of the entire event for the television broadcast. Before the contest started, the public address an- nouncer told us to applaud loudly for the TV cameras when he gave us the signal. The crowd, students predominantly, lapsed into a loud chorus of boos. Pride swelled in my chest at their outburst. Even more annoying was the incredible number of television timeouts taken for advertisement purposes. It really didn't matter too much in the second half, when the Buffs were getting blown off the floor, but I thought there were times in the first half when CU was making a run at the Tigers only to have it cut short by a TV timeout. The Buffs just fell apart during the second 20 minutes. Missouri mentor Norm Stewart, a brilliant tactician and one of the best ref baiters around, coached Apke right out of the gym. Welcome to the Big Eight, Tom. The Apke charges were using some childishly simple offense that was about as predic- table as a porno movie. It was a double post set-up with two players posting low and two posting high and the point guard trying to get the ball inside. It looked like something I had used with my junior high team. Even my buds who had caught the game on the tube could spot the futility of this offense. Couple that with the fact that the Buffs shot a briok-like 337: from the floor and it was a miracle that the score was as close as it was. Missouri won handily, 72-50, and really didn't look that im- pressive, certalnly not like the fourth-best team in the nation. The Buffs managed to successfully lick their wounds and re- bound with a 99-88 victory over the Oklahoma Sooners. It was a wild run-and-gun affair with little defense played by either club. Vince Kelley paced the CU attack with 25 points and was beginning to be a factor from his center position despite his height. It proved to be the last of the big wins for the Buffs in the season. In fact, it was the last victory for CU for nearly a month as they dropped seven straight games. The first few contests were relatively close, but as the Buffs began to drop the close ones, their confidence seemed to be dissipated. Colorado started with NCAA tourney-bound Kansas State at home and played relatively well in losing by ten, 68-78. They then travelled to lowa State to face everyone's choice as the 245 c090. Big Eight's worst team. It was a tight contest, but the Buffs col- lapsed in the waning moments, missing a few key free throws and lost 58-62. It was a heartbreaker, placing the Buffs at 1-3 in league action, but more significantly it made any realistic Buff booster question whether this club was even competitive in the Big Eight. CU returned to host the Cowboys of Oklahoma State in the proverbial "must game". Without it, the Buffs were history. Need I say it, the Buffs were history. It was a good enough game, but they just couldn't win. Trailing almost throughout the contest, CU mounted one of those patented second half charges that we learned to know and love early in the season. They managed to tie the game at the end of regulation, send- ing it into overtime before losing 90-95. OSU repeatedly used a Clear-out offense lkind of a quasi-four cornersl and totally manhandled the CU defense to get one backdoor layup after another. The Buffs dropped a road game to the Kansas Jayhawks before hosting Nebraska in the worst nightmare of the season. The Cornhuskers buried CU, 74-57. The contest was not even as close as the score might suggest. Nebraska scored at will and thoroughly manhandled the Buffs. My buds and I sat in the last row of the student section and imbibed until we didn't care what happened. Let me assure you it was the only way possible to watch this basketball game. It reminded me of the CU-NU football blowouts. Thank goodness our ski team can beat theirs. Tack on two more road losses to Missouri and Kansas State and the Buffs stood at 1-8 in Big Eight action. This was by no means the same team that beat Wyoming and won the UNLV Rebel Roundup. What happened? Your guess is as good as mine, but I would go so far as to say that the Big Eight is a pretty tough roundball conference. Often slighted in this area because of media attention to football, the hoop action is cer- tainly some of the best around. One national publication, Sport. picked the Big Eight as the second best cage con- ference in the land. Now, that may be a little too dramatic, but based on their successes in the NCAA tourney the Big Eight teams can certainly hold their own. Finally Colorado won a game It was over the lowly Iowa State Cyclones, but at this point they were willing to take 'em any way they might come. The Buffs even trailed at halftime, but dominated the second 20 minutes to win easily 74-64. Following a run-and-gun road loss to Oklahoma CU faced Kansas in the final game of the year. I was entertaining my uncle from Denver, 0 CU alum who has fond memories of the Buffs when they won on occasion. After two pitchers of beer and a pizza we headed for the Events Center In route, my uncle asked about the students' reaction to the appearance of Tad Boyle. I assured him that it would be total indifference, but boy was I ever wrong. Boyle, you'll remember, was the prize recruit out of Greeley that everyone was after. Insiders claim that he was begging to come to CU, but athletic department delays in naming Blair's successor forced him to choose Kansas Instead. It was a loss for CU equal to that of former Manual star LaVon Williams heading for Kentucky. Why is it that the superstars never stay in-state? Well, once Boyle stepped on the floor he was greeted with a chorus of boos. They didn't stop either. Everytime he touched the ball during the course of the contest he was booed mer- cilessly. It was not altogether a bad sign. Granted, it got a little malicious at points, but it showed that the students care about and know about Buff basketball. Boyle played terribly and CU won 89-80 In an excellent game. Although the Jayhawks were a little down this season because of the loss of Darnell Valentine, it was still a good vic- tory. As it turned out, it was to be the last Buff victory of the season. Colorado finished the regular season play with two road slaughters against Oklahoma State and then Nebraska. To be honest, they were barely competitive. This gave them an em- barrassing 3-11 league record, including no road victories and only three home wins tthe worst home showing in CU historyl. Their record put the Buffs dead last in the league and gave them the right to travel to, you guessed it, Missouri. Teams of Missouri's caliber just don't lose at home, particularly to the likes of Colorado. CU lost 60-72 and the season was over. 217 Jordan $O:OCOO WOLkOCOU 205a? Jordan Women's BaskeTball: Our BesT and BrighTesT by Dave Piper AT mosT universiTies, The women's aThleTic programs are kind of a poor sisTer To men's sporTs, gaining liTTle recogniTion. ThaT was noT The case for The 1981-1982 Lady Buff baskeTball pro- gram, however. The Lady Buffs for The second year running were a diamond in The rough for CU aThleTics. V AlThough The Lady Buffs losT a few fine players To graduaTion They sTill had a nucleus of good players. Heading The lisT was Lisa VanGoor, The ouTsTanding sophomore cenTer from SouTh DakoTa. The year before, VanGoor made her mark in The ranks of women's baskeTball, dominaTing The boards and scoring nearly aT will. Joining VanGoor were Laurie Welch, an exTremely TalenTed and unselfish poinT guard; Gail Hook, a powerful inside player ThaT could score and rebound wiTh The besT; and Sandy Bean, a flashy blonde who had "moves like a guy" and drove The lane wiTh Tremendous success. All were very sound players, buT perhaps The mosT imporTanT addiTion To This year's squad was Diane HiemsTra. HiemsTra was a sophomore Transfer from Oregon and was a high school TeammaTe of VanGoor's. HiemsTra provided The Lady Buffs wiTh Their only missing ingredienT The lasT couple of seasons-an ouTsTanding ouTside shoT. RepeaTedly, HiemsTra Tossed up bombs from The Top of The key and hiT noThing buT neT. Her presence helped alleviaTe some of The doubling on VanGoor done by opposing squads. Diane lefT The Oregon Ducks because of disenchanTmenT wiTh The cuTThroaT version of women's college baskeTball she had found There. lT's noT as if The Team wasn'T doing well TThey were vicTors over CU in The firsT round of lasT year's naTional TournamenTT. H was The "win aT all cosT" aTTiTude of her coaches ThaT alienaTed HiemsTra. She heard from former TeammaTe VanGoor ThaT Sox WalseTh was a mellow guy who coached well, buT made sure ThaT everyone had fun. This was WalseTh's Trademark and clearly a sTrong facTor in The success of The Lady Buffs recruiTing program and play. Colorado began The season on The road facing Wayland BapTisT, annually 0 naTional power in women's hoops, and were soundly Thumped 56-70. Sox made a good poinT in sug- gesTing ThaT The loss may have been very good for his squad because They were cocky. IT appeared Sox was righT, H was jusT whaT The docTor ordered. CU wenT on a sTreak afTer losing The firsT one, winning Twelve sTraighT games before losing again. They also denTed The naTional rankings, an honor conspicuously rare, laTely, in CU aThleTics. There were several big games during This sTreak, buT probably The biggesT were The ones in The Cal-Berkeley TournamenT. The Lady Buffs opened The Tourney wiTh an easy vicTory over Cal-STaTe FullerTon and Then anoTher over a very sound California U. club. These Two wins placed CU in The finals againsT Oregon. it was To be a remaTch of lasT year's firsT round AIAW maTchup. IT was a dogfighT all The way, buT The Lady Buffs pulled iT ouT 69-68 as Lisa VanGoor Tossed in 26 poinTs. ReTurning from California, The Lady Buffs were To hosT The Lady Vols of Tennessee, lasT year's naTional runner-up. The Lady Vols had been decimaTed by graduaTion losses, buT sTill had an excellenT squad ThaT was naTionally ranked. This game was To Tell us jusT how lfor real' The Lady Buffs were This year. They were frighTeningly real. They blew The Lady Vols righT off The floor 78-60 before an excellenT home crowd. Lisa VanGoor again led The way, noTching 22 poinTs in perhaps The biggesT win of The year for CU. Colorado puT TogeTher four more wins over nondescripT op- ponenTs To seT Their record aT 12-1. This brings up a weakness in The program concerning scheduling. There exisTs liTTle pariTy in women's sporTs. Those ThaT have really have and Those ThaT don'T have are Truly Thave noTs'. Because of The Traveling expenses CU musT schedule a fair number of These have noT programs for home games, creaTing predicTable blowouTs. WiTness scores like 108-43 and 97-39 and you'll geT The picTure. If The Lady Buffs Truly wanT To be members of The major leagues They need To upgrade Their schedule. Perhaps larger home crowds will make iT more financially feasible. STanding aT 12-1, CU enTered The Pizza HuT lnviTaTional Classic in WichiTa. They drew a nasTy firsT round opponenT in Texas, a club ThaT had been naTionally ranked earlier in The season buT had dropped ouT of The Top TwenTy because of some losses To underdogs. The Lady Buffs were blown righT off The floor 52-75 and Their naTional ranking disappeared ThaT quickly. Colorado did manage To pick Themselves up afTer The Thumping and win Two easy ones over lowa STaTe and Oklahoma CiTy To capTure The consolaTion brackeT of The Tourney. This gave The Lady Buffs a very impressive 14-2 record enTering The annual Big EighT Championships. One musT undersTand ThaT The CU women do noT play a league schedule againsT Big EighT foes like The men do. RaTher, They play in The lnTermounTain Conference againsT Teams from nearby sTaTes. Therefore, This Big EighT Tourney is The only Time They face These opponents and undersTandably CU wa nTed a solid showing. The Lady Buffs played exTremely well in winning Their firsT Two games over lowa STaTe and Oklahoma. This placed Them in The finals againsT a sound Kansas STaTe club. CU goT way behind early and made a desperaTe comeback, buT H was a classic case of Too liTTle Too laTe as They losT The TiTIe game 71-76. DespiTe The loss, Colorado had a very impressive record in The Three TournamenTs They had compeTed in so far. The Lady Buffs had placed firsT, second, and won The consolaTion TiTle in These Tourneys, all wiTh impressive fields. IT was now Time for The games To counT as The Lady Buffs were enTering lnTermounTain Conference play. Colorado had been a dominaTing force in The conference for The lasT couple of years and looked To be The Team To beaT again This year. CU goT off To a promising sTarT wiTh an impressive overTime road vicTory over UTah STaTe, one of The beTTer clubs in The league. Then suddenly They lapsed inTo perhaps some of Their worsT baskeTball of The year. They dropped close road conTesTs To ldaho STaTe and UTah. UTah generally fields a solid club and wasn'T a league opponenT, buT The loss To ldaho STaTe was shameful. They simply aren'T in CU's class. To highlighT This facT, The Lady Buffs beaT ldaho STaTe laTer in The season 116-55. The Lady Buffs were holding a 1-1 conference mark and suddenly decided To really play some ball. They reeled off seven vicTories, all home games, in a row and looked like The Colorado club we saw prior To ChrisTmas. CU Thoroughly dominaTed play during This period wiTh The closesT game be- ing nine poinTs and The resT much more one-sided Than ThaT. This hoT sTreak gave The Lady Buffs a Ieague-leading 7-1 record ThaT looked hard To beaT. DespiTe These recenT successes The Lady Buffs were heading ouT on a four game road Trip. These were The lasT games of The season and would cerTainly decide CU's posT-season faTe. The facT ThaT They were on The road made Them doubly danger- ous. Colorado has fared poorly in league road games in re- cenT years and now all The chips were on The Table. The firsT conTesT was againsT Weber STaTe, a Team ThaT always gives CU fiTs, buT The Lady Buffs had handled Them 221 5090a GOEGCCU ECCBQ . ' I v I Os Q t C 3'! wt 86-77 at the Events Center earlier in the season. This was not to be the case on this occasion despite the foot that Colorado played fairly well. Liso VonGoor tossed in 27 points and hauled down 12 rebounds to pace CU, but it was not enough 08 they lost 0 hedrtbreoker 78-80. This loss placed Colorado in 0 pressure situotion. Of the three games left, two were conference. In order to host the postseason tournament the dey Buffs would have to win both. The prospects didn't look porticulorly good. They looked even worse when the Lady Buffs dropped their next game 75-77 to Brigham Young. It wasn't o leogue contest but did nothing to bolster CU's sagging rood confidence. Against a weak Northern Arizona squod the Lady Buffs got healthy with 0 79-49 blowout. This set their league record at 8-2 going into the final game against New Mexico State. Col- orodo had beaten Stote earlier on, and paced by Sandy Beon's 46 points they did it again, 76-65. It was Cl colossol win for CU and gave them the home floor advantage for the Regional Championships. The winner of this regional would get 0 berth in the national tournament. At this point we must stop and offer on explana- tion of the structure of women's collegiate dthlettcs. Prior to this year the AIAW hod maintained a monopoly on the womenfs scene. They had run all the national tournaments and crowned oil the champions. Well this year the NCAA, the men's sports moinstoy, decided to stick its nose in the women's dreno. They began offering nationals in oil the some sports as the AIAW. Low suits were flying everywhere. A school with women's athletics had to pick which organization it would work with for this dcodemic yeor, Almost all of the major league power- houses selected the NCAA because of more attractive finan- cial arrangements. Colorodo opted to remain with the AIAW because of 0 sound relationship they had maintained over the years. Because of this split there were two national chom- pions in every sport, 0 force to soy the least. In the oose-of women's basketball almost oil of the top programs had chosen the NCAA thereby increasing CU's chances of doing well in the AIAW bracket. Four teoms quolified for the Regional Championships to be held at the Events Center Colorado drew instote rivol Col- orodo State in the first round. CSU was 0 surprise entrant into this field but had played well all year. Word had it that there was no love lost between these two clubs based on words ex- changed early in the season at the Coi-Berkeley tourney. A grudge match was brewing. The Lady Buffs controlled the game throughout and withstood o couple of CSU charges to win 70-61. Colorodo was not to face the other semifindl winner Weber State for the national tourney berth. These two teams had traded games eorlier setting the stage for on exciting final game. Liso VonGoor was once again her awesome self and scored 25 points. Couple this with Gdil Hook's incredible 18 re- bounds and the Lady Buffs won handily, 71-64. It was on excellent tourney for Colorado and gave them 0 very impressive 29-7 record entering the national frdy. At this point the Buffs were fully expecting 0 home court game for the first round of the AIAW tournament. Their record and quality of opponents surely worrdnted it. But the AlAW tournoment com- mittee sold no dice. It was highwoy robbery by on organiza- tion that was going belly up. The AIAW instedd awarded 0 home site to Col-Berkeiey, 0 team the dey Buffs had beaten earlier in the year 67-56 at the Coi-Berkeley tournament. The Lady Buffs were forced to play at Austin, Texas, home of the University of Texas who had earned the home court. Col- orodo was to face 0 questionable Wisconsin club in the first round and then face Texos if they won. Everybody was so pissed that they had been slighted by the dying AIAW that no one was thoroughly ready to ploy. Then, they were looking ahead to Texas, one of the tourney fdvorites. Colorado never got that for as they played miserobly and lost 59-60 to Wiscon- sin. it was not the way anyone had thought the season would end as many had pegged CU to make 0 run at the title. Colorodo finished with o brillidnt 29-8 record, but Wolseth warned that tollies like that will become increasingly rare in the years to come. The AIAW died as expected and now the NCAA has 0 full-sodle monopoly over the collegiate scene. As 0 result, the Lady Buffs will be playing 0 Big Eight schedule just like the men and will have much more difficulty winning 20 games. This type of top-notch competition can only help the program, however, and boost speotdtor dttendonoe even more. 223 COHOUOG Jordon 224 CODOUOG 225 Jordon COHONOE InTrdmurdls, Club and Minor SporTs: They Come To Play by Gary Hubbell The firsT problem was geTTing everybody organized. llHey, ore you playing Todoy?" "Playing whdl'?" "lnTromurdI foodeIl, remember? Come on, we need one more guy. You odn'T Tell me you're sTudying. "Aw, dlrighT, dlrighT. Mon, I forgoT dbouT Tth. ls breakfosl over yeT?" "Yeoh, They qulT serving oT Ten, you drunk. Come on, we've goT 0 game 0T 42." We finally looded ourselves in The book of Cl pickup, o moTley colleoTion of lllucky jerseys" flopping on our books and glory Tales of high-school fooTboll ddys flooTing dround. "Wow, Tth Teom over There is oil oquiTTed in The some color jerseys ThoT musT hove cosT 'em 0 forTune." "Those guys ore BIG. They musT be in The open league." "Ndh, They're no bigger Then we ore. We've goT five guys over 480 pounds." "Hey, leT's worm up. Grob d boll." No, wait we've 901 To geT our Tedms lined up firsT. Who wonTs To play defense?" Before we had Thrown Ten posses and only seconds ofTer The offense and defense had been decided, The referee husTled over. llYou Rulon's Rowdies? LeT's pldy boll." He didn'T really seem To oore Tth we weren'T wormed up and some of us hddn'T hdd breokfosT. Okoy. Here we go. They scored on o hdlf-bock boss, of oil Things. The boss was wobbly, Tipped once, and happened To foil inTo The arms of Their receiver. So iT wenT. When The dusT seTTled, The score was 23-6, Them. As we walked book To The cor, The eTerndl opTimisT wenT To work. "Hey, we didn'T do so bod, guys, for noT procTicing. This was only 0 prdcTice gome, anyway. So we geT in The B Ieogue. So whoT.7 Then we can really kick ass." Yeah, yeah. IIAII we goTTo do is procTioe d liTTle. They weren'T Tth good. Who's our neXT gdme?" llRer and The Toxic Shockers." "Oh." CU inTromurols proved To be one of The hoTTesT ocTiviTies on campus in The 4984-82 school year. A smorgasbord of over 20 sporTs was offered To Sundoy jocks dnd jockeTTes, who re- sponded by signing inTrdmurdl rosTers more Then 42,000 Times. The choices ranged from oonvenTiondl sporTs such as bdskeT- boll, sofdell, and Tennis To such diversiTies os 4000-mile run- ning compeTiTions, ice broomboll, oner polo, dnd uITimoTe frisbee. The purpose of The program is To provide sTudenTs wiTh 0 good Time and o deis for oonTinued fiTness. The oompeTiTive ospecT is hardly sTressed, buT iT is d fringe benefiT. The purpose of inTromurdI sporTs is noT To provide on eliTe dThIeTic oT- mosphere; porTioipoTion is sTressed. AlmosT d Thousand peo- ple like myself pldyed flog foodell. AnoTher 600 played ice hockey, and 4600 men and women signed up To ploy sofTboll. Some of The mosT ooveTed T-shirTs on campus ore Those Tth soy, "CU inTromurol Champion." Club SporTs Club sporTs become more imporTonT To CU oThleTics Two years ago when The budgeT dxe fell, cuTTing six minor vorsiTy sporTs dnd relenging Them To club sToTus. These sporTs are only a small pdrT of The program, however; 0 ToToI of over 4500 sTudenT-dThleTes oompeTed in 30 sporTs This year. "Because They're noT vorsiTy sporTs, I Think TThe sTudenTsJ feel more 0 porT of H when They have To Toke bdrT in The fund-rdising dnd ddminisTrdTion . . . The philosophy is jusT oompIeTer dif- ferenT TThdn VdrsiTy sporTsJ," soys Club SporTs DireCTor PdTTi McNeely. Because The club sporTs musT work harder TojusT sTdy olive, The win-dT-dII-cosTs philosophy is non-exisTenT. OfTen club 28 Teams compeTe ogoinsT fully-funded scholarship Tedms. Mdny CU club sports are self-cooched or coaching jobs are filled by individuals wiTh knowledge of The sporT who are willing To dondTe Their Time. Though The chances for success may seem slim, club sporTs ore ofTen very oompeTiTive. CU's Kevin Shephord Took iT upon himself To Travel olone To The NoTionol WeigthifTing Champion- ships in Virginia, where he osTonished The oompeTiTion by becoming The ndTionol chompion. His accomplishmenT also raised eyebrows dmong inTerndTionoI weigthifTing circles, as his combined bench press, squat and deodlifTweighT placed him 44Th in The world. AnoTher CU club sporT meT wiTh success This year. The CU men's rugby Tedm bursT inTo 0 power posiTion in The college rugby circuiT in 4982 wiTh a Big 8 championship. The club Then hosTed, and won, Their own eighT-Teom collegidTe Tournd- menT, The Budweiser-Colorddo CollegioTe Cup, which en- dbled Them To represenT The EdsTern Rockies Rugby Foodell Union in regional oompeTiTion, A loss To New Mexico pre- venTed The ruggers from enTering ndTionoI oompeTiTion, buT The Team gained 0 noTiondI ranking for The firsT Time. The men's lacrosse Teom didn'T monoge To pull OUT 0 win- ning season, buT The Team sow iTs blggesT TurnouT This year of 35 players. The "A" squod Trdveied To scheduled games, while The "B" Teom ployed dnoTher schedule so ThoT younger or less experienced members would have The chance To ploy. AlThough The season resulTs could hove been beTTer ld-ol, The Team was encouraged by The TurnouT dnd enThusidsm of The players. The highlighT of Their seoson occurred when CU beoT CSU 43-42 in sudden-deoTh overTime. STeve Webb, who coached The women's sofTboll Team To 0 45-45 seoson, sold 4982 was 0 "good experience." AlThough The Team encounTered problems wiTh scheduling and Time confiicTs and d meoger S2400 budgeT, The Team hosTed iTs dn- nuol TournomenT TcosT: 330001 and advanced To The regional TournomenT for The firsT Time. Ill Think There's 0 need for vorsiTy sporTs also," sold Webb, "buT I Think The players Themselves should go ouT ond geT sponsors and donoTions. IT gels Them more involved." Minor SporTs VorsiTy sporTs dre ossocioTed wiTh dedicoTion, hard work, sTiff oompeTiTion, scholarships, missed oldsses, and pressure To win. BuT some VdrsiTy sporTs, skiing, golf, Tennis Track, and cross-CounTry, foil To gain The recogniTion and funding Tth fooTboll dnd boskeTboll enjoy. NeverTheless, The nminor" sporTs dT CU remdin oompeTiTive. Two individuals exemplify This spiriT: Mork ScruTTon dnd CoThleen Cummings. ScruTTon possesses more individual Big 8 Track TiTIes Thdn dny oTher dThIeTe ourrenle compeTing. Along wiTh his 40 TiTIes, Mdrk gained AII-Americon sTdTus as d sophomore and will ol- mosT cerToinly edrn The honor once again as d junior. ScruTTon was named The MosT leuoble Performer in The Big 8 indoor Trdck championships, where he won The 2-mile dnd 3-mile rdces, seTTing 0 new Big 8 record in The 3-mile. ScruTTon is also 0 sTond-ouT on The oquoor Track and oross-counTry Tedms. He has placed 4Th and em in The oross-CounTry noTionoIs in The ldsT Two years, respecTiver, buT has had some hard luck in oTher noTionol compeTiTions. 4982-83 may be The year for Mr. ScruTTon, many folks believe, as The experience and Training meld inTo 0 Top compeTiTor for Colorado. UnforTundTer, dnoTher CU sTdndouT pidns To follow her oooch To Texas in The fdll. CdThleen Cummings, 0 CU junior, led the women's tennis team close to an upset in the Big 8 championships as the team lost to Oklahoma State 66-64. Cummings, already a two-time AIl-American, protected a flawless season record in the tournament and retained her Big 8 -t-singles title. She will almost certainly gain AlI-American status for an unprecedented third time. Becky Calian, a freshman, won the -2-singles crown, followed by Shannon Reide at -3 and Monique Thevenet at -6 to qualify CU for the second-place finish. The CU men's tennis team finished the season with 0 respec- table 12-40 record and a chance at second in the Big 8; the men's golf and the women's track teams seem to be in a re- building process. The golf team has been buoyed by strong finishes in tournaments, while the lady tracksters have been encouraged by some strong individual performances. Annette Tannander, and Lisa Greenfield for example, re-set the univer- sity women's high-jump record at 5'1 4. COHOTTOG Perhaps the best team effort seen in 1982 was that of the ski teams. The men and women's teams combined to sweep the National Championships in Lake Placid with a first ever double victory. Lee Sevison was awarded the combined Alpine Cup for her cutting performances, as she swept the women's slalom and placed fourth in the Giant Slalom. The women upset favored Vermont and Middlebury to win the title. Seth Bayer paced the men's team to victory with a win in the Giant Slalom and a fifth-place finish in the Slalom. Niklas Scherrer carved his way to third in the slalom, while Egil Nelson came up with an important victory in the 7.5-km. Nordic race. Colorado's cross-country relay delivered another victory and provided valuable points. The final outcome was in favor of Colorado with 464 points to Vermont's 436.5. 1982 was the year for Colorado's ninth NCAA championship in M years, but the Buffs were given only an outside chance at the title when the races began. It left fans eagerly awaiting winters to come. lordan Jordan OJ 9 C C Q L 229 cOQQ 230 234 wordon 234 rrzq; 3:; co; abaag" kosmxckx 30:30: 395304 235 c090. 239 kosmicki mthOCOO 2110 . . .a a 2? 4.... CECE :399 24M it.,.',; 1:!i.l,'.: s... g I f, 6 ! 1L ' 2112 COCLO, 243 Dormitories c305 CECE 2416 O H n e d A c399 247 248 runyom jordon brown Williams Village 249 rUWOn cOULon c005 250 Hallet Hall Jordon 254 CHXCDk QO:CCOU 252 runvom ewall Hall 253 runvon rL mvon 30559 Baker Hall iQEmOx 254 Insulllqllnqnqunt w kosmcks kosmlckx muHen 255 256 H HWVOFW rLJVWOH w H d n m G F iQEwQ QOtsCCC 257 Kittredge Commons COHOUOG Q 9 O C Q g COOONOG 259 260 Libby Hall Coloradon Cup Winner kosmlckl kosmlckw 262 kosmxckx kOSmICkI 30659 30;:wa 263 Lifestyles b Dan Yanncito - Film Studies "I'm not a professor, per se. l'm a "University Program Specialist II," which means that I'm pretty much an office manager. Plusl teach film classes at night. It's an unusual arrangement and they sort of balked at it at first, but it's worked out really well. "We actually have the most successful experimental film series in the country. The program has been called a lot of things; we staited off being the "Experimental Cinema Group" and we were the "Avant Garde Cinema Group," and then the "Born Again Cinema" twe had to put up a huge iwarning' sign on the poster so that people wouldn't think it was a Christian film series or somethian and then we became the "Wages of Cinema," which is a play on words. You know, the wages of sin.' Anyway, for some reason the name changes seemed to help our audience size. You can't let people get too accustomed to the name, for some reason. Right now we usually getabout 110-120 people. That's pretty good. "The filmmakers we get are very knowledgeable. Most of them are fiercely independent. They want their freedom from the commercial restrictions. Commercial films are very confined, very superficial in a lot of ways. They depend almost entirely on the plot and the action to keep the audience interested- there's NO movement without the plot. They make people want more. More thrill, more tears, more terror. "What the lexperimental' filmmakers are doing is treating the medium as a true art form. There are more subtleties in these films. Instead of movement and plot and supeificial escapism, they use things like rhythm, composition, color, and time. Each minute in these films counts, where in the commercial films, one minute of the film usually cannot exist by itself-it would be totally meaningless and boring." 266 kosmlckl 4 Dave Ozman - Politico "I've learned a lot about how to work with people in UCSU, but it hasn't taught me that much about politics because I don't think it's lreal world' politics. It's a student government and you have to keep that in perspective. "As a representative I did a number of things. I lobbied at the legislature, and we've gained a lot from student lobbying at the legislature- more campus lighting, increased financial aid, increased funding for the university as a whole. It student repre- sentatives are willing to work, to follow up on all the ideas they've proposed, student government can be very effective. "I've had an extensive involvement with party politicsalready. In 1980 I served as youth coordinator for the ReaganlBush cam- paign in Colorado, and l was also elected an alternate dele gate to go to the Republican National Convention in Detroit. There's always a possibility I will get involved in elective politics in the future because I'm deeply concerned about our country. "That's where my involvement in politics comes in. If you must sit back and complain about it, nothing gets done. Those who have strong beliefs and are welling to fightfortheir beliefs set the pace for our country. I've seen people, even on a local level, or even on a university level, that don't like policy or think its unfair, and they work to get it changed." sionebraker AHeidi Lenzer - Grad Student "What I've known all aiong is that I'm totaIIy out of my mind. It's too late to turn back. I have to do what I do and I keep doing it. There are plenty of people like me. Like university professors for instance. It's just something in you that motivates you do do it. I love playing and teaching piano. "At first you think you're gifted. Then I went through a period where I didn't think I was gifted, but just worked hard. And now I'm thinking that there must be something there that makes me want to do this particular thing. Why am I not a photographer, or why don't I point? This is my outlet. - -When I tell people I teach piano they say, Oh how wond- erful. What are you going to do?' You tell them you are going to continue going to school and learning how to play. And then they say, And then what? You wa nt to say, What do you mean and then what?' You just look at them like, whyare you asking all these questions? Then they ask you how much yo make and if that's all you make. The answer to these questions is: Whatever it is that I am going to do, I am going to continue playing forever.' iiThe feeling of playing Is a really strange thing and I can't describe it, not accurately, The feeling of playing with an orches- tra is in some ways more tremendous. "I feel that through my music I have something to share. I share it when I perform. I want to invite people to listen, not demand people listen. Through my attitude I hope to be able to com- municate to my students to share music. When it happens it's wonderful." 267 CODOI'IOS AWill Samuels - Black Studies "I find it a most challenging opportunity to work with young people who were born in the 60's, ot the time when I was growing up. They're basically unaware of the historical dynamics of American social and political history. I'm able to bring together my educational background along with my first hand expe- rience, sharing with them my direct knowledge. Students think about things happening "way back when," but their most recent history is the really important part. "Teaching is the most exciting job that anyone could ever have. It's fun, but I also find it a great responsibility. In the final analysis l'm molding minds-impressing certain ideas and opin- ions and challenging values. it's like rearing your own kid-you want him to turn out the best he can. I have a close attachment to my students. I consider them a personal investment whether I have them for one semester or four. If a student gets a C in the course, but has attended class and has learned something, I feel that i have done a good job. iii don't think that grades reflect what a person has really learned, but rather their performance on something like on exam. Grades can't measure the total growth ofan individual- what they take inside, and think over, and carry on with them into the next semester. i find my research just as exciting as teaching. Atro-American Studies has been a neglected dimension in academia. A lot of basic research still needs to be done. There is a reservoir of material that needs to be discovered. It's an untapped gold- mine. Black Studies is very slowly gaining respect nationally. "i appreciate students who allowthemselves to be exposed to different cultures and perspectives. The fact that they are willing to explore says something about them and their sense of ad- venture." 2o8 sionebrakor r Kari Ytterberg - Greek "Greeks view themselves as enhancing themselves, as expanding themselves a little more in evrything they do. Greeks view themselves in that sense as better off than the student who is not involved in a group because that individual, by being an individual, doesn't have the opportunities that arise within the fraternity system to do crazy or wild things, or party really hard or get involved in leadership. "Being a fraternity member allows you to become an indpendent individual within a group. It draws out of you the qualities of independence, outgoingness, and strength of mind. Because you have the sense of strong people backing you, your own individuaiity comes out. After you break away from that, you retain that sense of security and that go get 'em attitude. It makes you be your OWn man. No matter how much I try to think I'm a wholly independent person, I'm not. I depend very much on those people around me for support, feedback, and a slap on the back. It's something you don't realize untiI you are thrust into a position where you are alone. The biggest lesson I've learned is that I count on people. I hope I don't forget that." 4 Lisa Cohen - Aspiring Dancer "Although my mother is a dance-theatre teacher here at CU, she never pushed me into dancing. I got into it on my own and stayed by choice. It's my own thing. We've worked togethefa Iot. We're very tight, not only as mother and daughter, but as work- ing companions, and best friends. It's a unique relationship. She can work with me as a student, and still be close. I think that my life is a little different from others. My dancing comes first for me while others do it for recreation. i do seven hours of dancing every day. "Physically, it's draining. You look for ways to get yourself up. Sometimes I eat nuts or candy to get just enough energy to make it through another practice. It can be hard to find the motivation to get physically involved. Even when you're feeling awful you have to get up and do it. If you're sick you still have to be there as there is a lot to be learned just by watching. III used to dance at the DinnerTheatre every night. It isa place where the performers serve cocktails and dinnerto the audience before the show. The serving functions as a warm-up. You get a feel for the audience-for what the people are like. Doing these shows lets you know whether or not dancing is what you really want to do. You perform constantly, every night, with very differ- ent feelings. Some nights I'm very enthusiastic, and other nights I'm constantly trying to motivate myself. "After I graduate I wa nt to go to work in New York. I think that I shave what is necessary." 269 VOSmICkI JOTGOO ADuTch Bell - Moth TA "CU To me is Two whole differenT Things. IT's good and iT's bod. My besT friends are here. Tth's good. BUT if also seems Tth someone is always being messed over. Like wiTh financial Clid, They'll promise iT To someone and Then Toke iT away. One of my roomdees goT kicked ouT of school because The financial Clid , jusT didn'T come in. . . .WiTh This many people There's bound To be t g prejudice and you'll feel iT someTimes. IT's noT bod, buT iT's here. 2 i " "One of my fdnTosies involves being on The space shuTTIe. The way I see iT is Tth The progress ThoT's been made in The ldsT hundred years is Tremendous. Think wth They were doing in 1882. I'm noT cerldin cars were even ouT yeT. In TwenTy years, or forTy on The ouTside, l Think They will have The shuTTIe like an airplane where you can go up and book. "i would like To go ouT in space. And Then i have The normal fonTosies like To learn The sax dnd cuT on album, or be a big fashion model. ThoT would be nice. "i would really like To find ouT whoT iT's like To be rich. You hear rich people oren'T happy. Well, I wonT To find ouT for myself. "if There was someThing i could do or soy Tth would make people finally realize ThoT This is The only world we've goT, if The US. and Russia could jusT geT TogeTher, The advances They could make. WhoT could I do To help? IT hosn'T come To me yeT." 270 bHazel Barnes - Interdisciplinary Studies "I think the humanities are as important as they ever were. If the world in general is not looking at concepts of value, and at an understanding of the human condition and human conflicts, then it's important that at least some people should be trying to keep such exploration alive. Just as, for a while, people were almost downgrading technical studies, the ti me will come when they realize that technical studies are necessary for one port of experience, but humanities are necessary for other parts of experience. ttl like Sartre's idea that we always have in us the freedom to make something out of what has been made of us. We have within us the possibilities of spontaneously re-evaluating a situa- tion and making a new kind of choice. I don't think any of the usually determined lines of conditioning hold as strictly as peo- ple think they do. We're basically free in the sense that we have more resources than ever before for new ways of thinking, if we would only top them. "The one absolute requirement for being free is that we should have enough confidence in the fact of freedom to realize its possibilities." 3-, stonebroker 4Larry Boyette - Dance ltl often don't tell people what I do. Strangely enough there's almost an overreoction. tOh, isn't that nice! One would be stupid to deny that there's a stigma attached to all the arts, not only ballet. lt's passing. Intelligent people don't really have that atti- tude. Too often it's a patronizing attitude. tOh isn't that interest- ing.' And they know nothing about it, of course. tll hope to teach an honest respect for the art. Many people think its just simple a military version of discipline, where you just do, do, do until you do it well. That's not true. You must involve all of your resources: the mental, the spiritual, the physical. Every- thing must be called into play if you're to be at all adequate. never mind beingea genius as an artist. "I find that students are less well oriented toward that inner search than they were twenty years ago. They have less resour- ces to cope with that inner search. I am constantly blaming the boob tube for that. I turned mine off fifteen years ago and I refuse to watch it. You watch it and there's no inner reaction. It's been accused to destroying conversation. I think T.V. has destroyed a lot of awareness. Today everything can be built and destroyed in a day. Tear your house down and build another one tomorrow. That of course creates a lack of concern for depth, continuity. and meaning. I think those thnigs are found through the pursuit of the specific. For exa mple, how you hold your hand in ballet- it's not a position, it's a feeling. lfl tried to define it for the student! would ruin it. In the students discovery of the feeling, they create for themselves, and it becomes theirs, instead of a duplication of someone else. We don't need any more of me; I'm bad enough. No ballet dancer everachieves the art. You only go it at. You only attempt it." 274 stonebraker AFred Glohe - Economics "People righT now are very pessimisTic. One of The problems l have is ThoT people I ossocioTe wiTh oT cocktail porTies are all usuolly onTi-Reogon. They Tend To look on Things 05 even worse Thon They are. I Think ThoT even if The siTuoTion were changing, and we knew iT were changing righT now, They wouldn'T be porTicqurly impressed by H. 80 I don'T puT Too much sTock in The impressions I get from people oT cockToiI poriies. "The feeling I geT is ThoT economic forecosTing is very im- precise. The answers you geT ore dependenT upon your prejudi- ces when you sTorT ouT. Economics 05 o quonTiToTive science, like chemisTry or physics, has been oversold. To be 0 good economisT you only need a half 0 dozen oro dozen Things which oouid be spelled ouT in obouT an hour. The problem is ThoT before you realize ThoT, iT someTimes Takes 0 PhD. Some people never reach ThoT sToge. No moTTer how many books They publish, They sTiIl oren'T good economisTs. "The challenge To Teach economics wos greoTer in The 60's and I foiled because The vosT mojoriTy of sTudenTs probably ThoughT I was nuTs. Now jusT The mojoriTy Think I'm nuTs. Even in The 60's and 70's There were Those few brillionT, percepTive sTu- denTs who realized whoT I had To soy wos True. "I do Typicoi middle class, upper middle class suburbia Type sTuff. I like H. I don'T have any grounds for complainTs. I'd like To have Time To do more reading and exTend my knowledge in areas of philosophy and The meThodology of science. . . . A hero of mine is Adom SmiTh, The greoTesT economist He was The firsT person To geT on overall grasp on The way 0 morkeT economy operoTes ond reioTed ThoT To The benefiTs which The morkeT economy besTows upon The people who live in iT, namely IiberTy and The rising sTondord of living." 272 ginnehrdmr bAud Engen - Pro Skier "What I like best about the US. is how friendly and open people are here. You meet a lot of different people. It feels good. You get more open-minded toward other people and the way they live. I think that's important for the world. How can we have peace if we are not open toward each other? "We don't have a lot of movies orTVstations or FACs in Norway. That's why all Norwegians are skiers. People at home think athlet- ics are so important. You learn to win, you learn to lose, you learn to touch other people, you learn how to cooperate. Perfor- mance is not, necessarily, the main thing. Everything here is numbers and statistics. Number one, number one, number one. Here, if you do sports, you're either competitive or you're not. I wouldn't say that competition is wrong, but I think people could enjoy it more. "if you're healthy, you feel better, you're better in your job and with your friends and family. It's all connected. That's why exer- cise is important." 4 Brien McCoy - Waiter "Waiting was a necessity. I needed money and I needed a job that was flexible. Restaurants are usually good for that. Yocom's was great about it. Especially around exam time. Then, some flexibility is really a necessity. "Now that i'm out of school, I'm kind of looking for a real job. Something in my major. I already got a waiting job, though, the first one i applied for. I guess it will always be good for an interim kind of thing. "i started out waiting tables at Winter Park, while i was teach- ing up there, because the daytime job just didn't pay enough. Now, I'm doing it because l'll be taking a long trip soon. It's been a really useful line of work for me, for years and years. i'm getting ready to go to Hawaii for four weeks, and I'm on this newjob, but they've told me I can have it back when I get back. That's a pretty nice luxury. "The business has been good to me. Right now, my brother and l are thinking, when we get enough money accumulated, we'll probably get a restaurant of our own." kosmicki 273 4Carl Seiberling - Motocross Racer "The main thing I've noticed since I've been in Colorado, is that motocross racing is a lot more fun. Everyone seems to enjoy it a lot more. It's probably tougher competition back in Illinois, but people seem to live, sleep, eat and breathe motocross. It's like a religion. Maybe it's because there are so many thingsto do here, skiing and everything, I don't know. I enjoy it more here. though. itOne of the things people don't understa nd about motocross is that it's really a slow sport. You seldom go more than 45 or 50 miles per hour so it's probably a lot safer than other motor sports. Of course, there's still da nger, but I don't like to ride on the street, becuase I think that's so much more dangerous. I've had a lot of friends hurt, riding on the street. "When you're riding a race, everyone out there has a certain amount of skill. On the street, you don't know who's out there, they could be drunk, for all you know. That's frightening, when you're on a motorcycle. til guess I came by racing naturally, because my father used to race flat track when I was a child. I got sort of used to being at the track on Sundays. til had professional aspirations once, when I was younger, butl realized what a drain it put on me, and I decided to goto school, instead. I still love it, of course. In this sport, you have to be an athlete, a mechanic and a tactician, I think. It'sverychallenging and, for me, very satisfying. You put all that together and come out with a plastic trophy." mulien VHeidi Johnson - Environmental Design Student uI have, for years, had a desire to work with people who have problems. It's a kind of work I find really rewarding. It was at a psychiatric center in the Bronx, the pit of the world, that I was working at that I decided a person's environment could really change how they live and make a difference in their lifestyle. That's the reason I became involved in environmental design, because I think there's a lot of room for improvement in the design of places we set aside for people with any kind of problem. "I chose my major before my father had a stroke thatconfined him to a wheelchair. Now, I've seen some things from the other side. It's amazingly difficult to rearrange your life around a wheelchair. We need people with expertise about things like that. "I would hope that if something were to happen to me, some- one would be there to help. I think because my parents' lives were devoted to others, I got the idea that the reason we are here is to be with others and to help others. When you're working with someone who needs your help and appreciates your help. no matter what is going on in your life, nothing can compare. Yeah, that's why I think we are here." 27A kosmicki ADoris Havice - Religious Studies "I wasn'T broughT up religiously. When I was in college I Took a course of The Bible as IiTeraTure from The dullesT man on campus. This was in Berkeley back in The 20's. BuT he did have us read The Old TesTamenT, which I had never seen before, and I goT so exciTed aT, iLeT jusTice roll down like Thunder.' And I ThoughT, See, This is greaT. Who's doing This?' "30 I wanT around To various churches and I said, This seems To be important Are you doing anyThing abouT iT?' One minisTer said, Well, we oughT To be. The Church oughT To be doing more Than if is.' I said, OK. I'll be a minisTerand make 'em.' And he said, Now don'T you know nobody follows a woman?' And I said, iForgeT ThaT, we'll work on ThaT.' uI was noT The very Typical woman ThaT They were used To. I was from ouT WesT. I didn'T have New England manners or SouThern manners. Also, I smoked. They were horrified aT ThaT. "I was also puT in jail. Some of us sTudenTs wenT over To Tell workers how To sTarT a union and a big guy, have you ever heard of a goon, knocked me down and spread my papers around. In court he said ThaT he hodn'T knocked me down, buT ThoT I had knocked him down. The judge didn'T even giggle. This guy musT have been a fooT Taller Than I. So I wenT To jail for a nighT and iT made The New York Times. Woman Theological STudenT Spends NighT In JaiI.'The presidenT of The seminary was upseT aT ThaT kind of publiciTy. So, I did noT go info The minisTry. "Now I don'T give a damn abouT how oTher people feel abouT me. ThaT's one of The beauTies of being old. I can do and say anyThing I wanT To and nobody can do anyThing To me. . . . I challenge expecTaTions abouT being old. I Think people need To know ThaT age is mi The defining characTerisTic of anybody, wheTher he is Ten, or wheTher he is 50. or 100. The defining Thing is much wider Than ThaT. " 275 sionebraker - - -' PROD. No. i- LA SCENf. A Mike Roush - Screenwriter "I did real well in the business school until my sophomore year, when I started getting these visions Uaughst. Maybe it was becuase I was seeing so many movies. lgot the idea that I could write movies as good as those I was watching. "I was in a musical in high school and I started wondering what it would look like to see that musical made into a movie. So I started making phone calls and was listened to, immediately. 30 I moved out to Los Angeles for a while, thinking it would get made. It got canned. They just say iproduction shelved' but that means it was canned. "My uncle, who, at the time, was a station manager for CBS. told me that the thing to do was start writing my own stuff and give up adapting other peoples'. It sounded like a good idea. but I was broke and couldn't go on living in Los Angeles, so I came back, with nothing, at the mercy of my parents. They've never felt like any of this was a good idea. "I just never got back into the swing of things, as a student. None of it interested me, anymore. So I took my uncle's advice and began writing my own scripts. "Since then, I've completed three motion pictures and a tele- vision pilot. "One thing that always bothered me about CU, is that you can't do anything like film scriptwriting classes here. So I went to the head of the department and asked if I couldn't teach one. He was very nice and sent me overto continuing education and I taught a course at the age of 23. It was kind of funny how a person who had come very close to getting kicked out of the university for academics was teaching. "I am working, currently, with a rather major motion picture studio on a project to be filmed here in Boulder, hopefully, this fall. I've received a lot of very good feedback on it, now I want some cash. "I don't know if it will be this one or the next one or the script after that, but eventually, one of these is going to make it and then I will be set up. I'm just going to continue banging away at it. I've got too many ideas for other stories to stop writing." 27o lordan P Melissa Wilson - Art Student "Basically I got sta rted my freshman year. My roommate was in it and told me about it. It sounded exciting so I thought l'd try it, plus, financially It was attractive. You doa lot of exciting things- rock rapelling, river rafting. That's the kind of person I am. I'm really adventurous. "When I tell people I'm in ROTC itfreaks 'em out. it really does in most cases. I think a lot of people have bad connotations about ROTC becuase they see these young studs walking around looking real cool. I'm an art student, which doesn't seem to go with ROTC anyway. I was an art student before I even heard of ROTC. Art is something that's very important to me. Looking at me as an artstudent, most people don't figure out I'm In ROTC. I'll talk about it to anyone. I'll answer any questions they might have. I'm very proud of it. I'm not ashamed of it. I'm not ashamed to wear my uniform. When they see me they first time in my uniform, it's like ummm-maybe it's may hair or something, I don't know. I'm not the typical idea of the females you think of in the army. You think of them as tough rugged people, and I don't come off like that." kosmlcki 4 Bob Webster - Rock Entrepreneur "When I started high school, I got involved in a lot of extra- curricular activities and found them to be a lot more rewarding, for me, than sitting in a classroom listening to a professor. I suppose my year as director of program council was originally prompted by that kind of feeling, that I would get as much or more out of it than spending all that time studying. "The Rolling Stones concert was, no doubt, the biggest thrill of my rock 'n roll life. I can still see, in my mind's eye, the curtains opening up and Mick Jagger coming out-60,000 people just going crazy; they all loved it. it was a real personal thrill to see all those people going nuts and enjoying themselves and to have some small part in it. "I don't think that people are going to outgrow rock 'n roll. I mean, when we're all parents, we'll probably be telling our kids to turn off that crap,' but it will still be rock 'n roIl-they'll be listening to theirs and we'll be listening to ours, but it will all still be rock 'n roll. "The entertainment business is a lot offun, but there isn't a lot of stability in it. And I guess I'm not as well rounded as I could have been, if I'd paid more attention to my studies. Program Council sure took up enough of my time. "Of course, I had a hell of a time doing it." 277 VWendy White - Resident Advisor "lT's hard noT To Take The sTudenTs' side all The Time, when you are an RA. and you have To be The go-beTween wiTh The admin- isTraTion. Being an RA in The new KiTTredge WesT building, There were a loT of kinks ThaT had To be worked ouT inThe building, wiTh The waTer and The fire alarms and whaTever. I suppose working wiTh The universiTy odminisTroTion is always frusTraTing. IT jusT seemed, someTimes, like They really didn'T want To do onyThing abouT The problems. "IT seemed like I was doing a IoT of gofer work, and nothing ever really goT accomplished. "I guess, basically, l'm jusT real disillusioned wiTh The adminis- TraTion of The housing office. No maTTer how hard The sTudenT sToff members work, There's a loT ThaT doesn'T geT done because of problems higher up. Then, you have To go back To The sTudenTs and explain why They are noT geTTing whaT They are paying for. ThoT's very difficulT "If anyThing made iT worThwhile, iT wasThe sTudenTs on myfloor. I really enjoyed The people. I guess I was more of a friend To Them Than an RA." 278 kosmlcki 4Buddy Schallenmueller - Campus Crusader "i see The morals in This counTry as falling far behind The sTandards which God seT in The Bible. People seem To be eiTher rebellious or indifferenT To his message. And There's a growing division, more and more of a fighT developing, beTween people over ChrisTian morals. Til Try To see Things The way God sees Them in The Bible. When he commands, iT is To provide and proTecT, noT To Take anyThing away. WiTh someThing like sex, for exa mple, he's noT down on sex, he creaTed iT. BuT, HE creaTed The insTiTuTion of marriage To provide for iT. ThaT way people can exercise Their love physically, menTally, and spiriTually. And i Think ChrisTian couplesenjoy sex mosT. ln facT, The divroce raTe among ChrisTians is 'I OUT of 1000 as opposed To 'I OUT of 2 naTionalIy. "There is fulfillmenT in knowing God and The Universe person- ally. IT can be known only Through ChrisT. I wish I could explain iT because a loT of people have Trouble undersTanding. lT hasTo do wiTh The pain ChrisT suffered for our sins, The penalTy for which is separaTion from God. BUT, iT's a personal Thing ThaT can only be undersTood Through experience." kosmicki AJohn Taylor - Physics ilMost every Englishman who comes to the US. arrives here fully expecting to find the education in this country inferiorto that in our own. it's not true. It's simply not true. iiAlthough CU is probably not in the so me league with Harvard or Berkeley, there are thoroughly excellent departments here. I think one of the best things about the American education system is that here, people realize what is also true in England, that they are excellent institutions apart from the two or three really famous ones. "A couple of years ago, a survey was circulated in England among scholars, asking them which institutions in the country had the best departments in theirrespective fields. Almost every- one said Oxford or Cambridge, which is just not true. lt'sjust the old iOxbridge Stranglehold' on the minds of English scholars. ill think the popular conception of scientists in this country, as rather limited, narrow-minded persons, is a misconception. It's rather typical for a good physicist, for instance, to be a serious mountaineer as well, like Franz Mohling. I've been interested in a number of things, like mountaineering and skiing in college, and music. Right now, my primary preoccupation is probably gar- dening. I spend a lot of time in my garden. ill'd like to think, if people were characterizing what I do, that I'm relatively good at teaching at all levels. If I've cha nged, since I became a physicist, it's that We become more interested in teaching, and I suppose it's what l'm bestat. lsuppose one of my primary interests, these days, is in learning how to explain things." 279 stonebraker bGirmon Negosh - Block Studies "The purpose of the Block Studies program is to complete the Block experience within the American culture. It is on area of study which is supposed to be complimentary to other fields of interest. We have 0 focus of literature, history, politics, mostly in the humanities. We have C: couple of courses in psychology and behavior analysis. It is an interdisciplinary program with focus on the Block experience. The program is open to all students and is port of the humanities with o particular focus. It is for students who wont to enrich their experience. The Block experience is really port of the American experience. iil'm from Ethiopia. I've been in America a total of seventeen years. My first years were spent in Kansas. I did my undergradu- ate and graduate school at the University of Kansas. I come to Colorado in 1971 after I received my masters degree in radio, television and film. I come and worked for KRMA TV. in Denver, Channel 6, for about three years. Coreer-wise it was a deod-end, so I come back to graduate school to study political science. I moved away from o skill into a purely ocodemic profession. I think I'm just good for teaching from here on and don't know ifl could go back and use my broadcast experience. "My fontosies would involve doing something with interna- tional relations and using myjournolistic experience. . . . I used to work at one of the most exciting city desks in New York City and enjoyed it. From there I went back to Ethiopia which, before the revolution, had high censorship. It was then I got out of journal. ism. Now, perhaps, I would like to go back to it someday, and maybe write commentaries or essays on international issues." 280 slonebroker 4Forrest Williams - Philosophy "I've rarely taught the some course twice. In philosophy, I've been able to teach lots of different classes, some under the some title. If I never changed things I'd be bored. I try to help students see connections in things-not make them specialists. lteoch interdisciplinary courses with on AND, such 05 Philosophy And Psychology. There are obviously advantages to specialize- tion, but if it's carried too for you have students who know only one thing, and not how it relates to the rest of the world. "In the 29 years that I've been here, I've seen lots ofchonges in the University. I liked it better before because if you we nted to do something 0 little bit different it wasn't hord. That was B.C.- before computer. Now it is more difficult to introduce new courses and to adjust teaching schedules because whatever you do has to fit into the computer program. Everything is much more impersonal. "Students have changed right along with the rest of the coun- try. They are more job oriented, and less interested in thought and imagination. "I was in the British 8th Army in World War II driving on ombu- lonce. That really affected me. I began to realize that my ideas about things were too simple-l was young. The biggest odvo n- toge for me was being thrown into unfamiliar situations. l was with armies of many different nationalities. I had to adopt to different cultures and languages in places like the Libyan desert and the mountains of Italy. "I studied for an Emergency Medical Technician's license here in Colorado. An E.MT. is the first person on the scene of an accident. Last year I took some ti me off from teaching to work in a refugee camp in Cambodia as an ambulance driver and EMT. In the camp of 150,000, I worked harder than I ever have before, 12 hours, seven days a week, but it was much less stressful than the University. It was very down-to-earth work, and it was very interesting to work with people that I never would have had a chance to meet otherwise. We had a team of very good doctors and nurses-all volunteers, working together every day under very primitive conditions with cold, heat, monsoon rains, cobras and rats. There was no fancy technology, but we were able to treat fairly severe problems. It was a real international effort, working in a hospital. "After the war, I lived in a dozen different countries, and visited a dozen more. I wanted to learn more about people. There is a big educational handicap in America. Because it is located between two oceans, the US. is isolated from other languages and cultures. As a whole, our society is very powerful economi- cally and militarily, but poorly informed about other peoples and their history. We go into other countries with our corporations or weapons, but don't know anything about them. We can't deal with a society without knowing their background. George San- tayana said, Americans are chiefly distinguishable by their ignorance of history.'" stohebraker ADave Piati - Statistician "I don't think the sports here are like the rest of the nation's. The Athletic Department is faced with a few problems as far as drawing enough students to the games here. In 1972, we sold 14,000 student tickets out of a possible 20,000. That was one of the best percentages in the nation-almost 7096. Now we've dropped off to about 3,500. "There is a lot of sentiment against the athletic department. We've tried to change our image. We just laughed off the fact that the students wanted an audit because we get audited by the State anyway every two months. We know we're clean and they want to waste money on an audit. "Twenty dollars is not bad for a student sports fee here at CU. CSU charges their students around $150 a year for sports. "I would like to see the minor sports-like basebaII-come bacic all those sports that were axed on IBioody Wednesday.' These sports have to exist to have a well-balanced program. I think that once we get back on our feet financially, we have intentions of bringing those sports back. "I started here keeping statistics for CU then I got more or less involved with promoting and publicizing sports. I hope to latch on to a public relations job in major league basebell. Right now I'm PR director for the Denver Bears. I hope that this will get me through that proverbial door. There are a lot ofclass teams I'd like to work for but I think the last place I would want to be is with the New York Yankees." 284 kosmickl A Frank Essenberg - MechanicaliEngineering "Mechanics is a funda mental subject. It'sthefoundation ofall Engineering. iii think Mechanics is an extremely important field because it's the basis for technology, and our technology has been falling behind the technology of the rest of the world. There has been a great deal of pressure in universities to procure sponsors for research, but what happens is that the energy is spent writing proposals and getting money, and the research itself is neglec- ted. So is the teaching. The average undergraduate is getting severely shortchanged. It's better here at CU because we've been working on improving the situation, though we still have a long way to go. "We need to be concerned with developing our undergradu- ates. This country badly needs good practitioners in the techno- logical fields. I knock myself out for the undergraduate students. Some of them appreciate it. Some of them don't, of course: they want the cheapest degree possibie. But you see, there's one thing they don't understa nd, and that's that they certainly may get a good high-paying job, but the catch is that they have to be able to keep it. A lot of them learn the hard way and get their pink slips." 282 bJohn Williamson - Calculus "I ca me to Colorado in 1967 under the told system' where you go as a junior faculty member to prestigious universities, Corneli in my case, and then move to the best school you can get accepted at. CU was the best academic environment for me. "At CU the active faculty are only part-time teachers. They have a responsibility to engage in active work. Things are hap- pening intellectually outside of the classroom. We are not neces- sarily better teachers but are involved in professionally stimulating work. Hopefully, students benefit from this. "I started training in probability theory and have since moved into more applied areas related to statistics and statistical genetics, my main area of interest. Wanting to use my training in this area is partially motivated by my life. My visual condition is congenital. This has given me an awareness that genetics does have an effect on one's life. When I work on genetic problems I feel that I am doing something that matters. "My books are on tape provided by an organization called Reading For the Blind. There is so much available in recorded print now thatl could neverread itall. It isa sIow process sol don't get enough read. I'm a month behind in my Newsweekjust like everyone else." muilen 4 Debbie Farmer - Aspiring Director "By being a director you get to play all the parts. That's what fascinates me about directing. You get a hand in shaping all the characters, not just one. My eventual goal is to direct plays. "Working in the theatre has helped me be aware how people react and interact with other people and what it is they draw on, or what I draw on in my background, to react in certain ways. . . . It's rewarding to have the chance to work with different people. Meeting new people is the foremost thing I enjoy in theatre. As far as directing, it is rewarding to see something that I, but by no means alone, have created. As a director you have to guide all the communication between everybody involved in the production. Going through that process and seeing that end result, when the audience and critics enjoy it, is very rewarding. "When I tell people I'm majoring in theatre they usually say, Oh, what are you going to do with that when you graduate? How are you ever going to find a job?' I realize it's not an easy field to find employment in, or go out and get a steady job in either. To be successful in theatre means travelling and willing to go to different places. I try to explain that to people who can't understand howl couid give up a lucrative career in computer programming. The lack of security doesn't bother me that much because I figure if I can't find a job in theatre someplace, I can always work in a restaurant and do theatre as a hobby. I'm not really concerned about starving or anything like that." 283 sionebraker AVic Ryan - Psychology "i think that I enjoy teaching more than most people do. I'm able to have small classes which means more individual con- tact with my students. Also, I have the opportunity to teach my dream class-SUNey of Clinical Psychology. iil'm still learning a lot here at CU. i think that the University continues to be pretty good, despite all of the problems with morale, salaries, and athletics. The discouraging thing to me is to see that there is as much closed-mindedness on an academic level as there is in other places. I come across too many students who've been given bits of information as truths. in the field that I'm in, that comes close to irresponsibility. The University ought to be a place where an open mind is at its maximum. "There has been a trend toward seriousness in students, and i think it has presented some loss. There are not as many eccentric undergraduates-they are more mature. Maybe the ones that I see have to be, as the jobs are drying up. They were born too late to have the easy route. "Boulder is a very interesting place for me to be, although it has calmed down a lot in the past ten years. Every kind of faddy therapy and spiritual variation is represented. Obviously, these might be exactly right for some people sometimes. The same things still remain important-to give a sense of purpose, self esteem, and validation for who a person is without preference. That's what is really significant." 284 sionebraker iSondra Sue SuTherland - Calendar Girl "I had never even considered modeling, hardly, before I decided To audition for The CU Classics Calendar. I jusT heard abouT iT, and I Thoug hT iT sounded like fun, so I wenT down forThe audiTion. After all, whaT did I have To lose? "I was probably one of very few girls who weren'T real serious abouT modeling. MosT of The girls There looked like They were professionals, and seemed very serious abouT The whole Thing. IT was jusT like They were inTerviewing for a job or someThing. "I was real giddy and giggly aT The inTeNiew. People will Tell you I'm noT one of The world's mosT serious people. MosT of The girls IisTened To The quesTions inTenTIy and Then answered Them so seriously. I jusT giggled and Talked To Them and said a IoT of sTupid Things, like usual. "Anyway, laTer on, afTer I had decided I was jusT noT profes- sional enough, I found ouT They had picked me. I couldn'T believe iT. "Now, I'm considering doing some professional modeling, jusT parT-Time, as an independenT model. I don'T Think iT's The kind of business I would wanT To be in full Time, unless H was making me a IoT of money, of course. I'm noT really The Type. BuT everyone's an individual, and you can'T really say all models are sTuffy." slonebroker 4lan LiTTlewood - English "American sTudenTs have differenT aTTiTudes. WhaT They're doing is different In England, I Teach IiTeraTure To IiTeraTure majors. They are knowledgeable in The subjecT and only have one oTher class, so They have more Time To puT inTo Their sTudies. Here, you have people inTo everyThing from gymnasTics To bio- chemisTry, all in one class. This creaTes a number of problems. For one Thing, There is no common inTeIIecTuaI background. I can'T Take H for granTed ThaT my sTudenTs have read cerTain Tesz. "England's drop ouT raTe is very low, as fewer sTudenTs geT in To schools due To a greaTer element of preselecTion. Here, There is a wide diversiTy of abiIiTy in a given class. The less able sTudenTes create problems for boTh The Teachers and The good sTudenTs. The advanTage To This sysTem is ThaT you don'T cuT people ouT who become inTeresTed afTer aTTending college. "These days, jobs are hard To come by. IT never would have occurred To me where my degree was going To Take me, buT now There is unemploymenT in every sphere of life's acTiviTy. The compeTiTion is fierce. The arTs are being squeezed. Afair number jusT won'T geT jobs. "One Thing ThaT I miss abouT England is The radio programs. They are informaTionaI, like educaTionaI Television. Here, you only hear music and phone-in programs. "I like being a foreigner. I don'T begin To feel caughT up in Things. Things ThaT would irriTaTe a ciTizen of This counTry don'T affect me. I enjoy a cerTain freedom. IT's a pleasure To be here, a nice change." 285 kosmrcki pMory Brunner - Student and Mother "IT's o IoT of fun going To school wiTh my Two doughTers. We shore o IoT more Thon we wouId ifl wosjusi oT home. We help one onoTher wiTh our homework. SomeTimes I feel a IiTTIe old. The kids are very good, noT only my Two, buT oil of The young people in general have accepted me very well and I Think mm was my biggesT feor. "I'm going To wriTe. I hope To wriTe shorT sTories and novels. I used To work for The Bureau of STondords porT-Time. I can go book There 05 o wriTer. I used To work There 05 o secretory for wriTers in o wriTIng depdrTmenT. They Told me if I wanted To wriTe instead of being 0 secreTory, I had To have a degree. So ThoT's whoT I'm doing, I'm here geTTing one. "I didn'T geTTo goTo college when Iwos younger. I really had To Talk To finish high school. My dad didn'T see any reason for educoTion for women. So now I'm doing when I wonTed To do all along. lT's Token me This many years. "From doing whoT I did I opprecioTe life. I opprecioTe every day. IT makes my family Ties sTronger Than a IoT of oTher people. Going To school, I shore on experience wiTh The girls ThoT I wouldn'T have had wiTh Them if I would have gone To college eorlier. "College wokes you up. I didn'T really know whoT if was like To learn new Things. I was so busy jusT living; going To work, cleaning house. There was never onyThing challenging for me. Every day was so predicToble. . . . I feel like I'm more alive Than I used To be because I'm Thinking." 286 mullen 4 Kathleen Cummings - Tennis STor "I don'T know if you could really soy ThoT I have any special TolenT, physicoIIy or noTuroIIy as on oThIeTe, buT I work really hard. "MenToIIy, on The courT, I Think I'm very TolenTed becouse iT Takes 0 IoT of concenTroTion, which i feel I hove, olong wiTh menTol discipline. ThoT involves realizing you can do someThing. ond noT giving up oT all during The moTch or any Time you are playing. WiTh This I can make The oTher physicol porTs come along. "I've learned a IoT from Tennis Through The Travel, The compeTiv Tion and The people I've meT. I've had To come inTo conTocT wiTh oompIeTe sTrongers, oII differenT kinds of people, and had To deal wiTh Them in on oduIT moTure monner. My peers hove noT hod To fooe These Things yeT, buT They will ofiercollege. In 0 IoT of ways I've had on odvonToge because I've had To learn 0 IoT of Things on my own. I sTorTed Trdvelling oT Thirieen. I Trovelled by myself and didn'T have my porenTs wiTh me. I feel confidenT de person in dealing wiTh siTuoTions ThoT pop up all The Time. Ive had To rely on myself 0 loT and work OUT 0 IoT of Things on my own. I feel I've learned 0 IoT by having To do Things on my own where oTher kids have had oThers do H or had Their porenTs To do everyThing for Them." kosmicki APeggy Rhine - Communications "I teach three or four types of classes. Some of them are really rather boring to talk about, and some of them are interesting stuff. "Some of the interesting stuff is intercultural communication; how you talk to people from different cultures. "I think you con see from diplomatic relations around the world that Americans are having some real problems in that area. The stereotype of the American tourist is 0 good example of our problem. Hey, you just don't tromp into a Spanish cathedral, where the women are all wearing montilios, in 0 pair of shorts. We need a better understanding of how othercultures operate. iiWe are 0 time-centered culture. In Latin America, you say you'll come to my party at 7:00, you show up at 12:00, that's fine. They are just different that way. "An Arob wo nts to get very close to you in a conversation. They actually want to shore your breath. The Joponese will not get Close. They are not 0 touching culture. We just need to be aware that other ways of doing things are perfectly right, in their cul- tures. I'm not suggesting that you need to go native. You're on America n, face it. But you need to appreciate the way they do business and accommodate yourself to it. The American way of doing business is, by no means, universal. "What we ask, over and over in my discipline is, Can you get into another person's moccasins? What we're otter here is com- munication." 287 sionebroker 4 Mary Simons - Activist "I keep pretty busy. But I like to be busy and I like to meet people and all of this in general keeps me busy and keeps me around people so it's altogether pretty positive. ttlt's just how things fell together when I first came to campus. I went to the Black Education Program for some help making out my schedule and met people there that are still my friends. They would say, 'Well, Mary, why don't you run for this, why don't you come to this, why don't you come to our peer counselor meet- ing,' and I just always did. "My peer group is basically black, but I don't isolate myself. I have friends from all kinds of backgrounds. Sometimes it's just easier to be around people from your culture. If you're block at CU, you're going to be in a lot of classes where you're the only black person in the room. You can't help but be aware of that. tIThere definitely is a difference between the black and white cultures in this country. For that reason, I think the Black Studies program is a very necessary program for the university, the black students and the white students. In most of the classes I've been in in the program there have been more white students than black students. Not only will you learn a lot about the history of the black culture, but you'll learn a lot about how that culture evolved to what it is today. It ma kes you feel good. You grow up in high school and basically all you read are white writers. I didn't even know there were black women writers, then I found out about Toni Morrison. I said, She is good, by any standards.'" tunN THEuANOSc kosmicki bJanice Rushing - Communications "I grew up in Texas. I like it there and I'm glad I've got roots there, although to be honest I'd rather live here. I used to be pretty self-conscious about being a Texan; when I first moved here there was a lot of anti-Texan sentiment; everybody thought they were dumb. So I worked really hard at getting rid of my accent. "Texas is a great example of the Western Myth; the Hrugged individual" and his relationship to his small community. Take Willie Nelson-he goes beyond the dichotomy between the rugged individual Cthe outlawy and the society's more conser- vative values. He's a true hero. "There's a myth that the rugged individual and the small community can be easily synthesized by conformity. Individual- ity through conformity. We're told over and over that if we wear these clothes and go to that bar and say these things and wear that type of shoe, that we too can be rugged individuals." 288 AJoe Juhasz - Environmental Design "My faTher was a professor in Hungary up unTil The ParliamenT was Taken over in 1948. He was an inTeIIecTual, a CaThoIic, a liberal, and he was poIiTicalIy acTive. He had a daily radio pro- gram and a newspaper column Too, unTiI we had To leave. We had To leave or he would have been puT in jail. I was ThirTeen Then and I've never been back. HI guess I feel preTTy ambivalenT abouT going back. Of course, I've always been busy, buT I Think ThaT if I wasn'T so ambivalenT I would have found The Time To go back. I have To say, Though, ThaT Two summers ago I wenT To an lnTernaTionaI Congress of Psychology in EasT Germany and I meT a IoT of Hungarian psy- chologisTs There, and since Then, I've feIT sTroneg ThaTI should go back for a monTh or a summer or someThing. "I Think my faTher cerTainIy had an influence on me in The way ThaT I view The role of a professor in socieTy. I Think The universiTy has The responsibiliTy for finding forums To have responsible dia- logue wiTh The communITy, To serve The communiTy. The univer- siTy should be engaging The communiTy inTo acTion. My posiTion as a professor gives me The credibIIiTy To do ThaT. "Maybe, in a way, I'm following in my faThers fooTsTeps." Noneryaker 289 MonebKMer AJerry Hamilton - Athlete "Through plocekicking I've learned ifs all up to you. You have a number of fhings involved. The center has To make a good hike. The holder has to make C: good hoId. Then The kick hos'ro be good. If any one of those things is wrong and the kick is no good, i'r's ihe kicker's fault Nobody knows if The center or hold is bad. Because you get the glory enough, you might as we" fake the? pressure because you're going to be in a position to win a ball game. More often than not you'll make Tho? kick, although you're going to miss one once in awhile. I'r's hard to swallow. It takes you a day to get over if. You pout for awhile, You can't really talk to anybody. i figure, I missed if, I might as well get over it. That works out I've learned to deal with if." 290 ammobroker DJane Borgsmiller - Twirler "Twirling was really a big part of the good times I had as a freshman. We started the day after I got here, and twirled through football and basketball seasons, not to mention exhibi- tions and all the other things. It took a lot of time. Basically, I twirled all year until the end of March. "For someone who isn't a twirler, It's hard to understa nd. People relate it to cheerleading and think It's a trivial way of spending time. They see it as marching, standing in front of a band and flipping this thing around. Actually, it has a lot more to do with dance than it does with marching or cheerleading. "It's really done me a lot of good. It's great for seIf-confidence. poise. just aII-over being able to handle yourself. Particularly with kids who twirl, I think It teaches them how to handle themselves. "Besides all that. Ijust had a great time. It's fun working with the band and going to the games, and this coming year, we're going on a band trip. Basically, I guess I just love twirling, fora number of reasons. "I'd like to do itforthree more years, if possible. Itdoes take a lot of time, but It's been a good study break, if nothing else." kosmickl 4 Randy Brooks - Soaring Instructor "I was here in Boulder, out at the airport, and I told a guy at the desk I had an instructor rating in gliders. All of a sudden the manager ran out and asked me if I'd work for him. So I started giving rides over the Flatirons and teaching people to fly. "The challenge of soaring is staying up. In a power plane you turn the key, turn on the engine and up you go. In a glider, you've got the challenge of keeping yourself up in the airas long as you can, At 30,000 ft. without oxygen your time of consciousness is two minutes so It's a little bit dangerous-a little bit exciting. You can see Utah, Kansas . . . the sky becomes bluer, distances shrink. In an airliner you might cruise along at 30,000 ft. with a little peep hole to look out of. In a glider, you've got a huge canopy of glass around you. You just look all oround-It's pretty awesome. "Once this German guy wanted a ride. So we climbed and we got higher than he'd ever been before. We were flying on the edge of clouds up there and it was nearing sunset. He came up to me later and said In his broken English, IOurflight was my most beautiful one.' It made me feel like I'd contributed something, I mean this guy will always remember flying with me." 294 kosmlckn AJoanne Arnold - Journalism "As a matter of consciencel believe that a point, a very serious one, needs to be made on a pattern ofdiscrimination that exists here within the University. CU needs to clean its house as far as affirmative action is concerned. I am currently suing the Univer- sity because I was not appointed to a position which I believed I was eminently qualified for, and given nonsense reasons for it. This has happened to too many women. It is a matter of sexual discrimination. I want to draw public attention to this issue. "This is a very hard thing for me to do. CU has denied the charges. Their only conceivable defense, and I'm sure this is the one they'll use, is not thatiShe's a woman,' but that 'She's so bod.' Making waves and taking on City Hall is not my lifestyle. I'm not an activist, it's just that I think this is so important. "In the past few years our interest and performance have been acknowledged. For a long time women were found as reporters, but now they are getting into management positions in radio and television. This is a great improvement. "Women have different interests and backgrounds. They know about things that men don't. Bringing in both views can really broaden an organization. Neither the faculty members, nor the schools here at CU refleotthat one half ofthejournolism students are women. I was the first woman to teach full time, and even now there are only three of us. Iii've been in Boulder since I was 14 years oId-thiscommunity is important to me. Boulder has grown in an orderly, rational way. It is an enlightened community, a splendid city. The growth doesn't disturb me. The university is a place that I think of as my home away from home. It's a great institution-I've been here for eight years as a professional. I have no bad feelings about this law suit. It's because I care so much about the University that I think an issue needs to be made. I care about its future. I want things to be different 35 years from now." 292 sionobraker b Barbara Sable - Music "I did TV work in the 50's but it's so limited, I don't really like it. I appreciate the University atmosphere, especially the old en- vironment that was not quite as hurried as this one. "Students today have problems that are very differentfrom the problems of ten years ago. They are going through things that I don't think I could meet myself. They really have to use their minds and imaginations. "In this field, teaching differs from student to student. Every pair of vocal chords is different. You always have some students that are kind of special but they all keep you young and keep you jumping. They teach you to respect people as Individuals. "I have attended and worked at a tremendous number of universities, and CU's music program is fantastic, one of the best in the country. We pay attention to our students. The amou nt of caring here is unusual. The sta ndard is above average. This is one of the few places where I'd send a person to graduate school. We teach-not coast on-good students. They need help and we give it. "In college you can complete with people in your own time zone and intellectual level. Close living with people from differ- ent family and ethnic backgrounds lets you know that people are basically nice. There is so much enthusiasm here that can be channeled and organized. A good teacherresponds to this and is able to teach, not just lecture." kosmlckl 4 Ron Trujillo - Journalist "Being the editor of El Diario for the past year, I've learned it's very hard for one or two people to publish a newspaper, espe- cially when they are full-time students. There just wasn't enough time to get things done. It takes a lot of work. I don't see why anyone would try it if they didn't think what they were doing was very important. "Before I came to CU, I was interested in the problems low- income, minority students have paying for their education. I figured there were ways of doing it, but it wasn't always easy to find out what those ways were. Ifigured El Diario was a good way to inform the Chicano and latino students as to where they sta nd, in school and after they get out. Mainly, what we're trying to do is inform the students that they can make it. "There were some very long days last year, especially after federal budget cuts. We're sponsored by EOP and the employees receive 20 percent of their paychecks through that agency. It's very hard, since the program has been out. "Of course I think it's worth it. It's most definitely worth it. I know where I stand, politically, and I enjoy having some measure of influence." 293 sloneoraker dSuzie Siegel - Pom-pon Girl "When I tell people I'm on the pom pon squad, some people are impressed and think, Oh, that's great!' Others think Can't you ever give it up?' "I don't really consider myself, or any of my friends, a sex object. We're out there to have a good time. It's good exercise. i don't think it glorifies women as sex objects. People have said How can you get up there in those skirts! They're so disgustingl' But you can't let it bother you. "Cheering for bad teams, when they won, it was like we couldn't believe they won. People would criticize theteams and I would say Oh c'mon, they're going to be great this year.' I probably cheered for C.U. teams that probably lost the most games in four years. It was fun all the same. "Basically the biggest reward for me was the people that We met and had the opportunity to work with. These girls are all my best friends. Sometimes you get frustrated like, Oh no, practice!' I don't know the routine! How can I ever make it?' But it was all worth it. "I'll remember the spirit of Cu. Good old C.U. Even though the spirit wasn't so good while we were here, I'll remember it being better." Jordan r Bruce Meadows - Activist "Last semester, there were 238 black students on this campus, versus 23,000 others. It's like this, if this was a mostly black univer- sity and you were a white student coming in here, you'd need to have someone, probably of your race, to rescue you and help you adjust to the environment. That's why the BSA is here. "Most of the students come from black neighborhoods and are used to living within the black culture. That makes for some adjustment problems when they get here. We try to help them get used to it, and give them a place to belong. ilWhen I first got involved with the group, lfelt there was a need for some more organizational unity among blacks on the ca m- pus and all over the educational community, in general. When you are such a small group, it is hard to make your voice heard. I felt I could contribute in that way. "I know a lot of students who, at the beginning of the year, particularly freshmen, don't have enough money to buy books, for instance. We try to helpthem out. ThisfaII, we're going to have a book buy-back, for instance. We are also going to try to start sharing black studies books, since many of us take the same classes. "The BSA is not limited to black students. It's open to anyone who wants to be a part of the black experience." 2911 kosmIckI A Lorry Singell - Economics "Really, Teaching is my True love. I love To teach. There are some Things That I don'T IIke-groding papers and a couple of other things, In odmif IhoT-buT it's 0 wondetful thing to see people learn. I love ThoI sort of involvement. I suppose some of IT'S a bit of an ego Trip; working hard of preparing a lecture, going in and presenting if, and having The students walk out knowing something They didn'T before. lI's like 0 performing art. I feel so good afterwards. "I don't Think That sfudenIs are less intelligent Than they have been in the post. Forone Thing, They're more motivated ond They work harder Than They did or ten years ogo-Ihey have 10. They have To compete and They're more concerned wiTh geHing sTorTed eorIy Ihon They used To be. You know, The top Ten percenf of The students here are really incredibly oble people It's not unusuoI for me To have undergraduates In my classes Thofl Think ore brighter Than me. I went To a gheITo high school and you could probably say That I was functionally illiterate. . . . Colorado has some brilliant students who you just wouIdn'T find in one of the '10p' universities. I've Ieorned some invaluable things from them I don'T Think They're os IiTeroTe 05 students of 10 years ago, but They seem to be learning other Things; Things fhonon'I fend To show up on standardized tests. They seem To have a beITer grasp on more nebulous Things. LIke The meaning of Iifef' 295 sIooeIoroker AR. L. Widman - Arts 8! Science Dean "One of the biggest changes I have noticed in students over the years is that they are much more experienced in, for exam- ple sexuality. Students know more about sexuality, notjust from a physical standpoint but also emotionally. This emotional matu- ration can make their reading of Shakespeare much richer because they have more feeling for what's going on. tlA professor is usually someone revered standing in the front of the classroom telling you the truth. But when you get in the dean's office as a student you're not looking for the truth, you're looking for a tYes' to your problem. And very often the dean ca n't do that because the dean has a different perspective. . . . As a dean you see people all day long and have to listen to their problems. That's one of the reasons I love gardening. It's not verbal at all. 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LIIIM uo 496 s,Ie-I -sILII Io qbnoue uees erLI 9M mm; Aqu esnooeq ISJI; Io suoIIooeJ eAIIoseu euJos I96 op noAu mm 5U!Op U! dleu D so sessoIo Au: uI Aqdeoqud 910w IoI o esn oI unBeq erq I 'uosoe: IDLII 105 91qu Inc sI quI puom euI sIuepnIs oI AeAuoo oI BUINI Io esues 0 SI SJGLLL 910qu uses JQAGU erq Aqu BUILII -6UJOS Io eJnIoId o sIuepnIs OJ, Sum 01, S! 6qu3094 uI I006 Aw" 'CILId Aw 1,063 I ezo;eq ewII SuoI 0 Jo; 56UmeS BquooeI uI ueeq pou I puo esIe 6uILIIAuo 40 eAIeouoo oI pJoq 5,4! mm, BuoI os 10; sBuIIIes BquooeI uI ueeq erLI noA GHd 0 I96 noA euJII 9w, Aq IDLII sI sueddou quM quouJ quLII I '6quooeI quI 6qu6 40 IqsnoqI I esonoeq GquooeI quI euoB pou I J! so I,usoM H 143109391 pun 6uILIooeI SDM quI Iuem euo JDHM 'Plp HOW emu, 9H4 1.0 CIUd D UGHOG GUMDU PUD 'Clud D 406 I esnooeq SuILIooeI quI I06 IIoLII Aos oI JIo; eq pInOM II ssen6 In ASOIOIOOS - uIGSIom now Involvement 300 Clearing House e ?"th m m g 6km Nmrr "STudenfs volunteer for many reasons. Some have to do work for a class Others really want The expe- rience or just have the free Time they wo nT To give To someone. We Try To place Those students in The Type of volunteer job They want To do. "The least popular job is probably The boring od- minisfrofive work involved in every program." -Jerry Horok Mo Fohnesfock Co-Execufives Handling the paper work brown Easter egg dyeing at 0 children's home Alpha Phi Omega brown "We're in the middle between a social group and a service group. The basic motivation is enjoyment- if we didn't have a good time we wouldn't be doing this kind of thing. We help people and have some parties on the way." -Tim Corle President brown 304 Associated Engineering Students "We Think engineering sTudenTs stick To Their books Too much. They should get out and do more fun fhings-gef involved." Bob Von Hare Jon Ten Eyck Co-presiden'rs - 41d E-doys mousetrop race 302 Black Student Alliance WOWN "BSA hopes To act as a powerful base for blocks and minorities. I dom like To discriminate so The group is open To everybody. We want To enhance the political and socio! culfure Through The bbck experience. You'll hear about us on campus more from now on." -Bruce Meadows President brown Volleyball 01 0 BSA picnic 303 Feminist Alliance 3011 "We, as 0 group, exist To help women. People Think we're just hwomen's-Iibbers' and That The issue is over, But The alliance is more than a poliTical group and goes deeper Than The ERA, It's 0 philosophy of life for women. "Discrimination on campus exisfs in the form of course sfrucfures. There may be subtle sexisT Ion- guoge used and, generally, course Topics don'f relate To women. Also, There's noT very many women professors for women sTudenfs To have as role models." eJocquiline Ferrand eJulie Willis -Leiso Meyer "Take back the night" march Jordon Program Council kosmwckx "We're a pretty diverse group, but basically every- one's into music. The jobs we do provide a real world learning experience-Thof's why we've been suc- cessful. "Our Iong-ronge goals are to continue obtaining quality entertainment. ShorT-ronge goals include upgrading our movie Theatres and promoting local Talent." e-BHI Chorney Director brown 15th Annual Ttivio Bowl 305 Colorado Public Interest Research Group TTOur job is To represenT consu mers. To accomplish This we work in Three areas, educoTing people, mm; m offecTing social change where possible, and HTigo- WW?" 9g: Tion. On campus we work especially To bring The ' sTudenT info The real world, To Take The sTudenT ouT of his fishbowl experience." -Poul MocLordy Sally DowioT'Te Boulder CoordinoTors BoTTIe biII petition drive 306 Ombudsman "We have Three funcTions. FirsT, we are on informa- Tion and referral service. Second, we handle griev- ances which mosT ofTen develop in a breakdown somewhere in communicoTion. People will give bod informoTion, so we Try To OCT as unbiased medioTors To seTTIe The moTTer. SomeTimes The sTudenT has a really good case. Then we may ed as odvocoTe for The sTudehT. "The Third, more subTie fu ncTion is To work wiTh The odminisTroTion. Because we hear all The complainTs, we can Talk To The odminisTroTion 0nd geT Those problem procedures changed." -Louchic1n Learned, DirecTor Liz MorTinez, AssocioTe DirecTor browm Helping a sTudenT cuT The "red Tape" 307 UCSU Executive Council "The firsT Task This year was To sTobilize The UCSU governmenT sTrucTure and upgrade our credibiIiTy wiTh The sTudenTs 0nd odminisTroTion. Now we've buiIT o foundoTion, and we hope The new execs will Take The ball and run wiTh iT." -Brod Blackwell Ellen Bologuer UCSU CopresidenTs A weekly executive council meeting 308 CU Veterans Association 5th Annual Boxing Smoker COHOFFOG brown "In our activities we look for The veterans' best interests. Vets have a problem adapting to The civ- ilian machine. Also, posT-Viefnom vets oren'f cs pop- ular as were the vets from Korea orWorldWorll. IT was an unpopular war, and if didn'T create heroes. "Inevitably we're a Typecast group, and there's very lime we can do about it Some employers see us as upstanding human beings. Others see us as war- mongering G.I.s Thof drink 0 IoT. were working on legislation To remedy what we con." -Pc:ul Bocus President 309 AIESEC "We wont To increase infernofionol oworeness. Most people are ignorant. We train international bus- iness mo nogers Through inTernships obrood. You can Ieorn so much more in This kind of living experience Thon from o lecTure or from 0 book. "We market To businesses in The Boulder and Denver area. We ask them to Toke o Trainee from abroad. If They're smorr they realize that internation- olism is where it's of. H's o cosT-effecfive program and To Their odvonfoge To Toke one of our Trainees," -Shori Myers President A guest lecturer on economics 340 Campus Radio KAIR "Though our programming is probably heavily biased toward rock and roll, we also have speciality programs. We try to meet the University's needs. "We are able to interrupt our regular shows to give live coverage to special events, like the World Affairs Conference. We sponsor the UCSU co-executive de- bates. Even though this kind of informative program is not popular with all people, we feel it's important for the students to know about it.," wMichoel Derogish Studio Manager brown Live from the Events Center browm 3M Rush Fiction by Bryan Welch "We are Truly glad To see all of you here oT Rush orienToTion. We are gearing up for one of The besT rushes ever. You may have heard some of The resulTs of sororiTy rush. In case you hoven'T, membership is up over 30 percenT. We are very happy To welcome you all To This rush and expect you To have 0 Terrific Time. You can meeT your Tour group leaders eTc. eTc. eTc." Beer. Someone sold beer. Serving beer during These Tours. Need one, bad. "And whoT on excellenT Time. We were piTching Those rolls of ToiIeT paper Through The windows downsToirs where Those girls live, you know . . . A: "Hey, whoT are you doing here?" B: Hey, you know." A: "Going for H, huh?" B: "Why noT'?" A: "For sure." I And so iT began. Rush. Being rushed, going Through rush, geTTing a rush. Tours are The firsT sTep. GeT Tonked on 0 Sun- doy ofTernoon and wonder Through o consTricTing maze of oak sTolnNeIIs guarded by gorgoyles ond groniTe lions. "The Guys", so you Team To call Them, ore exTremely nice. AT firsT, iT's o IlTTle inTlmidoTing. I am noT one of Those pur- poseful rushees who know The house, The room and The iden- TiTy for which They are bidding, or "GeTTing Bids" as They say. All The Guys are friendly and TogeTher. MoTure, you know. A girl smelling of baby powder and wiTh 0 Ton The shade of pumpernickel sTeps ouT of a room, giggles and waves 0T your guide. Looking good, looking good. . . . The Guys oil asked me To come To Their porTy. They are in- TeresTed in me. I began To plcTure Them 03 my broThers, my parTners in crime, my drinking buddies. "WhoT was your name again. RighT. I'm Bill. Really. Do come by Wednesday. Some of The IiTTle sisTers will be around and H will give you a chance To meeT somemore of The Guys. "The mosT lmporTonT Thing is To find a place you feel com- forToble in. You're basically going To be around These guys for four years. The main idea is To meeT as many guys as possible so you'll be inviTed To The preference porTy. In This house, everyone we can remember and isn'T objecTed To for any reason is inviTed. Yeah. Talk To you Then." 2 This is noT whoT I had picTured. The room is hoT. Hundreds, liTerolly hundreds of people. I'm wearing a rushee nomeTog. IT Tells Them all I'm 0 plebion here. I don'T belong, buT l wonT To. The crowd is broken up inTo capsules of rushees packed eagerly around lsoloTed ocTives. Women, beouTiful women, Talk To each oTher. Hi, I'm . . . shake shake shake Three shakes. Shake his hand Three Times and release. Firm, buT friendly does iT. Be funny. NoT Too sincere, buT noT sor- cosTic. lT's jusT Too crowded. Two more houses To hIT. Moke H 344 ouT. AnoTher house: Oh, shiT. I olmosT IefT my nomeTog from ThoT lost house on. Would lT boTher anyone? No need To risk iT. Hi. Yeah I Think we did meeT during Tours. You have ThoT wild posTer. nghT, preTTy wosTed oil righT. RighT, I'm from . . . "Hi. My name's Richard. How many ocTives are here. GreoT. live1 Tonly goT fifTeen more To meeT. Talk To you IoTer, righT. All rig Can I ocT like Thof? Was I having a conversoTion here? GeT me a drink. Wonder. Sneak in on o conversoTion wiTh The ac- Tives. You can Tell Them, easy. They are wearing The name- Togs wiTh The house IeTTers and That air of friendly superioriTy. They live here. "Right, from Polo AlTo. Really? No. I Think maybe my sisTer knew him. Yeoh, really." WhoT do They Think? Do I look like I belong? Some of These rushees ore preTTy ouT of H. ThoT IosT ocTive didn'T ad like he liked me. lwonder why? This hoircuT is fairly dork. I was prob- ably coming on Too sTrong. Too eager. Mellow lT ouT. Mellow . . . AnoTher house: These guys are really so nice. "The Guys are looking forward To seeing you CT The preference porTy. You should Try To Talk To as many of The ac- Tives now ThoT you can. JusT so you can relax and enjoy The preference porTy. You need To geT around eorly. LoTer, ofTer some girls sTorT To arrive and scomming sTorTs . . Scommlng? WhoT's This scomming? . . The ocTives won'T reolly wanl To be Talking To rushees, you know. I myself am planning some scomming for loTer on. The girlfriend's ouT of Town. Tough. Tough." Soomming. Oh yeah. Scomming. 3 Preference. Love The word. Preferred. PreferenTiol TreoT- menT. Preferred clienTele. The dork quoTlenT ls definiTely down. NoT so much panic. NoT so many people. I am meeTing girls. College girls. Girls wiTh sunTons. Girls who smell like baby powder. I am geTTing drunk. I should be careful. STiII need To impress. ForgeT iT. MeeTing girls. GeTTing drunk. GeTTing Trashed. AnoTher preference porTy Tomorrow. Amen. Preference. Preferred. PreferenTiol TreonenT. eTc. eTc. eTc. Love The word. 5 They come To my room Today. RighT To The door. They wonT my friendship. They wanT me To be Their broTher. PorTner in crime. Drinking buddy. Four of Them come. STeve, Barry, Cliff and John. I know Them. I like Them. I like Their girlfriends. We will be procTicing for inTromurol fooTboIl. We will be having a porTy nexT week. And besT of oil, ours is The preferred TroTerany. They line up 0T our door for bids. People will know where I belong. I will know where I belong. I om happy. I om occepTing This bid. 30559 30659 ggEmox 345 5090,, wk 4 a W. f . c099 34b 348 kosmicki COW'WG Joroon c305 95:2 320 324 30:36: 30:30: Sigma Nu 4. Jim Gallo; 2. Jack Mehoff; 3. Ken Kramer,- 4. Jeff Cox; 5. Greg Dovis;6. Pete Sabin; 7. Chris Chorles;8. Greg Elliot- 9. Jim Diner; 10. Towne House; 44. Mike lmhoff; 42. Todd "Moose" Benson,- 13. Tom Piccone; 14. Duncan Haynes; 15. Dave Berger; 1b. Loren STeen; 47. Dale Timmons; 18. Ricky Kolter. NOT PICTURED: Alon Kuhn, MOTT Raymond, Jeff Jacobsen, Mark Arbrusfer, Alon Aaron, Dick Hurrelbrink, Mike Poscoe, Buzz Jordon, Davis Goynes, Will Spink, Allan Goets, Rob Slater, Pot Dawson, Andy Bourne, Kendall Butts, Roger Parker, Bob VonPelT, Dove Bach, Dove Watkins, Kevin Carson, Kirk Petrik, Bruce Edwards, John Mollon, Jock Hovdolo, Bill Lewis, Gary Kramer, Jeff Weisborf, Kip Robertson, Gene Dechonf. Pete Sabin, Jim Johnson, Don Scherer, Mitch Kolfer, Joke Schaefer, Greg Berlind, 80011 Nordelli, Oscar Falcon, Dove Neff. 322 Kappa Kappa Gamma 1. Shorno Fulton,- 2. Lisa Savage; 3. Julie Besonf; 4. Sally Hunter; 5. Tracy Thompson: 6. Kristen Delofield; 7. Mary Gile; 8. Kelly Howard; 9. Jamie Romien; 10. Barry Johnson; 11. Allison Ar- nold; 12. LuAnn Defrick; 13. Honnelore Hummell; 14. Robin Ruyle: 15. Laurie Phelps; 16. Amy Larson; 17. Peggy Evens; 18. Anne Keleher; 19. Lilli Stommler; 20. Linda Burke; 21. Alice Velez; 22. Vicki Uberofh; 23. Chris Beard; 24. Elizabeth Keleher: 25. KieAnn Elingfon; 26. Sarah Sleffo; 27. Lisa Gor- man; 28. Trisfen Hugos; 29. Teal Brogden; 30. Leslie Clark; 31. Debbie Smith; 32. Carol Flowers; 33. Janet Chaffee; 34. Lori Weikerf; 35. Wendy Rice; 36. Ann GeTTlemon; 37. Suzi Shomberger; 38. Karen Kincaid; 39. Jade Wong; 40. Anne Challed; 41. Lori Slotsve; 42. Melliso Townsend; 43. Tracy Zopf; 44. Kerry Hocket; 45. Tory Uffemark; 46. Lisa Westlake; 47. Deb- bie Hubble; 48. Ann Shaver; 49. Leslie Spees; 50. Bambi Sargent; 51. Jerry Anofhon; 52. Holly Kreidle; 53. Ann Carey; 54. Liz Flynn. NOT PSCTURED: Kim Brazier, Corrie Challed, Su Evens, Kristi Hocket, Corrie Wet- Tloufer, Kathy Allen, Judy Campbell, Soro Carter, Janet Clark, Hilary Harlow, Gail Hughes, Lee Kennedy, Kendal Kencoid, Laura Kincaid, Cootes Kuegler, Denise Lomereoux, Lucy Lar- son, Kathy Lochheod, Denise Miller, Kendo Noble, Dione Nyberg, Mary Pierson, Mary Rutledge, Becky Smith, Kim Taylor, Sue Taylor, Jane Apple, Darcy Brown, Kathleen Cummings, Alice Dowkins, Lisa Gronoien, Andrea Green, Gail Holmes, Mary Beth Keith, Julie Link, Ginny McGoughlin, Ginger Mor- shol, Mo McNoIIy, Lisa Metzger, Suzie Mossmon, Jenny Reis- ing, Barb Rowland, Sally Shoemaker, Kyle Smith, Cindy Sokolosky, Kelly Thompson, Cindy Veal, Kim Bottomley, Kristen Cogswell, Mary Guinn, Laura Hosbien, Judi Pesch, Honey Polock, Ann Rose, Sally STudder, Mory Sweeney, Meg Turner, Laura Melges, Joni Peat, Mary Rovonos, Kate Sheaff, Jon Shulfz, Lindo Gund, Dona Thompson, Tracy Wagner, Pom Zeerip, Ellen Atkinson, Paula Boger, Caro Bourlond, Heidi Brinkmcn, Barb Bunney, Carol Bush, Stephanie Bush, Kim Caldwell, Becky Collon, Jennifer Cooper, Laurie Diefendorf, Robin Copeland, Liso Ellison, Margie Evenson, Dyonn Fillipi, Becky .Evenson, Kathy Gleason, Liz Gunloch, Jeanetfe Henry, Mary Hux'roble, Betsy Jacobs, Heidi Johnson, Lynn Keily, Suzanne Lonko, Sandi Lindsfrom, MicheIIe Louiseau. 323 Phi Delta Theta 4. Mike Novok; 2. Dick Burridge; 3. John EnrighT; 4. Dave Hopkins; 5. Nick Mendez; 6. Tony DeComillis; 7. Andy Graham; 8. Don Bechter; 9. Dan Miller,- 40. Scott Good,- 44. Pete Best; 42. Wally Gerrie Ill; 43. Dave Rodziner; 44. Randy Clayton; 45. John Nelson; 46. Eric Schultz; 47. Pete Burridge; 48. Dave Klevoft- 49. Charles Gollordo; 20. Carl Voil; 24. Eric Stiller: 22. Hovey Tinsmon Ill: 23. Andy Shearer; 24. Mark Carlton; 25. Chip Block; 26. Frank Voscelloro; 27. John Keys; 28. Brian Shonohon; 29. Dave Robinson; 30. Dave Dickey. NOT PICTURED: 30011 Heiss, Steve Nilsson, Rob Larson, Brod Helms, Algis Pobor- cius, Mark Irwin, Jacques Tuz, Jeff Robinson, Brion Holderson, Peter Wright, Kevin Metz, Kerry Mefz, Lorry Doon, Tony Nusbcum, Dove Mensendiek, Poul Best, Greg Alexander, Todd Toppin, Chuck Korb III, Jeff Martin, Steve Mitchell, Mike deComillis, Poul deComillis, Peter Nemefh, Mark Wilson, Richard Greene, Bob Walker, Steve Breuner, James Gerson, Mike James, Jonno Wells, Eric Claymon, Bruce Bishop, Tim Furey, Stuart Goddis, Brod Parker, Stuart Grierson, John Heather, Kevin Schrondt, Gory Zimmerman, Brod Wesco11. Wes NuHen, Mike Keohone, Steve Fox, Blair Sovidge, Tom Sex- ton, Nick Keros, Tod Sommerville, K. C. Stone, Jeff Bruce, Vin- cent Stonzione, John Fronzgrote, Barry Baker. 324 22 1- 34? vs ' pmwzmim 1!! .4 9 A Jih- 4li IMJESL'IE- conneH 1. Jill Wylie; 2. Nancy Sweeney; 3. Alexa Kent; 4. Julie Shipp; 5. Suzanne Ruegg; 6. Elizabeth AbT; 7. Julie Marks; 8. Jane Daniels,- 9. Lisa Robertson; 10. Julie Gordon,- 11.Jennifer Miles; 12. Lori Taylor; 13. Kori Debenedem; 14. Jeannie Piffer; 15. Nancy Martin; 16. Kristin Sother; 17. Gail Nysfrom; 18. Heidi Schoelzel; 19. Gina Bottiste; 20. Chris Haas; 21. Potty Sounders; 22. Cheryl Cousins; 23. Amy Talbot; 24. Daisy Binghom; 25. Tommy Goris; 26. Michelle Kohn; 27. Cheryl Kunz; 28. Gwen Hill; 29. Laurie Beemon; 30. Ann DoggetT; 31. Leslie Miller; 32. Robin Milier; 33. Charlotte Sesson; 34. Molly LovingTon; 35. Kira Delta Gamma Krous; 36. Denise Govern; 37. Piper Miller; 38. Wendy Hutch- ingson; 39. Amy Baker; 40. Ginny Groves; 41. Deonno Swof- ford; 42. Susan Wiggs; 43. John Mitchell; 44. Julie Abbott; 45. Ann Hempel; 46. Nancy Demmon; 47. lnsun Sandoval; 48. Susan Holden; 49. Carol Robinson; 50. Kate Keody: 51. Eleanor Coleman; 52. Kathy Sonderby; 53. Cindy Piffer; 54. Mary Closser; 55. Barb Gibbons; 56. Leslie Iorillo; 57. Charlene Smith. Housemom; 58. Tomi Engelsfod; 59. Commie Ives; 60. Ann Devries; 61. Kris Wright; 62. Susan Dcrkey; 63. Julie Perry; 64. Margie Patti; 65. Susie Sigel; 66. Cory Power; 67. Amy Brook- mon; 68. Tina Coin; 69. Theresa Wiedel; 70. Corky White; 71. Fran Koschuk; 72. Karen Merrill; 73. Liza Nolly; 74. Whitney Smnh; 75. Befsy Breuner; 76. Kristin Biggins; 77. Julie Nash; 78. Kelly Baker; 79. Kathy Wolfe; 80. Suzanne Stevenson; 81. Blair Youngson; 82. Ann Hogeboeck; 83. Karen Cootsworth; 84. Ellen Reilly; 85. Stephanie Good,- 86. Kelly Jones; 87. Pom Page. NOT PICTURED: Mary Ahern, Jill Allen, Michelle Amy, Annie Aspinwoll, Chrisfy Bokovoy, Allison Booth, Virginia Bryons, Anne Campbell, Koren Chapman, Tommy Cooney, Audrey Diono, Sore Dowd, Kim Eckenweiler, Ann Elofson, Beth Floody, Jackie Friedman, Erin Gibbons, Potty Gibbons, Jennifer Hogmon, Kristi Hoff, Judy Jocquemord, Wendy Jennings, Leanne Korchner, Louise Krivel, Melinda Mogill, Alyson Martin, Amy Mathews, Sharon McCarthy, Lori McForIing, Marci Merickle, Shideh Mofidi, Julie Moleski, Theresa Padilla, Julie PeHerson, Ellen Pollock, Mindy Roobe, Koren Riewerfs, Terri Riordan, Beth Rusling, Margaret Ruyle, Kristi Souer, Koren Seals, Susan Shoinholtz, Jill Sieloff, Allison Simes, Stacey Smith, Sherri Steeves, Jill Thulin, Amy Tinkhom, Sue Venfo, Julie Wells, Kristi Wenzel. 325 conneH Kappa Alpha Theta 1. Gwen Rogers; 2. Trocey Hecberlin; 3. Lisa Hull; 4. Marsha Piccone; 5. Sally Weaver; 6. Heidi Gross; 7. Nancy Freeman; 8. Anne lverson; 9. Leigh Gates; 10. Carol Kihm; 11. Sheri Ballan- tine; 12. Monica Refchless; 13. Suzy Simcoke; 14. Teri Herr- ington; 15. Candace Cross,- 16. Tommy Whelpley; 17. Lane Dolly; 18. Lou Werkenthin; 19. Kathy Jones,- 20. Laurie Podrnos; 21. Cathy Koll; 22. Gina Lynch; 23. Susan Griffith; 24. Heidi Bomburg; 25. Barbie Bey; 26. Suzanne Myers; 27. Lynn Stanislaw 28. Kelly Hamilton; 29. Lisa Meinhold; 30. Sheryl Smith; 31. Carolyn Cyperf; 32. Cheryl Simpson: 33. Jill Whiting; 34. Sue Reesemon; 35. Susan Davidson; 36. E. B. Wilson; 37. Debbie Herb; 38. Richelle Cohen; 39. Sam Porter; 40. Kathy Sullivan; 41. Karin Nosfdohl; 42. Carolyn Rubono; 43. Mary Nitz. NOT PICTURED: Angle Adams, Crystal Adams, Beth Anderson, Jennifer Ander- son, Robyn Boilis, Paulo Bomford, Loono Beju, Mimi Bell, Susan Bergheim, Beth Besch, Anne Bolond, Misti Brodfield, Koren Brennond, Shelia Brown, Kathy Burnett, Margie Butler, Shelley Corline, Ann Casey, Cathy Chambers, Linda Condon, Michelle Corbin, Chandler Crawford, Mary Beth Crowe, Puffy Crump, Robyn Dohlberg, Christal Demon, Cinnie Dulin, Cathy Foloz, Denise Fennessey, Kathy Flynn, Debbie Fowler, Liz Fries, Carolyn Funk, Heather Golloher, Barbie Gemmill, Cheryl Guy, Holly Holliburton, Lisa Holliburton, Lindee Hollin, Ann Hamilton, Kirsten Honssen, Ann Hoycock, Kerry Heiss, Margot Hirsch, Heidi Hogan, Kelly Hosmon, Alice Jackson, Jill Jacobson, Liso 326 James, Kathy Jensen, Bonnie Kenny, Kathy Kussmoul, Kirsten Londberg, Anne Maddox, Kerry Monion, Koren Matteson, Lisa Mendel, Margie McDowell, Vol Miller, Kathy Morton, Margo Muchermon, Laura Nordenburg, Jenny Pokulo, Jill Pork, Down Perez, Kathy Peterson, Rhoda Quote, Debbie Roggio, Kris Rossmussen, Jackie Reesemon, Terry Rockwell, Leni Ronzio, Debby Rounds, Mary Sawyer, Suzie Schmift, Beth Shcfer, Sally Solberg, Melone Sfeinkomp, Kim Stenzel, Heather Thompson, Suzanne Tontie, Terry Trainer, P0111 Trump, Carolyn Viefh, Mer- rie Word, Hilary Weber, Debbie West, Cheryl Whimesey, Kristi Williamson, Julie Yowell. COnneH Sigma Chi 1. Andy Bogordus: 2. Mark Quigley; 3. Keith Struve; 4. Bill Browning; 5. John Williams; 6. Joy Shoemaker; 7. Mike Henn- ingbone; 8. Bert Deuter; 9. Ed Bell; 10. Bill Carpenter; 11. Neil Overfed; 12. Greg 31. Claire; 13. Dave Dofy; 14. Eric Smith; 15. Joe Wathen; 16. Stan Riles; 17. Joe Yossorion; 18. Scott Odoboshion; 19. Brad Tennon'r; 20. Rick Toland; 21. Keith Levey; 22. Don King Jr., President. NOT PICTURED: Will Jacobi. Trent Aiello, Rob K012, Tom Preston, Willy Moore. Art Monk, Mike Donahue, Scott Schodlick, Malcolm Whyte, John Wayne. Chip Burnett Bloke Jones, Mike Dondoldbone, Andy Aiken, Bill Minkler, Jim Palmer, Greg 8000, Pete VonSTee, Tobey Gilberfson, Steve Bohlender, John Young, John Delourel, Don Torres, Adrien Lexington, Mike Hoy, Brown Sharp, Worren Beofty. Pete Hosselmo, Jim Shoemaker, Bill O'Meoro, Steve Menscher, Steve Brown, Tony Connell, Tom Selleck. Brion Hodges, Tom Carter, Roy Reeves, Mark Brewski. Andy Siroto, Jeff Ludes. Ken Mitsuhoshi. Rich Reasons, Charlie Emde, Bubbo Emanuel, Bob Morris, Tim Duff, Todd Dickie, Mark Donaldson. James Brody, Bill Young. 327 COnneH Delta 4. Tom 2Boopsy" PotTee; 2. Gary "Fownie" Cohen; 3. Mike "Buffy" Siveth III; 4. Randy "Missy" Nuss; 5. Tim "Tifsy" Fisk; 6. Mike 2Biffy" Schneider; 7. Skip "Chippy" Hartmann; 8. Mitch "Tiffy" Rubin; 9. Frank "Bitsy" Martin; 40. Tom "Flopsy" Grant; 44. Doug "Alfie" Christian; 42. Jim "MiHie" Milmoe; 43. Mark "Margy" Colburn; 44. Greg "Kiki" Emos; 45. Stephen "Phiphi" Zouchenberger; 46. Chuck "Corkie" Breuch; 47. Gray "Bunny" Crory; 48. Marc "Herbie" Melcher; 49. Danny "Annie" Hoifley; 20. ScoH "Tipsy" Gordon,- 24. Tim "Kippy" Campbell; 22. Steve "Bu11ers" Bufterwick; 23. Mark 2Doffy" Lewis; 24. Bob 44Be'rsy" Boland; 25. Brian "Borfy" Unwin; 26. Mike "Mopsy" Scheideg- ger; 27. Ted "Tuffy" Tholen; 28. Dave "Trippy" Irwin; 29. Mark "Ubie" Edson; 30. Dave "Wolfie" Wolf; 34. Paul "Prickly" Polterok; 32. Mike "Binky" Phillips; 33. Dave "Bootsie" Randall: 34. Eric "Icky" Pfeiffer; 35. Eric "Pinky" Axelboum; 36. John "Zinkie" 2042,- 37. Dave "Candy" Yost. 329 Zeta Phi BetclPhi Beta Sigma 1. Phial Pollos; 2. Tom Wallace; 3. Anthony Armstrong: 4. David Warner; 5. Bruce Meadows; 6. DeLindo Daniels; 7. Kelle Menogon; 8. Shirl Rowles; 9 Bobbie Washington; 10. Mary Simmons. NOT PICTURED: Al Armstrong, Rene Foster, Lornell Cox, Sharron Moffews. 330 4. Steve Inch; 2. Chris Burton,- 3. William Feeney; 4. Dave Komctz; 5. Dennis Jons: 6. George Lochheod; 7. Sean Brew; 8. Ron Osborn; 9. Doug WerTh; 40. Bob Zongus; 44. Willy Keorns; 42. Kelly Rasmussen; 43. John Acker; 44. Oliver Georg; 45. Eric Anton Riel; 46. Pete Deluco; 47. Chris Chrisbens; 48. Ed Steven- son; 49. Sam Glaser; 20. Todd Go'dbehuet; 24. Jon Poulson; 22. Rich 602,- 23. John Shepphird; 24. William Kelle'r; 25. Larry Lee Downey; 26. Fritz Greve; 27. Tom Reiser; 28. Jeffrey Rails Patter- son; 29. Eric Gorp; 30. Yates Snowden Williams III; 34. Bud Walsh; 32. Clip Thomas; 33. Andrew Twink Adams. NOT PICTURED: Charles Allen Williams, Sgt. Barry O'Sheo, Daniel A. Soio, Brion Lokor, Mark Bosse, Comerom Serjew, Sean Reese, Bob Eroen, Lorry Rudolf, Don Johnson, Rock Arrigo, Chris Vic Shomel, SCOTT Heim, Ty Bolding, Ted Bruno, John Chapman, Kevin Cohoon, Robert Coloizzi Jr., Mike Gold, Chris Hansen, John lddings, Shaun Kennedy, Massoud Mooven, Eric Moses, Reed Molder, Jim Page, Mike Reiser, Mike Sprintz, Jeff Swanson, Ty Seigler, John Hruby, Doug Millington. 334 conneH Beta Th etc Pi 1. Doug STeworT; 2. Kevin McCrory; 3. Duane Ponkhursf: 4. Jeff BoHoms; 5. Chrys Anthemum; 6. Joel Rand; 7. John Cosani; 8. Terry Graham; 9. Dave Stewart,- 40. Richard Wright,- 11. Mike Linn; 42. Gary Schwartz; 43. Poe Corn; 44. Kirk Lipson. NOT PICTURED: Poul Appelboum, Dole Arnold, Barf Bornef, Bruce Callonder, Joy Carlson, Jeff Cooper, Dove Cunningham, Dove Dines, Poul Dohrmon, Noel Docksfeder, Dove Eichler, Brion Frazier, Mark Finkelstein, Steve Fulstone, Dove Gammon, Deon Gockle, Brod Gilbert Bryce Goeking, Pete Green, Brod Greiner, Tom Harris, Ted Huber, Bill Jonssen, Donny Jormel, Drake Johnson, Jeff Johnson, Dove Korchner, Bill Kemper, Eric 332 Knudsen, Tom Kronen, Rob MocGregor, Mike Mann, Bill Mc- Cuskey, Brion Melville, Dona MeHler, Scott Moreheod, Bill Mullins, Jim Newell, Bruce Nixon, Mehrdod Nooroni, Tom Oswald, Mark Overfelt, SCOTT Obley, Bill BefTs, Bill Pordee, Ted Peterson, Rob Phillips, Kyle Price, Mark Reid, Jay Rogers, David Sontisfeven, Doug Standish, Jim Stubbs, Will Sumners, Mike Swanson, Jim Tokedo, Bob Tornofsky, Steve Songish, Bob Turner, Tom Whitaker, Tim Williams, John Wood, John Borbieri, Kevin Barnes, Guy Enderle, Scott Grundberg, Mark Holt, Tom Keoveny, Ion McGibben, John Orr, Mark Osborn, Dole Patrick, 80011 Rodgers, Bill Snoke, Kolvon Swonky, Jerry Wagner, Mick Wilson. Delta Delta Delta 4. Anne Bolt; 2. Cindy Zobel; 3. Leslie Limes; 4. Katie Sweeny; 5. Andrea Kohn; 6. Katie Clarke; 7. Heather For- rester; 8. Sandy Rodgers; 9. Carolyn Abbey; 40. Shelley Robinson; 44. JiH Kushner; 42. Jenne Connor; 43. Sherrill Legg; 44. Mary Leodem; 45. Lori Gozdc: 46. Kim Emmert; 47. Deanna Trimble; 48. Linda Davidson; 49. Jennifer Gionero; 20. Karen Young; 24. Kate Lane; 22. Kathy Serfin; 23. Jennifer Lee; 24. Karen lssok; 25. Linda Engel; 26. Carmen McKinney; 27. Kelly Calvert; 28. Korie Boilord; 29. Mio Elizabeth Moes; 30. Beth Walton; 34. Izoh Golloger; 32. Lisa Cheney; 33. Driko Hubbeli; 34. Lynn Willinghom; 35. Chrisfy Friesen; 36. Cindy Armstrong; 37. Kris Stiles; 38. Jennifer Roe; 39. Lisa Emory; 40. Linda Skromme; 44. Anne Burfschi; 42. Cyndi Bunick; 43. Lori Letellier; 44. Gretchen Yofes;45. NoncySpencer; 46. CheryIGodfrey; 47. HeotherMcLeon;48. 3Silver". NOT PICTURED: Elaine Allen, Kathy Amery, Mary Barth, Bonnie Bell, Joan Ben- nion, Pom Bergin, Diono Berns, Marty Bicknell, Kim Billings, Robin Billings, Jone Bolt, Tracey Botsford, Elise Bowne, Susan $rp 4 .5", B4 Q4 Lillingfg " 88x '4 7i; COnneH Brown, Karen Corr, Koren Carter, Susan Cass, Cindy DechonT, RuTo Delong, Maureen Dooley, Laura Emerson, LeeAnn Ewing. Renne Ezer, Susie Forknew, Sharon Frimet, Kerronne Gilmour. Pcmy Glaser, Robin Glendenning, Kelly Gookin, Kris Gregory, Linda Holdorson, Elizabeth Hall, Michele Hanson, Chrisfy Hedegord, Laurie Hedmon, Jean Helm, Gail Howerton, Shelley Hubbard, Cindy Jutchings, Susan Jolly, Peggy Jovene, Jackie Kerns, Debbie Krenzer, JiH Longendorff, Liso Lefellier, Susan Lookner, Dona MosTeIoHo, Celia McCormack, Louro McIn- Tosh, Leanne McLoed, Koren Mericle, Koren Metzger, Hilary Milne, Carol Moore, Holly Morris, Sheryl Morrison, Allison Of- field, Ronell Oshiro, Jennifer Rechholtz, Leslie Remsnyder, Coot Richards, Susan Robin, Susan Roe, Susan Rosenberg, Roni RUTT. Liso Solomon, Sheila SoIzmon, Maggie Souer, Jull Sikora, Kristina Spears, Anne Stevenson, Jennifer Stroup, Jeanine Suarez, Ainslee Sullivan, Katie Sweeny, Wendy Taylor, Down Tetroulf, Janna Thoyer, Lisa Thoyer, Wendy Thompson. Michelle Tipton, Lorilee Torrey, Carolyn Vance, Lisa Velos- quez, Kathy Vlohos, Christina Wagner, Missy Watson, Julie White, Susan YHerberg. 333 Sigma Phi Epsilon conneH 1. Matt Former; 2. M011 Shelton,- 3. Jim Williamson; 4. Mark Suski; 5. Dave Brunick; 6. Monte Non; 7. Tim Wurst; 8. Bill Tucker; 9. Jim Stafford; 10. Po'rHubbell; 11. Phil Wolfe; 12. Ken Roth,- 13. M011 Hedges; 14. Ron Richard; 15. George "Mountain" Dew; 16. Dave Parish; 17. Dave Cantor; 18. Scott Blaine; 19. Steve Spencer; 20. Rick Grow; 21. Dave Massey; 22. Scott Rosenfhol; 23. Jim Beams; 24. Chris Biffmon; 25. Dave Hessell; 26. Brad Renehan; 27. Bart Culberson; 28. Randy KurTz; 29. Jeff Butler; 30. Tony Garcia; 31. Randy Dickey; 32. Paul Burns; 33. Mark Brune: 34. Rick Toff; 35. Chuch Chase; 36. Brian 'Gorb" MocKoy; 37. Tod Willenbrock; 38. Kevin Allen; 39. M011 Hoedt; 40. Charlie Bulkeley; 41. Charlie nPW" Bodzik; 42. Scott Torbox; 43. Brad Choffee; 44. Greg Peffyjohn; 45. 30011 Molson; 46. Jeff Wille; 47. Com Brown; 48. Bret Moore; 49. Bob Show; 50. Jon Goodman; 51. Alien Robie. NOT PICTURED: Ken Crawford, Kelly Davis, M011 Feihn, Don 609, Court Hom- mond, Ted Hofsfedt, Ken Ishmon, Roger Jocobsen, Jim Jensen, Mott Komper. Doug Kirk, Steve Klimasweski, Tom Mogill, Steve McKesson, Don Merrick, Jock Millcr, John Nelson, Jack Petersen, Joy Pomronko, Jeff Pomronko, Kevin Schmiets, Cory Skolnik, Dave Slade, Tim Smith, Don Sfornes, Mike Sundine. Dave Suro. Rusty Thulin, Greg Tyler, Zeb Welfon, Alon "Puck" Willenbrock. Steve Young, Jason Harrill, John Martinez, Doug Moore. 334 Beta Phi 4. Sara Rigby; 2. Debbie Feinbloom; 3. Cindy Comstock; 4. Stacie Maggie; 5. Amy Berger; 6. Julie Smith,- 7. Robin Stanley; 8. Roxanne Morton; 9. Julie Sfroeher; 40. Jenny Zinser; 44. Don- na Tick; 42. Margie Waldbaum; 43. Julie Schorff; 44. Katie Branch; 45. Laurie McLaughlin; 46. Wendy CrisT; 47. Sallie Egon,- 48. Nanefte Conlon; 49. Jill Flynn,- 20. Missy Wohltmon; 24. Jody Stanley; 22. Kim Christiansen; 23. Meg Phillips; 24. Ann Stoeppelwerfh; 25. Cathy Brewer,- 26. Eva Gordon; 27. Lisa Riley; 28. Heide Olson; 29. Dee Dee Huiskomp; 30. Margie i 2. Perlmon; 34. Jeanne Popugo; 32. Allison Pufsch; 33. Tommy Posner; 34. Lisa Gomel: 35. Linda Morris; 36. Christine Homme: 37. Corrie Christiansen; 38. Joy KnowlTon; 39. Cathy Melbye: 40. Paige Shepard; 44. Laura Bergman. NOT PICTURED: LynetTe Andrews, Beth Baker, Susan Bokewell, Lace BorneH. Laura Bensmon, Jaime Blair, Peggy Brewer, Gretchen Bricsfon. Lauren Clarey, Kelly Cullen, Kris Cutler, Nancy Deiss, Aimee Deline, Kathy Dick, Linda Dodge, Nancy Doran, Monique Ducote, Katie Dunn, Caryl Foster, Cheryl Goick, Amy Hall, Pom Horrelson, Lisa Heim, Jody Hlndsley, Jill Jonson, Kirsten Johnson, Debbie Keith, Sue Logosse, Kelly Mogill, Lynn Morgan, Janelle Nikle, Jone Meyers, Amy Nobles, Kate Oberlonder, Linda Pollinger, Barb Palmer, Nancy Payne, Deb- bie Pearce, Suzanne Phillips, Stacie Pluss, Nancy Posfhouer. Donno Reid, Jessica Shepard, Cass Slaughter, Susan Smith, Hope Stout, Rhonda Swensen, Nancy Von Loven, Susan Web- ber, Janet Weber, Koren Ashworfh, Janet Coombes, Tracy Fischer, Tommy Gathers, Julie Griffith, Amy Horris, Dionne Hicklen, Debbie Kaplon, Ann Kesler, Linda Markham, Martha Smith, Karen Allen, Brooke Armstrong, Heidi Bobler, Stacey Barr, Ginny Beezely, Denise Blcm, Leslie Boylon, Carole Chose, Koren Clark, Liso Conlon, Mallory Fletcher, Mono Furer, Jeri Gammon, Katy Green, Leo Jenks, Mindy Kearney, Lora Keoting. Peggy KroTier, Koren Kruer, Patrice Londuer, Wendy Larkin, Voli Lowry, Kerry Mohon, Lori O'Brien, Joanne Pearce, Mo Pierce, Corrie Robins, Jenny Serofin, Rhonda Slutsky, Nancy Ullemeyer, Sharon Vloss, Kelly Watson, Lisa Yates, Cammy Ducke'r'r, Genne Eddy, Peggy Fresco, Missy Griewe, Liz Irvine, Kristin Lanber'r, Julie Nikle, Shannon Reide, Julie Snyder, Liso Spencer, Wendy Pugh. 335 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3 4. Ali Arnold; 2. Mohammed K031; 3. Abudonson Hansen; 4. Aboh Adams,- 5. Adolf Fetfig; 6. Umorfer Carter; 2; 7. Sowodo Korber; 8. Mahatma Dion; 9. Eorwig: 40. Bugsy 2 Schwartz; 44. Bobyfooe Biff; 42. MosTers N. Johnson; 2 " k .2 I N! A a "3-4 43. Leoring Lorry Soucier: 44. Chi Chi Arguello : 45. Idi 2 4 Gaspy. V: Smith; lb. BodhisoHvo Behm; 47. Jugdish Gardner; 4? . Ex 'x" 99$ 48. MohomorCrooson; 49. Shahorozod Sfopleton; 20. Ochs 7775;; A $mt n .de q 6 33'. A Kudochs; 24. Omar Word; 22. Abdul Tedmon. ,fxi ' ' AM RV ,w . f, J;:::;T- ,; . NOT PICTURED: ?T 4 2 g . A :39 Word Cleaver. 4 2M! 22a .$ QQ : ; '3" V g3, $6 39335 155393403 4A 336 commeH Delta Upsilon 4. Roger Bailey; 2. Michael Turner: 3. Bill Browder; 4. Phil Quin- Tano; 5. Tom Auch; 6. Dave Wholey; 7. Peter Anderson; 8. Luis Send; 9. Eric Cunningham; 40. Mark Revencugh; 44. Scott Hendrickson; 42. Todd Spencer; 43. Sc011 Heckenberger; 44. Frank Delgado; 45. Dean BiHner; 46. Matthew Eomsf; 47. Van Woodcock; 48. Michael Bozulko III; 49. Don Gable; 20. Tom Wagner; 24. Skip Burnhom; 22. Vern Zurick; 23. Roy Tipton; 24. N040 Bonchero; 25. Bill Andrews; 26. Bill Norgren; 27. Jeff Freeman; 28. Edgar "Woody" Allen Hemingbeck; 29. Rick Horig; 30. Mark Madden; 34. Bill Cloybough; 32. Mark Troyer; 33. Bruce Dahl; 34. Steve Thompson: 35. Bruce Dohl; 36. Dave Ulvong: 37. Ken Leiden; 38. Jeff Hancock; 39. Scott Keiling: 40. Brian Luker; 44. Guy McDonough; 42. John Gray; 43. Edmund H. Emory Ill; 44. Jon Cohen. NOT PICTURED: Jim Forquorr, Wendell Barnes, Pot Kollodge. 337 Chi Omega .9 i 1 . 1 EQ-z'me ? a". 4 '1 53521:: E 1 Eff? 3 -3 1 1. Cynthia Moomow; 2. Beverly Bobcock; 3. Laurei Longs- Ton; 4. Karyn Speiker; 5. Missy Williams; 6. Stacy Cater; 7. Beth Hefner; 8. Bev Anderson; 9. LoriChristensen; 10. Lisa Tolly; 11. Stephanie Smith,- 12. Patricia Schofer; 13. Carole Boron; 14. SyzeTTe Pospicil; 15. Becky Songolis; 16. Anna Chavez,- 17. Lissa Guild; 18. Michele Holbrook; 19. Laurie Menconi; 20. Sarah Phelps; 21. Janet Forobee; 22. Kathy Kofulo; 23. Debbie Donnon; 24. Becky Flyckf; 25. Pam Gun- ness; 26. Kelly Murphy; 27. Borb McMullin; 28. Lisbeth Brod- ford; 29. Cheryl Cockron; 30. Jennifer Hunter; 31. Laura Alderman: 32. Mary Worholy; 33. Kim Hamilton; 34. Cindy Bishop; 35. Sandra Curry; 36. Stacy Emmerf; 37. Diana Hall; 38. Tommy Mossberg: 39. Susan Lemon; 40. Lisa Poborcius; 41. Tholosso Morton,- 42. Deborah Phelps; 43. Pattie Logan,- 44. Sandy Brown; 45. Carol Cheothom; 46. Erin Crowley. NOT PICTURED: Wendy Anderson, Mary Auffrey, Chorcie Blanchard, Debbie Bruboker, Giorio Burler, Cynthia Coppel, Carol Carter, Julie Cooper, Sue Crooks, Lisa Dinenberg, Laurel Cuddy, Julie Doherfy, Patti DuBose, Holly Dincan, Nancy Fenton, Kris Fen- wick, Jane Genfy, Koren Guccione, Madeleine Hodzeriga, Judy Henry, Sue Hildebrecht, Lori Holme, Kristi Howard, Libby 338 Hyzer, Jonee Jones, Jenny Jones, Kim Joesphson, Susie Kindel, Jill Kleppe, Deb Kounkel, Kim KronTz, Keely Kussmoul, Koren Levin, Heidi Lundgren, Barb McFarlane, PcHy Mclnn's, Merilee Mees, Ann. Meyer, Joye Morton, Susie Mufersbough, Sherry Nefhery, Jennie Newton, Stephanie Owens, Brenda Pasta, Meg Peck, Kris Perrin, Michelle Pozelnik, Leno Price, Wendy Remington, Cyn Rising, Janet Ryan, Carol Sands, Carolyn Seoberg, Maggie Stewart, Chrisfy Tedesco, Vol Tomosides, Judy Verdon, Heidi WerTz, Nancy Allen, Shauna Brossfield, Tamara Browneller, Margie Buckingham, Mary Kay Cam- mock, Margaret Charles. Cindy Christensen, Rachel Darnell, Sharon Dillon, Leslie Dondonville, Stephanie Foncher, Peggy Fitzsimmons, Debbie Frame, Kim Francis, Kathy Gicnconelli, Tina Giffin, Aileen Gilmour, Julie Goldsmith, Katy Gretsch, Jill Hermelee, Mary Horton, Dona Hughes, Wendy Jomile, Jennifer Kinchen, Barbara Knox, Tomi Krecic, Ann Lozier, Robin Leeds, Lisa Lory, Mori Momikunion, Laurie McFerrin, Kerri McKay, Allison McNeII, Robin Miller, Gino Montgomery, Kathleen Mur- phy, Claire Overholf, Lisa PoleTTi, Laura Priestly, Ingrid Rofhbun, Robin Remark, Kelly Ruebel, Lisa Slater, Caroline Speak, Monica Stevenson, Laura Tharp, Michele Thrush, Darcie Tilfon, Beth Walter, Polly Woshburn, Kathryn Weiss, Dona Wiffnam, Erin Yoklich. Alpha Chi Omega 444W ,pa in 4 :23: g 33.5 M E 4. Chris Bird; 2. Jill Livingston; 3. Kelley Shields; 4. Mindy Davis; 5. Karen Reed; 6. Kim McMichoel; 7. Kellie Meyer; 8. Sally Carter; 9. Coroiyn Long; 44. Leslie MoscheHi; 42. Chris Boggess; 43. Kody Taylor; 44. Mary Amberg; 45. Debbie Rosbeck; 46. April Horace; 47. Kate Hoggerty; 48. Siri Olsen; 49. Sharon Teel; 20. Kim Canfield; 24. Jill Kolpack; 22. Laura Proctor; 23. Alexis Rowan; 24. Dorothy Dunbar; 25. Cathy Ench; 26. Carol Leifer; 27. Lisa Burke; 28. Cathy Crimmins: 29. Julie Anderson; 30. Beth Bodine; 34. Joan Kleinschnitz; 32. Janelle Campbell; 33. Ann Shepherd; 34. Beth Seiber; 35. Alice Farrell; 36. Suzanne Roshleigh; 37. Ev Wolfe; 38. Mary Meyer,- 39. Lynn Roush; 40. Lisa Ashford; 44. Mori Shine; 42. Lori Morschall; 43. Cheryl Akin; 44. Nancy Rosenkrons; 45. Holly Hogan; 46. Kristen Scheurer; 47. Kerry Scheurer; 48. Sabrina Shirley; 49. Tommy Pearson; 50. Julie Kirk,- 54. Jenny Clow; 52. Karen Dyce; 53. Debbie Dawson; 54. Joyce Burford; 55. Ann Dourlet; 56. Carolyn Boyne; 57. Gail Baird; 58. Kristi Istvcn; 59. Beth Connelly; 60. Pom Phillips; 64. Erin Mc- gm .4 II 4?. IL." ,1. :Earpggggig; Ii 4 sa 4394? COHneH Carney,- 62. Tony Grasso; 63. Betsy Levenson; 64. Cynce Wahl; 65. Suzi Wohl; 66. Jane Rudolph; 67. Lisa 4HonkJ Ford; 68. Anne Yosf; 69. Debbie Bischoff; 70. Mary Hockstaff; 74. Laurie Bender,- 72. AnnMorie Ryan; 73. Michelle Posnock; 74. Leslie Nielson; 75. Shawn McSwoin; 76. Wendy May,- 77. Elizabeth Short; 78. Wendy Cofesworth; 79. Janet Romberg; 80. Stacy Grzelewski; 84. Tomi Adler; 82. Karen Price,- 83. Linda Mullen; 84. Susan Lehr; 85. Karen Marcy; 86. Jill Moorheod; 87. Sue Dorr; 88. Becky Baxter; 89. Carolyn Simmon; 90. Down Hanks. NOT PICTURED: Barb Baker, Robin Bolfonz, Lisa Bergstrom, Sue Biermon, Susan Brcmon, Jenny BrusT, Kim Carver, Babette Cook, Stacey De11- mer, Maggie Dolon, Lee 6053, Kathy HolThous, Trocee Hughes, Bambi Iszenberg, Barb Keller, Lisa Kendall, Jone Bermonn, Donna Abel, Amy Lombertson, Lori Massoro, Debbie McCord, Gretchen, Michelle Piediscolzi, Liz Presto, Sue Presto, Cathy Rodin, Janet Rowl, Shannon Smith, Bonnie Speer, Tiki Theros, Jenny Wafers, Erica Wer'rs, Jennifer White. 339 J Evans Scholars come" 1. Kevin Laura; 2. R. Kevin Quinn; 3. John Moore; 4. Frank Kasper; 5. John Krueger; 6. Paul Kouffmcn: 7. Ken Leifmoyr; 8. Bill Pierson; 9. Clif High; 10. Don Olson; 11. Roy Rodriguez; 12. Austin Close; 13. Frank Nessinger; 14. Dennis Schoonover; 15. Terry Byrnes; 16. Jack Hooke; 17. Jeff Peterson; 18. Gary P. Boines; 19. Bryan Pofthoff; 20. Brent Lobier; 21. Mike Lebsock: 22. Mike Williams; 23. George Solich; 24. John McEntee; 25. Tom Cofferfy; 26. Jeff Foers'rer; 27. Doug Poling; 28. Jim Kirer: 29. Hordee Lucas; 30. Mike Horrold; 31. Wycke Brown; 32. Kent Reid; 33. Bill Klein. NOT PICTURED: Charlie Brown, Robin Cornfield, Poul Dilorenzo, Don Costello, Dona Jennings, Mike Leonard, Kevin Moore, Eric PotThoff, Tab Wilson, Roger Hiyomo, Pete Toofe. 340 Gamma Phi Beta 4. Suzy Bailey; 2. Debbie Cohen; 3. Peggy McCrossin; 4. Lisa Ruschell; 5. Kate Brelond; 6. Jane Reading; 7. Nancy Cole; 8. Nancy Brenner; 9. Suzie Kroslow; 40. Kitty Kirkmon; 22. Teresa Steinbrink; 42. Michell Vendifi; 43. Jeanne Thompson,- 44. Wen- dy Anderson; 45. Karen Schiemon; 46. Niko Logan; 47. Jane Anderson; 48. Patrice Geroghty; 49. Jodi Vondersfol; 20. Alicia White; 24. Jane Klingensmifh; 22. Megan Murray; 23. Lynn Tietjen; 24. Judy Brooks; 25. Kim Stein; 26. Renee Hottingh; 27. Cindy Cosner; 28. Ginevo Roth; 29. Ann Campbell; 30. Susan Meredith; 34. Volorie Krumholz; 32. Ginger Bear; 33. Christy STockton; 34. Gwen Lompert NOT PICTURED: Bonito Bollard, Dione Beebe, Potty Grohne, Sonja Henze, Julie Reed, Pom Aden, Lynn Lancaster, Carol Roveret, Jennifer Stevenson, Kathy Kneedler, Lisa Lancaster, Holly Nigon, Nancy Wilcox, Ruth Jensen, Lisa Weiler, Laura Trunbow, Jolene Ruff. Susan Dolton, Judy Cohen, Kim Keisler, Renato Boucum, Gay Daniels, Koio Gonfzel. Jennifer Douglas, Kris Merkel, Ellen Fales, Lesa Foster, Leslie Newman, Robin Browond, Holly Snead, Linda Bradley, Jennifer Grohne, Carol April, Kim Bon- dy, Susan Socone, Cindy Adams, Kathy Brooks, Justine Cor- rawoy, Lisa Harder, Cindy Marshall, Locy Wilkinson, Dionne Prusf, Laurie Adams, Carolyn Bishop, Lindesoy Kominsky, Karyn Perry, Cathy Dunawoy, Sandy Etherfon. 344 COWWGH Zeta Beta Tau 4. Marty Kersh; 2. Cliff Schein; 3. Sanford Steinberg; 4. Jamie Miller; 5. Sc011 McDonald; 6. SCOH Bradley; 7. Jay WivioTT; 8. Don Baker; 9. Davie Hayufin; 10. Stefan Freder- icksmeyer; 11. Jon Glon'rz; 12. Andrew Sfoymon; 43. Joe Ruby; M. John Broselfon; 45. Gary Morrison,- 46. Sam Kutner: 17, Gary Cross; 18. Mehrdad aI-Kolomy; 49. 80011 McKer- non; 20. Steve Domico; 24. Lauren, the Wonder Mu11. NOT PICTURED: Mike Edlin, Jimmie Burns, Tony Williams, Alon Segol, Ali Jova- herolkolomy. 342 Delta Tau Delta 4. Bill Moffly; 2. Ted Homsfra; 3. John Fenton; 4. Don Sager; 5. Jon Hochberg; 6. Kent Siekmon; 7. Bruce Mathews; 8. Ted Sheridan; 9. Bill Patterson; 40. Jeff Terrill,- 44.John TedsTrom; 42. Mike Jirik; 43. Dave StockerT; 44. Lance Stork; 45. Jeff Golds- tein; 46. Bob Hanson; 47. Pete Sconlon; 48. Eric Darnell; 49. Brad Young; 20. Dave Schunk; 24. Daryl Kramer.- 22. Lance Morkowifz; 23. Tim Schoffer; 24. Cliff Pass,- 25. Brian Chandler; 26. Bob Zohner; 27. Scott Donnelley; 28. Jeb Bokke: 29. John Worth; 30. Chris Joonnou; 34. Jon Grimm; 32. Chip Pew; 33. Greg Elliot; 34. Greg Davis; 35. Doug Engermon; 36. Tim Disolvo; 37. Tom Blake; 38. Kelly Peterson; 39. Xerxes Bhote; 40. Mike Ditzler: 44. Don McGonn; 42. Karl Y11erberg, President; 43. Ron Zulnick; 44. Ted Word,- 45. Rob Hibbs; 46. Glen Boilis; 47. Steve Soppe. NOT PICTURED: Tom Anderson, Korl Bokke, Brad Berminghom, Rich Breunner, James Brooks, Mike Campbell, Chip Coe, Dick Coleman, Dove Dill, Mike Drew, Duke Knight, Walter Kuhn, Doug Laird, John Lingner, Rob Lundin, Jay Jordon, Cedrick Keviem, Bruce Elliot, Pete Modsen, Steve Maynes, Gory Martinez, Tom McGovern, Mike Mosselli, Tom Pocquin, Daryl Simpson, Dove Sommerville, Mike Stinson, Norman Ullemeyer, Chris Wells, Chris Wendol, Chris WhelTon, Don Wifkop, Pete WoHowo. 343 COmeH 1. Ginger Adair; 2. Ellen Touber; 3. Kathy Reiley; 4. Lisa Coin; 5. Susan Shepard,- 6. Joymie Pinson; 7. Susie Fricker; 8. Wendy Hansen; 9. Marlo Solzmon; 10. Felicia Morkl; 11. Lori Robinson; 12. Amy Brown; 13. Robin Volk; 14. Jennifer Lamb; 15. Kay Nix; 16. Caren Jensen,- 17. Cassy Thompson; 18. Kerry McGeTtigon; 19. Jean Schmidt; 20. Sandy Hicks; 21. Allison Von Dyne; 22. Janet Keorn; 23. Kathy Walker; 24. Nancy Berz; 25. Eileen Hochberg; 26. Laurie Armstrong; 27. Julonn Velvin; 28. Kendall Davis; 29. Cindy Hahn; 30. Hollie Leiser; 31. Jill Naimon; 32. Judy Carlson; 33. Carol Sweeney; 34. Susan Barney; 35. Anne Bradley; 36. Margie Beeton; 37. Margaret Lovin; 38. Shari White; 39. Mary McFoII; 40. Lisa Perry; 41. Nancy Gabrielson. NOT PICTURED: Janet Woolridge, Joanie Tonous. Cori Cohen, Shown Allis, Liz Pauling, Barb Bernstein, Kim Wright, Kim Sharp, Sue Brown. Lisa Teeple, Holly Kent, Molly Booth, Potty Houston, Cindee Fufo. 344 4232?;qu . Alpha Omicron Pi COHHQH 345 Kappa Sigma 4. Russ Anderson; 2. Russ Darrow,- 3. Mark S. Sweeney; 4. Michael Shipp; 5. Matt Dodge; 6. Scott Ruegg; 7. Brian Beck; 8. Bill Kozel; 9. John Mitchell; 40. Rob Lazarus; 44. Bob Lozzeri; 42. Ashton Chase; 43. Don Edrington; 44. Greg Gormon; 45. Chris Fuller; 46. Chris Leino; 47. Jim Cook; 48. Joe Beck; 49. Chris McBride; 20. Steve Youngquisf; 24. Gunner Johnson: 22. Dave Burns; 23. Jay Gunson; 24. Johnny Dicker; 25. Dalton Reed; 26. Dean Fiske; 27. Tom Gemmell; 28. Adam Davis; 29. Randy Mocht; 30. Jack Sterling; 34. Jim Herbertson; 32. Trevor Grimm; 33. Chris Lif'rle: 34. Brian Love; 35. Mark Buchanan; 36. Jim Lazzeri; 37. Mark Q. Sweeny; 38. Paul Freeman; 39. Dave Kroofz; 40. John Thompson; 44. Vic Cosebolt; 42. John Keoting; 43. Jon Diesenhous. NOT PICTURED: Deon Akiyomo, 50011 Anderson, Jim Antonio, John Brooke, Ben Clark, Richard Groves, Bill Hoover, John Houtsmc, Mel Jackson, Jim Kekeisen, Randy Kowolczyk, J. David Huskin, Tim O'Brien, Steven Kinsley, Torrey Golida, Michael Laden, Jeff Light, Mike Maxwell, Tom Moore, John Phillips, James Phillips, Robert Phinney, John Roland, Pete Shoeman, Brod Schreiber, Kelly 80041, David Shipp, Mark Stornes, Scott VonDeren, ScotT Weaver, Lance Wig'ron, David Cook, Tim Dodge, Mott Flem- ing, Steve Grotewold, Tom Hoover, Graham Pea Kos, Ed Kutzler, Thom Macias, Mark Oathout, Mike Sargent, Bill Speck, Creighton BildsTein, Bill Goodbor, Clay Harrell, Craig Thorsten- son, Brod Duboch, Jim Hagen, Tom Gooldy, Buck Phillips, Bert Rovero, Don Shipp, Gory TouTz, John Toles, John Tracy, Erik Reeser, Doug Heller, Ed Lindgren, Doug Campbell, Skip Allen, Jim Phillips, Harry Colus, Eric Knapp, Bruce Nichols, Eric Olsen. Les Wilson. 346 comneH Phi Kappa Psi ItoanH 4. Ken Dulin; 2. Gregg Cospers: 3. John Gillespie; 4. Jeff Hirsch; 5. Phil Odell; 6. John Wyrick; 7. Kevin McNomus; 8. Bruce Albertson; 9. Tom 44Bone" EIIioTT; 40. Fri'rz Schmiff; 44. Pete Dunne; 42. RoberT Lefond; 43. Mozier "The Crazed Persian" Shams; 44. Bill Whelon; 45. AI Gowthrop III; 46. Dave McLean; 47. Tim Stoddcm. 347 Alpha Delta Pi W H: ups: um" 1. JenniferCorr;2. Terri Nuendorf; 3. Mindy Emeson; 4. Jean Huss;5. Noncy Moddoluno;6. Sue Kipp;7. Barbara Scherer; 8. not on or1;9. Chris Davis; 40. Porn Bixel; M. CherylWilson; 42. Lori Christine; 13. Janet Turnquist; 44. Charlotte Kirby; 45. Anne Avril; 'lb. Jill Goldner. NOT PICTURED: Frances Baldwin, Lisa Beach, Tracy Brooks, Jennifer Burns, GoreTTiy Chan, Cindy Devenyns, Joyce Downs, Jill Geier, Down Gustafson, Holly Hofsess, Tric Kennedy, Kathy Kershner, Julie Kl- ingensmifh, Lucy Lone, Carol Leyvo, Kim O'Connor, Brenda Poulson, Nancy Reudemon, Debbie Rice, Cofhi Rubin, Shelley Simonsky, Corrie Snyder, Marlo Tomoo, Lisa Wengerf, Marie Warren. 3118 COmeH Phi Kappa Tau 1. Jeff Durr; 2. John FlotTum; 3. Steve McConnel; 4. Brad Mulder; 5. Lawrence Nogle; 6. Mark Whelon; 7. Robert Dick; 8. Mark Weston; 9. Mark McGee; 10. Steve Hiftelmon; 11. Jeffry C. Brody, President,- 12. John Burwell; 13. Greg Eck; 14. Albert Greuter; 15. Vic Barry; 16. Michael Bulgorelli; 17. G. Poul Boileyr18. Kevin Koernig; 19. Daryl Reicheneder; 20. Glen For re"; 21. Michael Cole; 22. Kent Sickels: 23. Graham Ramsden; 24. Ames "Puck Stopper" Fowler; 25. Fred Corbolis Ill; 26. J. Francis Ginther; 27. Theodore Oyler; 28. Joseph Pifrofsky. NOT PICTURED: Brod Schell, Dove Bragg, SCOTT Holenbech, Poul Asmon, Dove Hermann, Todd Barnett Jim Landers, T. J. Martin, Bill Drake, Pete Johelka, Tim Yockle, Kevin Yockle, Rich Engel, Greg Stander, W. Scott Cass, Mike Wlodkowski, Neal Henzler, Jim Noland, Stan T. Theilke, Martin ETzeI, Whitney Stork, Eric Kelley. 3119 Alpha Phi 4. Sally Wilson; 2. Holly Love; 3. Chris Belleris; 4. Joyce Bockser- man; 5. Linda Munz; 6. Jane Eddy; 7. Deri Reed; 8. Bibi Petros: 9. Jeannie Miller; 40. Angel Smith; 44. Vivien Holmes; 42. Kelly Smith; 43. Susan Rogers; 44. Maggie Foecke; 45. Lisa Munyon; 46. Sally Korr; 47. Susan Diesel; 48. Mindy Pollock; 49. Sara Falconer; 20. Tracy Culbertson,- 24. Anne Martin,- 22. Claire Osborn. NOT PICTURED: Kim Covington, Carolynn Fulcher, Mary Sheldon, Renae Fox- hoven, Jean Pereles, Susan Hall, Ellen Portington, Elizabeth Pheasant, Lisa Lockwood, Cristi Cobe, Jone Woolley, Susan Morris, Penny Roushor, Janelle Schneider, Non Joesfen, Sydney Mitchell, Carol Murphy, Lisa Ross, Koren Rudolph. 350 Alpha Epsilon Pi maewocml ,, gg4g? 4. John "J. P." Perkins; 2. Holden "Hobbit" Sclarow; 3. Jim "Devo" Finsefh; 4. Eric "Straits" Anderson; 5. John "Phiddip- pides" Guldoman; 6. T. R. Hunt, 7. M. Sinnoft; 8. M. Edward Oswald; 9. Douglas "The Kid" Smith; 40. Jerry "Rok" Horok; 44. John Siefkiewicz; 42. Ken "Mischken" Misch; 43. David Obermon; 44. Bruce "The Bookie: Kippur; 45. Tom "Mellow Mon" Mofche'rf; 46. David Boron. NOT PICTURED: Michael C. Worthington, Brion Wick, Benji Woolfe, Eric Sloan. 354 Individuals 3541 Agron, Elise Anstett, David Atger, Laurent Aufderheide, Enno Bombang, Sindu Bomstello, Judy Benin, Kenneth Bowman. Joanne Graduates Burch, Charlotte Bischke, Scott Blubough, William Bonart, Thomas Brocco, Laurent Brun, Philippe Buelnc, Rafael Campbell, Catherine Camposarredondo, Omar Chang, Liong Hsi Chorney, William Churchill, Scott Cowman, Koren Cross, William Crowder, Rebeccc Desmond, Lawrence Dowling, Jonathon Doye, Porticio Ehn, Nancy Engen, Aud Feizo, Lutfi Feiler, Sharon Figueroa, Herncn Fisher, Janice 355 356 Fitzsimmons, William Gallagher, Michael Greer, Olen Holpin, James Harbin, Marco Hortoodi, Achmad Hery, Philippe Hummel, Greg Joyosumarto, Subcrjo Karner, Elisabeth Kowasumi, Yoko Koy, Eileen Kehinde, Bolo Kitcgawaro, Yutoka Kionion, Mohammad Kozyn, Mario Kressel, Ulrich Locser, Georg LoCrampe, Marc Laden, Janet Lamb, Todd Lee, Nancy Lochwood, John Madureirc, Antonio Mogeli, Trond Marston, Douglas Martin, Ana Martinovich, Shirley Matcyoshi, Junko Motsushima, Seiji McBride, Nancy Mehrdodtehronfor, Ghosem Mendoza, Miguel Moehorno, M Murphy, Dole Naito, Noelle O'Doy, Michael Pcrro-Sanchez, Jose Passi, Carlos Pctricrche, Christine Peorn, Victor Phillips, Florence Poernomo, Sihhodi Poincenot, Lionel ProH, Randall Prevost, Michel Prolhoe, Christine Quazi, Fczle 357 358 Quirom, Bryon Rodckovich, Dorothy Randolph, Holly Rehemi, Modani Rowe, Harley Rubenstein, Lori Soleh, Mohd Sondrock, Michael Sounders, Mork Seob, Charles Shimizu, Toshihiko Shoof, R. Wayne Shuler, Jock Simonsen, Robert Skogen, Sverre Smith, David Soeboikfo, To'rok Stevens, Mary Stolk, Alfredo Sughoyer, Zamil Taugbol, Stein Thomas, Nicholas Timberlake, Chorqui Torbef, Robert CONONOG Van Zeghbroeck, Bart Varnum, Dione Velcsco, German Violette, Gloria Vriesmon. Steve Wochsmcn, Kenneth Walsh, Susan Ward, James Westover, H. Roy Worley, Henry Yotron, Peter ZuWoldeck, Caroline 359 Aaron, Alon, BA MCDB Ackermon, Frank, BA EconXGeogrophy Adams, Todd, BS Joumollsm Addison, Douglas, BA Economwcs Adler, Susan Allan, Scott, BS EE Allen, Katherine, BA Polmcd Scwence Amsden, Benjamin, BFA CeromwcyPhOTo Andersen, Todd, BA POHHCOI SaenceHsTory Aissoovi, Nccer, BS Chemcd Engineering Alexander, Cathy, BS Joumohsm Alexander, Patricio. BA Fremch 360 Seniors Anderson, Amy, BS Business Anderson, Barbara, BA PoliTicol ScVEcom Anderson, Scott, BS Marketing Anderson, Thomas, BBA BENVD Andrews, Lynette, BA Elementary EducoTion Appel, Wendy, BA Asian Studies Archulefo, Steven, BS Recreation Argos, Dimitrio, BS Journalism Ariniello, Leonard, BS Accoumlng Armus, Steven, BA EPOB Arnold, Alan, BA EPOBBS Elec Engr Arnold, Robert, BS Aerospace Emgr Arther, John, BS Finance Ashburn, Dan, BM Music Composition Aumiller, Susan, BA GeologyXGermon Auron, Timothy, BS Journohsm Autsch, Deborah, BS PhysichMoTh Bochrach, David Boer, Frank, BS BusinesyBA French Bailey, Eliza, BS Education Bailey, Ken, BA Communicofion Bologuer, Ellen, BS FinonceBA Psychology Baldridge, Tracie, BS Educohon Baldwin, James, BS Recreation 364 Bclke, Scott, BA Geology Bclleck, Nancy, BS Accountimg Bollowe, James, 88 Hmonce Boron, Carmen, BS Joumollsm Barker, Craig, BS Mech Engimeemg Barnett, Peter, BS BusinesyBED Barrera, Ema, BED Envd Desigm Barrett, Bob, BS Mech Engmeering Bossein, Laura, BA Bidogy chistello, Robert, BS CivH Engr Bavolack, Christopher, BA ECONBS Joum Baxter, George, BS Pharmacy chne, Kathleen, BA Economics Bayuk, Renae, BA Geobgy Beach, Lisa, BA Amfhropology Beck, Brion, BS Hecmcol Emgr Bedney, Michael, BS Accoummg Beebe, Diana, BS Commercid Qecreonom Beeson, Carol, BA Commumcotions Bell, Bonnie Bell, Brent, BS Civil Engr Belleris, Christine. BS Joumoiism Benson. Barbara BernoL Robert, 88 Mech Engineering 362 Bernard, Andrea, BA Psychology Betts, William. 88 Advertising Biley, Jeffrey, BS BUSLHGSS Marketing Bishop, John, BS Engineering Bloom, Dove, BA Wer Affowrs Bloomfield, Janet, BS Accounmg Blubcugh, Marty, BS Finance Bodine, Beth. BED Emvd DeStgn Bodine, Daniel, BS Mech Engineering Boich, Robert Boling, Elizabeth, BA MCDB Bolt, Anne, BS Ele Education Bouamrone, Chohid, BS Mech Eng Boyd, Timothy, BA MQWCS Braniff, John, BS BusinessNorkeHng Bronstrom, Elizabeth, BA Arts and Science Braverman, Poul, BS Accounting Breen, Kevin, 88 Business Admin Bremner, Sheila, BS Business Brenner, Erica, BM Music Breuner, Steve, BS Marketing Briggs, John, BS Arch Engr Brinks, Sue, BA English Bronder, Kay, BA Economics 363 Brown, Karen, BS Business Admin Brown, Peter, BA inter Afieirs Brownell, Belinda, BS MPE Broyles, Ivy, BS Accouniing Brubeck, Kevin, BS inier BusiFinonce Bruce, Andrew, BED Envd Design Buckley, Bernard, BA EconiCommun Buckley, Brion, BA Geoiogy Buderus, Dwight, BS Accounting Burckhclter, Robert, BA Geography Burnett, Kathleen, BA Env Cons Burns, Margaret, BS Educoiion Buscorello, Danny. BED Envd Design Bushnell, Bloke, BS Business Butler, Gloria, BS Eng Educoiion Butler, Margaret, BS Journoiisnn Coin, Jeffrey, BS Business Caldera. Steve, BA Psychology Caldwell, Kathryn, BS Business Admin Campbell, Brion, BA Mid Eosi SiudiesiGeog Comras, Natalie, BA Psycnoiogy Cardozo, Cary, BA MCDB Cornicello, Dionne, BS Commercioi Pee Corollo. Roger. BS Mecn Engr 364 Carrington, Jane, BA Economics Carrington, Ronald, BS Civil Engr Carroll. John. BS Business Carroll, Robert. BS Journalism Carter, Sarah, BFA Fine Arts History Cary, James, BS Accounting Casebolt, Victor, BA HiSTOFWSCleDCG Cass, Scott, BS JOUWBA EngHsh Ccsson, Linda, BS Chem Engr Catanzoro, Robert, BA Asian Studies Caton, Catherine Cencich, Thomas Cercnski, Michael, BA Cbssics Choloupko, Ann, BS Business Chombliss, Poul, BS BusinesssBA French Chapel, Jim, BS Aerospace Engr Charles, Thomas. BS Arch Engr Chihoski, Teresa, 88 Education Christiansen, Naomi Christina, Lori Ann, BS HmomchA Psych Cirbo, Leo. BS Elec Engr Clamon, Caren, BA Commumicotioms Clancy, Bruce, BA Psychology Clark. Dianne, BA Journalism 365 Clemens. Heidi BA EPOB Clement, Bob, BA MCDWBiOChemisTry Clements, Anne, BA Anthropology Coate, Robert, BA Politicd Science Cobianchi, Mark, BA MCDBBiochemistry Cohen. Laurie, BS Journalism Colosurdo, Nicholas, BED Envol Design Coleman, Roberto, BA Psychology Colten, Steven, BA Bidogy Comstock, Greg, BA Envd Condon, Linda, BS Finomce Connelly, Kathleen, BA PstSOcioiOgv Conway, Jean, BA History Cook, Ellen, BS Exercwse Sowemce Cooney, Tommy, BS BusimessXMorkeTing Core, David, BA Compufer' SciXIVloth Corley, William, BS Elec Eng Cott, Jonathan, BS Finance Courchene, Douglas, BA Educohom Cox, Timothy, Mech Eng Crabb, Thomas Craig, Eric, BS Busimess Cromer, George, BA Pd Sowence Crown. Bruce, BS Business 366 Cruel, Debra, BA SpamsWBS Business Cunningham, Soon, BA MCDB Curtis, Kathleen, BA Doly, Catherine, BA Commumcohon Donielsen, Barry, BS Fmomce David, Kelly, BS AccounTingSmoll Bus Mgmt Dovison, Jaymi Lynn, BA Psvchdogy De Gozzaldi, Amy, 88 Pee Therapy Degani, Dee. BS Physical Therapy Deighan, Kevin, BS Polmcd Science Deloric, Philip, BS Musrc Educofion Dennis, Patrick, BS Business Denny, Brenda, BS Physical Education Deskin. Sharon, BA Politico! Science Devries, Ann, BA Wer Affairs Dicke, Frederick, BA MCDB Digert, Scott, BA Chemrstry Dillinghom, Susan, BS Journalism Dillon, Barbara, BA Communicohon Doherty, Julie, BA Commumcotion Dorame, Doug, BS Phys Ed Dordick, Peter, BA HisTory Dorrell, Robe, BA Chemistry Dofy, Skip, BED Envd Design 367 Dowis, Daniel, BS ACCOUNTIHQ Dowis, Gail, BS Elememory Education Draxler, Doni, BA Psychology Dresher. Janet. BS Persomes lvlgt Droesler, Isabelle, BS Physicob Education Dubo, Lisa, BA Dismbufed Studies Duggon, Daniel. BS Business Duhnkrock, Lauren, BA EPOB Duhs, Barbara, BA Spanish Duncan, Gary, BS Mechomicol Engr Dupee, Lynette, BS Bidogy Durbin, Judith, BA POHHCQI Science Durham, Brenton, BA Ecomomics Durham, Elizabeth, BA Psychobgv Dzamcn, Lesa, BS Comm Pec Eaton, Pamela, BFA Fine Arts Ebler, Beate Eckberg, Eric, BA Mech Eng Eddy, Amy, BA Psychology Edgington, Nancy, BA Socidogy Edwards, Lajuando, BA Biology Edwards, Scott, BS Business Effenberger, Douglas, BS Elec Eng Eichmon, Sondra, BA Accounting 368 Eiseman, Robert, BS JournoHsm Eisenberg, Adam, BS Joumolism EI-Woer, Giumo Ellis, Lisa, BA EPOB Ellis, Winnie, BA English Ellsworth, Mark, BA CommumicofiomyEcon Elofson, Ann, BA Emery, Elizabeth, BS Aerospace Emgr Enfield, Eric, BA ENVD Ensign, Linda, BS Com Rec Erickson, Anita, BS Bus Admin Eshow, Michelle, BS Aerospace qur Ezer, Renee. BS Peal Estate Ezrin, Peter, BA Psych F0012, Kotrin, BS SOC Fcbling, Judy, BS Phys Ed 6? Helo Fohnestock, Karen, BA Emglish Falkenberg, Nancy, BS Finance Fanning. Susan, BS Comm Pee Fontom, Hermon, BA Psychology Fornworth, Christopher, BA EPOB Farrcr, Janice, BA 800 Fear, Howard, BA Dist Studwes Feeley, Stuart, BA Philosophy 369 370 Feinstein, Richard, BA stiow Fellenstein, Marie. BA Elect Engr Feng, Ben, BS Elect Engr Feng, Lynda, BS EE Fenn, Loring, BS EE Fenner. Guy Fenton, Nancy, BA CDSS Ferguson, Cynthia Ferrcnte, Arlene, BS Journohsm Ferraro, Richard, BA History Field, Sarah, Env Desigm Finomore, Eugene, BA Emv Desxgm Fincher, Sara, Env Cons Findley, Michael, BA Qussiom Finn, Karen, BA EPOB Fischer, Maxine, BA Psych Fisher, Bradley, BS A001 Fishmcn, Judith, BA Pharmacy Flaherty, Patrick, BA Bus Hmomce Fleury, Richard, BS JoumoHsm Flynn. Ramsey, BS JournQHsm Forster, Mario Foster, Brad, MoWPolmcd Sowence Foulks, Jody. BS Prnonce Fourmy, Stewart, BA Psych Fowler, Peter Foxhoven, Renae. BS Journohsm Frank, Lynda, BA an Design Fraser, Steven Freche. Mark, BA Journalism Freda, Shannon, BA sttory Freedman, Ruth, BS Education Friedman, Jackie, BA Psych Friedman, Linda, BA Amencom STudres Frommelf, Gayle, BA Psych Fryberger, Robynn, BA Hisfory Gabella, Barbara, BA Econ Gabriels, Mark Garrison, Elizabeth, BA Music Govern, Denise, BS Morkehmg Geiger, Linda, BS Business Geisenbheimer. Judith. BA Psych Gemmill. Barbara Genereux, Theresa, BA Geo Genter, David. BA EPOB Geraghty, Patrice, BA JournOHsm Gefshon, Paulo, BS Education Getzug, Steve. BS Journalism 374 Geyer, Dole, BS Comp Based W0 Systems Geyer, Wayne, BS Aerospace Emgr Giccomini, Anne, BA Pom Sci Gibcms, David, BA Wer Affowrs Gibbons, Erin Gibson, Corinne, BS JournaHsm Gilbert Jennifer, BA Themer Gilding. Barbara, BS ACCT Gilels. Lisa, BA Env Comv Gilland, Bruce, BA EBCS Gilleland, Karen, BA Enghsh Gilmon, Amy, BA ENVD Giuliano, Leonard, BA Bwobgv Gjelsten, Bjorn, BS Bus Admm Glossman, Michael, BA MCDB Glen, Daniel, 88 ME Godsholl, Jo Ann, BS Busmess, BA Psych Goldman, Michael, BA Chimese Long Goldszer, Richard, BS OW Fmgr Golombik, Barry, BS Goode, Melissa Gordon, Alissa, BA Sociology Gordon, Jeffrey, BS Morketimg Gormcn, Greg, BS BusmessXBA AdverTismg 372 Gouin, Mark Gray. Lorraine, BA Enghsh Greene. Koren, BA P01 SCI 8x Pussmn Griggs, Neil, BS Accounting Grill, Julie, BS Finance Gross, Janis Ground, Keith, BS Mech Eng Groves, Richard, BS Finance Guerrero, Zachary, BS Fwnomce Gully, Lodonna, BA CDSSBA Psych Gurry, Elise, BA Envd Gustcfson, Rodney, BA Enghsh Hogan, Tracy Holle11, Peter, BS Businesstkeng Hallin, Lindee, BS Busimess Admm Hamilton, Burton, BS BusmessNorkeng Hampton, John, BA Envd Design Harrington, Tim, BA History Harris, Amy, BA Journalism Harris, Amy P., BS FinanceNnTer Busmess Harris, Jeffrey. BS Business Hart, Margaret, BA Wer Affairs Hosadinratonc, Chuenorun, BS Chem Emgr HasvoId, Thomas, BA SodEnvd Comer 373 Hattel, Alex, BS Personne! Hawkri'dge, Andrew, BS ACCT Hayes, Thomas, BA Journohsm Hoyutin, David, BA Dwst Studwes Hozell, David, BA POW SCMBS Busmess Healy, Koren, BA EPOB Hebert, Suzanne, BS Hmomce Hed, Moren.BA Pd SCMBA Classics Hedayati, Ali, BA MCDB Heflin, Kelli, BA POM SQ Hefty, Eric Heidi, Nanette, BA CD88 Hembre, David, BA Fmv Deswgm Hendrickson, Lori, BS Buswmess Hendrickson, Sharon, BS Finance Henson, Lisa, BS Journohsm Hering, Kimberly, BA Ecomomlcs Herman, Thomas, BS Business Herr, Bettina Herring, Jenny, BS JournOHsm Hertz, Suzanne, BA Geography Hesch, Judith, BA Philosophy Heverly, Barbara, BS Acct Fmomce Heymonn, W. Allan 374 Hickisch, J. Timothy, BS Arch Engr Higgins, Timothy, BS hdus Engr Hinterrei'rer, Culleen, BA Blobgv Hircto, Mark, BA Envd Hocke11, Joy, BS Comm Pee Hoeffler, John, BS Busmess Finance Holden, Susan, BA Economics Holl, Lidia, BA Envd Holstein, William, BA Economics Holzberg, Craig. BS Management Houghton, Margaret, BA Psychology Houk, Poul, BS Aero Engr Houlihon, Margaret, BS Business Houtsmo, John, BS MLM Howard, Jean, BA POM SO Howcrth. Ben, BA History Huber, Cosilda, BA Engilsh Huber, Lisa, BA Psychology Huggins, Pierre, BS Aero Engr Hull, Lisa, BA AdvUoumoHsm Humphrey, William, BA Env Desigm Hunt, Barbara, BS Business AdmimXMorkeTing Hunt, Renee, BS EducoTion Hunter, Andrea, BA Anthropology 375 Iogmin. Cindy, BS Pharmacy Ice, Judy, BA Economics Ireland, I. Thomas, BA EconXlnfer Affairs Irwin, Susan, BS Hmonce Jochowski, Michael, 88 Efec Engr Jackson, Kelley, BA EPOB Jackson, Robert, BS Civil Eng Jamison, Cynthia, BA Env ComserWEPOB Jons. Dennis, BS Finance Jeffers, Kelly, BS Finance Jensen, Mott, BS Bed Engr Jensen, Ruth, BA Morkehng Mgmi Joelson, Mark. BA Commumcofion Joesten, Non, BS Chem Emgr Johns, Terry, BA Emv Design Johnson, Alan, BS Finance Johnson, Bill Johnson, Christopher, BA Env Deswgn Johnson, Jeffrey, BA Psychology Johnson, Jerry, BS Elect Emgr Johnson, Joel, BS Mech Engr Johnson, Steven. BS Business Johnstone, Jennie, BA EngHsh Jones, David. BS Chem Eng 376 Jones, Laurie, BA Psychology Jones, Leroy, BA Chemwsfry Jones, Tom, BS Accoumhng Jones, Yvette Jowdry, Catherine, BA Pd Sciemce Juliana, Laurie, BA EnghshmoHom Jurgens, Patrick, BS Accoumlmg Koczeus. Steve, BS Mech Engr Kaczkowski, Barbara, BA French Kagiyamo, Shirley, BS Markemg Kuhn, David, BS Hmonceworkehng Kohn. Ruth, BS Morkefing Kolotoy, Peter, BA Env Deswgm Karber, Steven, BA Econ , Korow, Margaret, BA MCD Bioiogy Kotsumoto, Hidehiro, BA Ecom Katz, Peggy. BS Journalism Koyser, Mario, BA PoHHcd Sciemce Keaveny, Marty, BS BusNVomens Studies Keenan, Daniel, BS Mech Eng Kehmeier, David, BS Mech Engr Keith, Debra, BA Env Design Kendall. Cynthia, BA Communications Kennedy. Colleen, BS Busmess 377 Kennedy, Michael, BA POHHCd Sci Kersh, Martin, BA Biology Kessler, David, BA Geography Kimble, Scott, 88 Mech Emgr King, Bradley. BS Aero Engr King, Daniel, BS Chem Eng King, Donald, BS Business Kingdom, Scott, BS Prnoncellmer Busimess Kingsley, Gregory, BS Arch Emgr Kirby. Karen, BS MarkeTing Kittredge, Todd, BA Geo Physwcs Klein, Peter, BA Econ Klemsz, Michael, BA MCDB Knouss, Susan, BS Inter Busmess Kneedler, Katherine, BS Hmonce Kniering, William, BA Psychology Knight, Darrell, BA Comm Pee Knowlfon, Mark, BA Amencom Sfudies Knox, William, BA PoliTicol Science Koenig, A. Durs, BS Finance Koller, Michael, BS Morkemg Koons, Ann, BA Biology Koontz, Lori, BA Wer Affairs Kos, Larry, BS Aerospace Engr 378 Kosmicki, Edward Kramer, Carol, BS Bed Engr Kreitczick. Regine, BA Phys Ed Krider, Pamela, BS Jourmohsm Kulp, Robert, BS PhyswchMoTh Kurowen, Donald, BS Marketing Kutz, David, BS Bee Engr Laden, Michael, BA Commercial Pee Lalezari, Rcmin, BS Elec Eng Lcmon, Susan, BA MCDB Lcngsdole, Robert, BA Economics Lopporte, Ronald, BA Psychdogv Larsen, Fiona, BA Env DeSIgm Larson, Steve. BS Marketing Lcufer, Theodore, BA Economwcs Low, Deanna. BA Music Low, Jeremy, BA MCDB Leeds, Jennifer. BA Sociology Lefferdo, James, BA History Lehr, Cheryl, BA Gedogy Lemon, Cynthia. BA Psychology Letellier, Lori, BS Accounting Levine, Anne, BA Sociology Levy, Linda, BA MCDB 379 Lewis, Rebecco. BA ArTs 8A Smence Leyva, Carol, BA Fconormcs Lickus, Mark, BA Geology Leibermon, Peppa, BS JournoHsm Liebl, Gregory, BS OVH Engr Light, Joel, BA Theater Lindgren, Edward, BS Hmonce Livingston. Linda. BS Pharmacy Lopez, Gerardo, BS Mech Engr Loronger, Lorena, BS Educohom Loronger, Steven, BS Mech Emgr Lorenzo, Julie, BA EPOBPsych Lubbers, Julie. BS Business Lucas, Matthew, BA MoWCompuTer SCI Luxford, Richard, BS Aerospace Emgr Lyman, Philip, BS Aerospace Emgr Lynch, Kristen, BA Economics Lyon, Marion, BA Psychdogy Mocdonald, Douglas, BED Env Deswgn Mocgregor, Lori, BA Communiconom Mces, Teresa, BS Therop Pec Magee, Thomas, BA Wer Affairs Mogill, Melinda, BS Therop PedComm Magnie, Joan, BS Hec Engr 380 Mohoney, Lisa, BA Communication Mcilonder, Leo, BS Mech Emgr Mann, Mitch, BA BusmessXFimomce Marasy, Marcia, BS Pecreohom Morino, Gregory Marshall, David, BA Qossicd AnWstTow Martens, Michael, BA Commumcotiom Martinez, Linda, BA EduCOTiom Mason, Everett, BS Mech Eng Mathews, Kent, BA Wer AfoIrSWrench Matthews, Katherine Mcttice, Evan, BA Inter erhoms Motz, Nicholas, BED Env Deswgn May, Brice, BA Psychology McCaftrey, Dione, BS Minerd Lend Mgmt McClung. Kathleen, 88 Journalism McCoy, Matthew, BA MCDB McDonald, Kim, BS Communw Pecreotion McDonald, Linda, BED Env Design McDonald, Richard, BA Chemistry McDonald, Robyn, BA Communication McFarland, Marty, BA Land Momogemem McFarlane, Barbara, BS Finomce McGee, Merry, BA Psychology 384 McGibben, Thomas, BA Wer Affolrs McKinley, Ann, BS Communny Pee McManus, Jerry, BS Elec Engr McNierney, Michael, BA Chemistry Mchy, Maryann, BA Economcs Merickel, Marci. BS Markemg Meyer, Jeanne Meyer, Karen, BFA Theatre Michieli, Sonya, BA lmer Affairs Middaugh, William, BS Elec Eng Miles, Jennifer, BFA Art HisforWBA Cbssics Milkovich, Donald, BS Business Miller, Holly Miller, Leslie, BS Marketimg Miller, Stephen, BS Aerospace Engr Milne, Hilary, BA Economics Miner, Brewster Miner, Thomas, BA History Moisey, Sandra, BA Geography Montalbo, Celia, BS JournoHsm Monto. Denise, BA Polmcol Sciemce Montoya, Cristina. BS BusinessXMorkemg Montoya, Michael, BS Accounting Morcus, Suzanne, BS Busmess 382 Morelond. Mark. BA Maihemoiies Morford, Victoria, BS Business Morimitsu, Jill, BS Physical Education Mowery, Glenn, BS Business Mueller, Reid, BA MCDB Mueller. Robert, BA PstBS There Edu Mullon, Sheila, BS inter Buonum Munch, Poul, BS Chem Engr Murphy. Bruce, BS Arch Engr Murray, Denise, BS Comm ReCXBA Commun Mustakim, Aly, BA Economics Nabkel, Jofar, BS EEiCS Nabkel. Sara, BS Aerospace Engr Nash, Jennifer Nierling, Diane, BS Accounting Nelson, Celeste Nelson, Kelly, BS Pecreoiion Nelson, Lauri, BS AccouniingXBA Psy Nelson, Wendy. BA Economies Nephew, Kimberley, BA HisioryiSec Edu Neppel. Douglas, BS Small Business Mgmi Neuman, Suzanne, BS Mech Engr Neuwclder, Cynthia, BA Anihropoiogy Newland, Kathryn, BA MCDB 383 Newton, Jennifer, BA Commumcotion Nigon, Holly, BS Journohsm Nigro, Mark, BS JournQIiSWOrg Mgmt Noone, Mark, BS JOUWAdvemsmg Norton, Eileen, BS Joumollsm Nuss, Craig O'Connor, Koren, BA CD88 O'Follon, Sean, BS Elec FmngCS Oberbeck, Delmc, BS Accoumimg Oberfeld, Sheldon, BA EPOB Obrecht, Leslie, BA Mofhemotics Olds, Carole, BA Anthropology Olesen, Julie, BS Educatiom Olsen, Robin, BS Recreatiom Olson, Susan, BS Ele Educofion Orefice, Dona, BA Economics Orndoff. David, BS Aerospace Engr Ortlip, Michael, BA PoliT Sci Orton, Christopher, BA Inter Affairs O'Shoughnessy, Margaret, BFA Fme Arts Oshea-Stone, Maureen, BA EPOB Oskamp, Elizabeth, BA Wer Affairs Ott, Beth, BA History Overseth, Tenley, BA Cbsswcs 38.4 Oyer, Elizabeth Ozols, Raimond, BA Biobgy Pobarcius, Lisa, BA SocioiogWSpomish Pacello, Richard, BS Finance Palmer, Deon, BS Mech Emgr Pong, Robin, BFA Fme Arts Pong, Susan. BA Dance Pansmith, John, BS Mech Engr Parker, Susannah, BA Chemistry Parko, Theresa Parks, Griff, BA ChemisTry Parks, James. BED Envol Desigm Parsons, Pamela, BS Wer Business Poymer. Andrew, BA Psychdogy Peck, Linda, BA Economwcs Perez, Penelope, BED Env Design Perkel, Ronald, BS BusinessXMLM Pham, Kien, BS Markefingm? Busmfo Sys Phan, Don, BS Phelps, Deborah, BA Psychology Phillips, Andrea, BA EPOB Phillips, James, BS Business Piccone, Marsha, BS Journalism Pickles, Heather, BA Spanish 385 Pinson, Joymie Pitchford, Robin, BA Communicatiom Pitrofsky, Joseph, BS Hmonce Poliac, Nichol Porino, Sondra, BA Psychobgy Porter, Laura, BA CD88 Pozelnik, Michelle, BA Commumcohom Proetorius, Gretchen, BA MOTWBUOQV Prater, Pamela, BM Muswc Pratt, Terry, BA Physwcs Preller, Scott, BA Pomcd Scwence Price, Terri, BA EPOB Priddy, Edward, BS Busimess Prince, Pamela. BA EPOB Pulges, Viropon, BS Elec Emngomp Sys N Pulju, James, BA MCDBBwochemisTry Querfeld, Ester, BS Busmess Quinlan, Jeffrey, BA Pohticol Sciemce Quinn, Erinn, BS Journalism Radcliffe, Janet, BA German Raddotz, Paul, BS Busmess Randolph, Mot1hew, BS Aerospace Engr Randolph, Robert, BA Socidogy Roskob, Anthony, BS Mech Emgr 386 Rome, Jennifer, BS Accounting Rau, William, BS Business Rayburn, Christopher Rebol, Felice, BS Chemicd Engr Redman, Kay, BA Pee Redson-Smith, J., BS CB6 Reese, Andrew, BS Business Reiser, Thomas, BS Busmess Renzem. Donna, BA Journalism Resseguie. Debra, BS Marketing Ricci, Marianne, BA PschFrencn Richard, Rae, BA Elementary Ed Riecks, Bruce, BA Psycnoiogy Rivera, lvette, BA Pouncd Sci Rivera, Kenneth, BA Economics Robb, Jim Robie, Allen, BS Arch Engr Roche, Patrick. BA MCDBXBS Psych Rodehover, Mitchell, BA Psychology Rogers, Harold, BS Business Rogers, Robert, BA Env Design Rogers, Susan, BS Pecreohon Roll, Scott, BS Aron Engr Rosen, William, BA EcoNFrencn 387 388 Rosenberg, John, BA Economics Rosenberg, Susie, BS Busmess MW Rosenzweig, Janice, BA Biology Ross, Julie. BA CommumcoHons Roth, Ginevo, BA Commumiconoms Roush, Michael, BA EngHsh Royal, Richard, BA Powwow Soy Rucker, Brett, BS Mech Engr Rudolph, Donna, BS Recreation Rutter, Susan, BA Psvchologv Russell, Kristen, BS Chem Engr Russell, Michael, BS OW Emgr Russell. Steven Ryan, Ellen, BA MCDB Ryan, Michael, BA Socrobgy Safe, ScoH, BS Busmess Sofirstein, Naomi, BA EPOB Salvatore, Susanne, BS Accoummg Sandborn, Peter, BS Engr Physrcs Sandelin, Cindy, BA Inter Pebhons Sandoval, Roberto, BA Econormcs Sanner, Lisa Santos, Edward, BS Psychdogy Sosomori, Koichi, BS Erec Engr Sayre, Eric, BS Busimess Scarlett H. Richard, BS Mech Engr Schart, Angelique, BA sttory Schotz, Kathleen, BA Psychology Schein, Steven, BS Accoumlng Scheurer, Kerry, BS Emgimeemg Schickler, Oliver, BS Hmomce Schiller, Jody, BA Journalism Schlick, Laura, BA Studwo Art Schneider, Stephen, BS Arch Engr Schumann, Donald, BA Fine Art Schur, Robert, BA Dist Studies Scribner, Beth, BA Speech 80 Sedor, John, BA Polihcd Sci Selwitz, Lisa, BA Env Deswgn Senderling, Blake, BA Geography Shah, Faisal, BS Morkehng Shcnklin, Theresa, BS Business Sharp, Sherylynn, BA MCDB Shaw, Patterson, BS Mm Land Mgmt Sheahan, Caroline, BA Emv Conservohom Sheldon, Timothy, BA EPOBmeHg STudtes Sherman, Elizabeth, BA Env Deswgm Sherwood, Chris, BA Economics 389 Shiplet, Jodee, BA EnglisWComm Disorders Shipp, David, BS Mm Lomd Mgmt Shore, James, BA Pom So Shuler, Paula, BA CD88 Siano, John, BA BIOIOQV Silvermon, Debra, BA MCDSSXPsyCh Silverstadt, Dione, BA Psychoiogy Simcnsky, Shelly, BA Psychology Simmons, Helen, BA EngHsh Simon, Jeffrey, BA History Simpson, Douglas, BA Economics Singer, Melanie, BA Geobgy Skall, Jodi, BA JoumOHsm Skelton, Brett, BS Eled EmgMCS Slocum, Sheri, BS Journohsm Smith, Duncan, BS Elect Emgr Smith, Koren, BA HistorWHne Aris Smith, Rebeccc, BA Fine ArTs History Snoke, Martha, BA Americom Studles Snow, Andy, BA EOPB Snyder, Katherine, BS Business Sommerville, Vinton, BS Finomce Sours, Caroline, BA Psychobgv Speck, Kim, BS HmonceHnH Business 390 Spector, Michael, BA Joumohsm Spencer, Laura. BA Spanish Sperberg, Robert, BA Psychologv Sperline, Lalcma, BA German Spicer, Mark, BA Busmess Accoummg Spritzer, John, BS Arch Emgr Stafford, John, BA EcoNPolmcd SC; Stahmcnn, Cherie, BS Journohsm Stoller, Helen, BA Psychdogv Stonilond, Richard, BA Gedogv Storsky, Scott, BS Chem Emgr Stelzer, Jone, BS Accounting Stiles, Keith, BA sttory Stockwell, Craig, BA Anthropology Stonebraker, Paula, BS Journohsm Stopper, Helga Story, Tommie, BS Accoummg Stowers, Ahmed, BA MCDB Stubbs, David, BA Economics Sukito. Ricky, BA MCDB Sutherland, Barbara, BA SOCIOIOgV Sutter, Virginia, BA Sociobgv Swanson. Cathleen, BA Spanish Swanson, Janet, BS Finomce 394 Sweeney, Mark, BS Business Sweeney, Saundra, BS JoumohszAdver Sweetser, Joseph, BS Business Swift, Kim, BA MUSIC Szarobaika, Deidre, BS Phys EOVExer ths Szynskie, Donald. BS BusinessMorkemg Tagawo, Lori, BA Gedogy Tallis, Gregory, BS Pharmacy Tcnigawc, Lori, BA Busmess Torcnow, Warren, BA MCDB Tatum, Lucille, BA Busmesswrench Taylor, Susan, BA ChemrsW Temin, Seth, BA Psychology Thomas, Thomas, BA Theme Thompson, Thomas, BA Dismbwed Sdeies Thompson, Tim, BA Geobgwphysics Thys, Anne, BS Busimess Tinucci, Thomas, BS Mech Engr Tooley, Keith, BA Hrsiorwpolif SO Torrez, Deborah, BED Emv Design Toyos, Lourdes Troger, Timothy, BA History Trainer, Eric, BFA CreOTive ArVBA Ammo Treece, David. BS Busmess 392 Trickel, Ann, BA Commercid Spanish Troicky, Alexander Trujillo, Meliton Trzyno, Wayne, BA Computer Selemce Tysdal, Mark, BS Mech Eng Utterback, Stephen, BS Business Vaneren, Scott, BS SmQH Busimess Mng VonMoorseI, Gerordus. BED Envd Design Venn, Gregory, BED Emv DeSIgn Verrochi, Mark, BA Geography Villcte, Roberto, BED Erw Design Vogel, Herb, BS Mech Eng Vollmor, Marlo Jean, BS Phys EWBA Econ Von Meister, Joseph, BS Mech Engr Vraney, Koren Vriesmcm, Sheryl, BS Phys Educohom Wachsman, Doris, BS Journalism Waite, Leon, BS Elec Eng Wank, Bruce, BS Morketimg Wopner, Paul, BA Political Scwence Warell, Amy, BS Morkehng Watts, Leslie, BA MCDB Weaver, Sally, BS Morkefimg Webb. Kelli, BS FinomceMCcouming 393 Webb, Terry, BA PoMicd Science Weber, Louise, BA Asiom SiudiesXChmese Webster, Charles, BA POHHCCH Science Webster, Robert, BA Economwcs Weis, Carol, BA Psychobgy Welsh, Mary, BA Polmcol Selemce Wenz, Martin, BA Busmess West, chlene, BS Commumy PecreQHom West, M. Leo Westbrook, Anne, BA EPOB Westerlind, Lauri, BA EmngWBFA Hme Arts Westfchl, Steven Westing, Kathleen, BS JournOHsm Wilcoxen, Peter, BA Physics Wiles. Jeffrey, BA Economics Williams, Lisa, BS Elec Engr Wilson, Kathe Wilson, Grover, BS Hmonce Winters, Morin, BA Mofhemomcs Winz, Mark, BA Ecomomwcs Witte, Eleanor, BA Geology Wittmon, John, BS Busmess Woempner, Mark Wolover. Robert, BS Elec Eng 394 conorroe Wolfe, Kathy, BS Finance Wolfe, Phillip, BA Biology Worley, Marlo, BS Pharmacy Wynn, Susan, BA PstCommumcohon Yosgoor, Scott, BS Busimess Yost, Scott BED Emv Desigm Young, Elizabeth, BA Music Zceske, Laurel, BS Accoumhng Zaik, Tracy, BS Community Pecreohon Zongas, Robert, BS Journalism Zeltsermcn, Elihu. BS AppHed Mofhemohcs Zodrow, Drew, BS Compufer Sciemce 395 Underclass Aalfs, Kimberley Bl Abbott, Alice m Abbott Julle m Abels. Vicky m Abma. Holly Q1 Acker, John Bl Ackermcn, Wayne NJ Adair, Ginger m Adams, Crystal W Adams, Katherine 91 Adams. Kimberly m Adams. Steven BJ Ade. John W Aggson, Michael Bl Aguero, Anthony W Aguilar, Vlctorio QJ Ahl, Linda m Ahn, Sungkun W 396 Aiello, Steven QJ Albershiem. 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Dave m Cardwell, Leslie W Carlson, Jon m Carlson, Tamara-Kcy W Carlstrom, Bruce W Carnegie, Scott BJ 400 Carpenter, Connle m Carpenter, William BJ Carr, Karen m Carr. Wendy QJ Carver, Kimberly BJ Ccsores, Kimberly m Casey, Anne m Casey, Laura 91 Castle, Steve m Cerveny, Chris QJ Challed, Anne m Champagne, Suzanne m Chandler, Gayle m Charles, Karen BJ Charles, Margaret W Chelberg, Klmberly W Cheldin, Laura BJ Chello, Elizabeth W Cherington, Claire m Chesley, Gretchen QJ Chevalier, Sandy m Chin, Ben Q1 Chong, Daesung m Choquene, Kent Bl Christ-Joner, Katherine QJ Christensen, Slammy BJ Christian, Douglas 91 Christianian, Arpinee BJ Christiansen, Jens m Christiansen, John m Christiansen. Kerilyn m Christiansen, Kim Bl Christl, Joan m Ci'rko, Jola W Clapp, Timothy W Clark, Deborah QJ Clark, Glenn W Clark. Kora 91 Clark, Koren W Clark, Laurel W Clark, Mark 91 Clarke, Cheryl m Clarke, Lisa QJ Clelond, Scott W Clem, Sandra NJ Click. 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Ann B1 Douthit, John m Dowd,Sc1ram Dowell, Rodney W Drake. Burtch Ml Dreiling, Ann W Drew, Cathleen BJ Dubois, Gram m 403 Duff. Tim m Dulmaine, Joseph m Dunowoy. Catherine f31 Dunlap, Ann Bl Dunn, Laura m Duris, Suzanne m Dyer. Gregory QJ Dziekonski, Brian m Ecder, Caroline m Ecker. Penny m Edgar, David W Edmondson, Charles W Edsell, Lindsay OJ Edwards, Bruce W Egon, Sallie W Eggestein, Kay BJ Elfman, Karen BJ . Eliot, Gregory QJ Ellington. Kieonn W Ellison, Lisa W Ellison, Jon Q1 Elowsky, Jay m Elsen, Judy Bl Elsnes, Christine m Emde, Charles W Emeson, Mindy m Emrich, Anette m Enderle, Guy W Engelking, Lisa BJ Engemon, Andrew W Ennis, Marilyn m Epranion, Jamie QJ Epstein, Deborah W Erickson, Kevin W Erickson, Lori W Erickson, Lynn 91 Erickson. Veronica QJ Ernst, Matthew W Eschenlohr, Kelly W Espinoza, Adrienne Bl Estess, Mike m Etherton. Sandro m Evans, Sonya W Evenson, Sally m Ewen, Steven W chiono. Therese W Falconer. 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Ellqueth M Harmon, Eric 81 T J 1107 Harmon, Duane m Homer, $0011 W21 Harrill, Jason W Harris, Brendan W Harris. David W Harris, Ian BJ Harrison, David Bl Harrison, Kurf W31 Horrify, Colleen LN Horfgroves, Bradley B1, Harvey, Carlo W Harvey, Richard W21 Hosting, Donald W Hofcher, James W Hatfield, SCOTT W21 HoHingh, Renee W21 Houpf, Som m Hovdolo, Jock W Hawkins, Eric W Hawkins, Natalie W21 Hayes, Barbara W Hayes, Michael W21 Heoberlin, Tracy W Heoley, Colleen W Heath! 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Debbi QJ Larson, Joann m Larson, Richard 91 Lathrop, Lee QJ Lcughlin, Anne W Lcughlin, Laura Q Lcukko, Suzanne Lowlor, Tracy m Lawson, Camille QJ Lawson, Debra W Lawson, Natalie m 4J Lazar, Cathy m chier, Ann W Lazzeri, Jim QJ Le, Tuong-Vi M1 LeAnce, Suzanne m Leahy, Christina m LeBlanc, Marcus m Lederhos, Anita m Ledinh, Jacqueline 91 Lee. Jennifer W Lee, Renee m Leeds, Devry m Lefond, Robert 81 Legg, David BJ Legg, Douglas m Legg, Erik W Legg, Sherrill m Lehr, Tracy QJ Leidal, Erik Bl Leiden, Ken m Lema, Marlene W Lemay, Anne 91 Len, Alfredo Q Leon. Spero W Lepine, Danielle W Lepp, Joshua Bl Lesem, Cindy m Lespercnce, Robert W Leung, Tony QJ Levcnthol, Koren BJ 1143 Levenson, Betsy MJ Levery, Susan MJ Levy, Andrew MJ Levy, Lisa K21 Levy, Paul m Lewis, Cameron Bl Lewis, Jayne BJ Lewis, Robin Bl Libenson. Ross QJ Licht, Howard m Liepins, Matthew W Lighterink, Martin Bl Lightle, Richard W Lincoln, Victoria W Linden, Leroy, W Lindheimer, Phillippe W Lindsay, Ann BJ Lindstrom, Amy MJ Linkemer, Nancy 91 Linton, Tom BJ Lippi, Carol m Lisowski, Steve W Livingston, Carol m Livingston, Jill m Lloyd, Robin m Lo, Russell W Lobato, Raymond 81 Lobmeyer, Lynette W Lochheod, Katherine BJ Lochtenberg, Michael 91 Loeb, Mark BJ Loeffler, Mike W Loewen, J. Kenneth Bl Lofdohl, Corey 91 Logan, Neca m Logue, Effin W Longshore, Russell W Lopez, Raul m Loring, Keith m Lory, Lisa 91 Lovcsz, Mark 81 Love, Robert W Love, Scott W Love, Thomas m Lucero, Patricio m Ludes, Jefrey m Ludlow, Kristen W Ludlow, Kurt K31 Luhman, Christine QJ Lukas, Edward W Lumbontobing, Demok Bl Lundeen, Sonic 91 Luther, David L31 Luftrell, Denise UZJ 1144 Lynch, Frances W Lynch, Renee W Lyon, Stephen W Lytle, Tamara W Moat, Paulo m MacDonald, Alon QJ Macenko, John m Mackendrick, Karmen Q1 Mcddc, Scott W Maddcluno, Nancy 81 Madden, Tracy W Mcdler, Ronald W Mcggio, Stacey QJ Mahdaviancry, Minoo BJ Mcher, Kathy m Mahoney, Katherine BJ Mais, Kalle W Mcllo, Edson m Mallo, Irving m Mclmquist, Nancy m Moloney, Michael 91 Momikunian, Mari m Mcrburger, Don QJ Merchant, Roberto W Morchese, Jeffrey Bl Margrcve, Karen W Mark, Hons W Mark, Sanford L31 Markmon, Janet W Mormcnde, Carol Q Marquez, Paul 91 Moms, Jennifer m Marscholl, Laurie QJ Marsh, Janet QJ Marshall, Dallas 81 Maria, David W Martel. Bryon m Martin. Anne W Martin, Danielle 91 Martin, Hyung W Martin, John B1 Martin. Lisa W Martin. Rebecco m Martinez, Kori m Morumoto, Jay W Morvonek, Michael W Mcrzolf, Susan m Massey, David m Matousek. Steven W Matthews, Ann i3J MaHhews, Sharon B1 Maurice, Kelly m May, Don Q1 Moynell, Jon m 445 Maynell, Laurie m Mayr. Kathleen m Mozur. Anthony W McKesson. Steven W McBride, Crls W McBride, Michael m McBride. Rob 91 McCarthy, Catherine m McCarthy. Koren EQJ McCarthy, Kevin W McCarthy, Sharon MJ McCartney, Sue m McChesney, Kevin W McColI. Chesley m McComb, Katherine MJ McConnel, Stephen H McCormack, Cello 1 i M McCourt. Kenneth '11 McCrory, Charles BJ McCrecdy, Jay BJ McDonieIs, Bryon m McDonald. Andre m McDonald, Susan K31 McFarling, Lori W McGorify. John Bl McGInnis, Tamera QJ McGinnis, Thomas W McGIinchey, John m McGuire, Model W McIntosh, Laura MJ McLaughlin, Mark m McLeod, Leanne. Bl McLeod, Tammy BJ McMuIIin, Allyn m McNeoI, Bill E31 McPherson. Sharon m McQueen, Andrea W McShay. Joyce m McTaggart, Donald W Meagher. Linda Bl Medina, Diana m Megoy, David E21 Melcher. Timothy m Mellor, Misty MJ Mencherd, Jose m Mengel, Scott W Meriwether, Daniel 91 Merrill, Lisa W Mertens, Todd HJ Mertz. Amy W Metzger, Harold W Meuret, Susie W Meyer, Jill Bl Meyers. David W 44b Meyers, Stephen m Micale, Frank 81 Miles, Judy m Miller, Becky K31 Miller, Garrett W Miller, James W MiIIer, Jeffrey W Miller, Jon QJ Miller, Mary m Miller, Rebecccl m Mims, Veronica L31 Mindess, Robert W Minkler, Bill m Mitchell, C. David W Mitchell, Joyce Ml Mitchell, Leslie m Miyoke. Glenn W Miyake, Jon m Moaddeli, Visda m Mofidi, Shideh m Mogck. Sondra m Mohr, Sherlyn W Molloy, Gail 81 Monroe, Shelby m Montagne, Marcia m Montgomery, Todd m Montijo, Michelle m Moody, Joyce W Moore, Celia B1 Moore. Tricia L31 Moore, William m Mora, Renee W Morales, Jose W Moran. Michelle m Morcus, Eric 91 Moriyo, Masaaki m Morris, Linda m Mooris, Stephen W Morrison, Gary W Morrison, Kim m , Morrison, Rolando W Wwwna Morrison, Sheryl m Morrissey. Michael W Morrow, Bryan 91 Mort, Fred Bl Moses, Ellen m Moses. Eric W Mosley, Cynthia m Moss, Patricia W Moyer, Mark W Mudge, Greg QJ Mueller, Tomi m Muldoon, Bill m Mulligan, Marion B1 A47 Mundinger, Poul W21 Munyon, Lisa 91 Murphy, Carol m Murphy, Kathleen W Murphy, Kelly L31 Murray, Elizabeth W Murray, Megan W Murray, Stephanie QJ Musccri, Caroline QJ Myers, John W Myers, Kathleen QJ Myers, Linda Bl Myers, Suzanne m Noce, Kelley W21 Nagamine, David W choto, Cora W Nordin, Paula m Neale, David W Neale, Todd QJ Nedom, Mom W Nelson, Carl QJ Nelson, Ellen W Nelson, John W Nelson, Teresa W Nelson, Tom W Nervig, Juli QJ Nethery, Sherry BJ Neuendorf, Terri W21 Newberry, Joe ll 81 Newell, Marie m Ngo, Su W Nguyen, Phuong W Nickooforsso'n. Mcssoomeh m Nicodemus, Steven W Nieblo, Eva m Nielsen, Kelly QJ Nielsen, Leslie BJ Nigro. Paul W Nilsson, Gunner W Nishino, Tomoko QJ Nmo, Matthew W Nitz, Mary m Nordin, Janet B1 Nordmork. Jon W Nordstrom, Tod W Norquist, Deanna W North, Jill W Norton, Derk m Non, Monte BJ Nowell, Bruce W Nuss, Randy Bl Nuncll, Monica BJ Nyquisf, Kathryn Bl Nystrom. Gail W 4148 O'Brien, Elaine m O'Brien. Kelly W O'Donnell, John m O'Hearn, Brian W O'Malley, Timothy Bl O'Meora, William W O'Neil, Cathy m O'Sheo, Barry BJ O'Sullivon. Tom K51 Oberfeld, Neil m Oberg, Kathy LBJ Obermcn. David W Ochoa, Cesar W Ockelmcnn, Melissa W Odoboshion, John W Oelerich, Susan m Oemng, Cheryl 91 Die, Amanda W Olds, Shelley m Oliver, Lawrence QJ Oliver, Terri m Olsen, Stuart QJ Olshin, Bradley Q Olson, Jeffrey W Olsen, Korry m Olson, Randy BJ Omeara, Donald Jr. BJ Oneill, Thomas Jr. W Oppermann, William W Orr, Christine m Orr, Kimbirly BJ Ortiz, Nicolosa W Oryshchyn, Mario Ml Osborne, Natalie W Oswald, Mark 81 Oswald, Michelle W Oswald; Tom m Otto, Curtis m Outcclt, Melanie m Overholt, Claire W Owens, Douglas Bl Ozment, Trudy W Poetsch, Brigitte W Paige, Denise 91 Pollas, Gregory L21 Polley, Paul m Panos, Louis 91 Pannell. Kerry m Punter, Michele BJ Poque'ne, Holly m Parry, David W Parry, Michael BJ Parsons, Alan M Parson, Emily W 449 Parungo, Paul W Pasta, Brenda m Pastore, Thomas W Pasztor, Stephen W Pate, Gretchen W Patrick, Heather W Poul, Kenneth m Payne, Troy 81 Pearson. Bonnie m Pegelow, Diana W Penrose, David W Perez, Dawn Bl Perkins, James W Perry, Lisa 91 Perry, Shown K31 Perry, Steven M Peters, David W Peterson, Julie W Peterson, Oren W Peterson, Steven W Peterson, Todd W Pew, Arthur m Phan, Annie m Phillips, Katrina m Picker, Robert BJ Pickles, Holly W Pierce, Maureen W Pilkenton, Stephen 91 Plcnchcrd, Robert BJ Plymell, Brion m Poffenberger, Bradley W Poirier, Charles W Pole'rti, Lisa W Polzin, Gail m Popick, David 91 Poppe, Matthew W Posati, Kimberly W Posner, Tamara m Posnock. Michelle M Post, Jennifer W Postles, Ann m Poulsom. Susan 91 Powers, Richard W Priestley, Laura m Printz, Renee m Prochozka, Zuzana W Proctor, David W Prust, Dionne W Pultz, Jennifer W Pyeott. John m Quigley, Andrea m Quine, Sean MJ Rodi, Kirsten Ml Rams, Christine 91 420 Rapp, Burt m Roppoport, Julie B1 Raskob, Timothy W Rasmussen, Gretchen m Rasmussen, Laurie W Rotcliffe, Jeanne W Rowheiser, David BA Reagan, Ronald W Rechholtz, Jennifer W Reed. Margie m Reed, Valerie M, Reese, Shannon 41 Reesmcn, Suzanne m Reeves, Douglas m Reeves, Geoff L31 Reeves. Matthew W Regan, Mark W Regan. Matthew W Rehbein. Robyn BJ Rehm. Sally m Reinocker, Robin m Remark, Robin m Remsnyder, Leslie W Resler, John m Ressell, Michael W Retollack, Timothy QJ Re'denmeyer, Mark W Reynard, Bonni W Reynolds, Bill m Rhinehclrt, Kathleen BJ Rice, Don W Rice, Rebecca m Richard, Ronald m Richards. Lawrence W Rickard, Gary W Rickhoff, Margaret W Riddervold, Hans QJ Ridenour, Tracey m Ridgewoy, Barbara QJ Rieke, Bradley BJ Rigby, Sara W Riopelle, Beth BJ Rmer. Christie m Roach, Judith Bl Robbins, William m Robey. Renate m Rochelle, Ellen W Rocke'n, Barbara m Rockwell, Robyn W Rodin, Eytcn m Rodrick, Heidi BJ Rogers. Cheryle QJ Rogers, Gwen W Rogers, Seb m 424 Rohlfs, David M1 Rohwer. Susan QJ Roll, Kelly BJ Rollek, Elinor W Roller, Emily BJ Rollmon, Keith W Roloff, Christine W Romberg, Janet m Rosamond, Laura W Rose, Anne W Rose, Shannon Bl Rosenthol, Scott 81 Ross, Sondra m Roth, Ken W Roth, Mark W Roucis, James QJ Rounds, Debra W Roush, Michael W Rudd, John W Rudolph, Karen 91 Ruebel, Kelly W Ruff, Steven W Rumzek, Dawn 91 Runyon, Laurie m Russo, Robert W Rutherford, Soon W Ryan, Christopher W Ryan, Megan W Ryan, William W Ryskamp, Jay W Sabin, Peter W Socane, Susan W Soda, Gina W Sokurado, Craig W Salazar. Angela BJ Salazar, Joseph W Scltzmcn, Jone W Solzman, Marla W Sampson, Geoffrey W Sanchez, Michael W Sanders, Dawn W Sondford. Herbert Ill W Sands, Kimberly QJ Sandoval, Loretta W Sonner, Kerry m Santangelo, Lori Bl Sorachene, Craig 91 Sarrozin, David BJ choren, Randall W Saxon, Scott W Schaarschmidt, Steven QJ Schodlich, 80011 W Schoefer, Bradley W Schoefer, Kathleen m 422 Schafer, Guy m Schontz, Karin m Scharmer, Ward m Schein, Clifford QJ Schell, Kelly W Scherer, Donnell W Schermerhorn, Phillip M1 Schiemonn, Karen 91 Schmidt, Robin W Schmi'n, Christie m Schoelzel, Heidi m SchoIIe, Larry m Schon, Jason W Schor, Peter W Schreiber, Wendy m Schrieber. Cynthia m Schroeder, Randie m Schroeder. Wendy m Schulmcn, Michael W Schwartz, Beth W Schwartz, Patricia m Schwerer, Michael W Sciba, Janet Bl Scott, Craig 81 Scott, Elizabeth W Scott, Jana W Scott, Joel W Scott, Lorry BJ Scott, Mark W Scrobeck, Joan m Seabrook, Tess BJ Seorby, Nancy QJ Sedmak, Russell m Seed. Stephanie m Seidl, Kelly MJ Seltzer, Andrea W Semmelmeyer. Jana W Serrin, Shelby W Severance, Emily W Shannon, Kelly 91 Sharps, Bradley BJ Show, Brion 81 Show, Robert BJ Show, Yolonda 91 Sheldon, Mary m Shell, Carl m Shellnut, Cheri m Shephord, Susan W Shepphird, John m Sherline, Reid 91 Sherriff, Elizabeth W Sherwood, Norc QJ Shilstot. Tiki m Shoemaker, SoIIy m A23 Shoffner, Cheryl M Shroomervilie, David 91 Shuck, Koren m Shuler, Doin W Shulevitz, Koren m Shun, Koren m Siegel, Nancy W Sill, Carolyn m Simcoke, Suzy QJ Simms, Frank 81 Simpson, Mcrsi m Simpson, Ted W Sims, Eric QJ Sims, Meris BJ Sims, Richard m Singh, Abho m Singson, Vincent m Sinnott, Michael BJ Sirney, Linda m Sirota, Andrew W Sisson, Cathy m Sivers. Daniel W Sjodin, Arne m Skerjanec, Britta W Skinner, Robert 91 Skochdopole, Mark W Tonnander. Annette BJ Topic, Anthony m Toppin, Todd m Tarvin, Stephanie MJ Slater, Lisa W Sle11c, Sarah QJ Slivensky, Lori QJ Sloan, Tammy 91 Smith, Ames BJ Smith. Angel m Smith, Barbara W Smith, David Bl Smith, James W Smith, Julie m Smith. Kelly m Smith, Laura Bl Smith, Suzanne m Smith, William W Smoller, Aaron W Snead, Holly W Snowden, Craig 81 Sokolosky, Cynthia W Solomon, Jeffrey m Solomon, Melanie W Song, Esther m Song, Robert 91 Sonke, Robert W Soule, William E31 424 Spafford, Michael W Sparks, Lundy m Spears, Kristina W Spees, Leslie W Spencer, Margaret m Spetzler, Andrew W Spilver. Jennifer 91 Stafford, Suzanne m Stammler, Elizabeth QJ Stanfield, Kenneth W Stanfield, Mary 81 Stanley, Jody m Stopleton. Kevin W Star, Laurie B1 vStarbuck, Lars m Starck, Kim L99 Stork, Whitney m Starr, Lyle W States, Marcia Bl Stoyer. Pamela Bl Stoymon. Andrew W Stecher, Sarah MJ Stedmcn, Paul 91 Steen, Lisa BJ Stefaniok, Ann iQJ Steffen, Deanna W Steinbrink, Teresa m Steinkamp, Melanie m Stenzel. Kim W Stephani, Robert W Stern, Judi Bl Stevenson, Edward Bl Stevenson, Suzanne m Steward, Darlene W Stewart, Corrie m Stiles, Kristen W Stjernholm, Rob QJ Stookes. Lisa m Stockert, David 91 Stockton, Christy m Stolpe, K. Johan W Strovoto, Michael m Streeb, Kurt m Stroeher, Julie W Strom, Kristine QJ Stroud, Sherri 91 Sullivan, Ainslee W Sullivan, Joan m Sullivan, Kathleen m Sundohl, Richard 81 Sundstrom, Leslie W Sung, Mindy Bl Supples, Paula m Suson, Daniel 91 425 Sutherland, Russell QJ Sutherland, Sondra W Swain, Ginger, W Swath, Patricio W Sweig, Laura W Swingos, Lisa W Taylor, David W Taylor, Gigi W Taylor, Wendy W Tedrow, Thomas W Tedstrom, John KN Teller, Johanna W31 Textoris, Elisabeth W Thoxton, Carole m Thoyer, Janna BI Thayer, Lisa W Theriault. Anne W Thomas, Bonnie W Thomas, Carl W Thomas, Christy 91 Thomas, Clifford QJ Thomas, Jonathon W Thompson. Derek W Thompson, Kelly W Thorne, Ronald QJ Thrash. Jone m Throckmorton, Scott W Thye, Robert W Tiompo, Mary Jo BJ Tilkemeier. Jon KZJ Timmons, Clayton QJ Timpe, Carol W Tinsley, Michelle W Tipton, Michelle W Tobey, Bren Bl Tobin, Mark B1 Tobin, Ty QJ Toll, Eric W Tonozzi, Christopher W Toon, Theodore W Tosaki. Corinne W Touchon, Diana W Townsend, Melissa W Townsend, Sheila W Tracey, John W Trammell, Melissa W Tran, Locnn W21 Traponi, Poul m Travis, Soon W Tremaine, Richard W Trimble, Deanna W Truenner, Linda 91 Tu, Caroline BJ Tucker, Stephanie m 1126 Tucker, Stephen Q1 Tucker, William m Turk, Marcello W Turner, Richard III BJ Turnquist, Janet m ch, James W21 Ulvcmg, David W Underhill, Peter W Utemcrk, Victoria W Vacland, Terje Bl Vachon, Michael W Valdez, Darrell QJ Vclles, Sandra W Van Fleet, Samuel BJ Van Pelt, Robert K51 Von San1,CcrolineW Vondermeer, Richard QJ Vonhowe, Kevin W Vanmevlebronck, Guy BJ Varoz, Christina BJ Vecchiarelli, Anthony QJ Velvin,Julc1nn W Ventolc, Samuel W VilIo-Tote, Leticia m Vlach, Edward W Vlcss, Sharon W Vogler, Lance QJ Vu, Hai W31 Wade, Jean W Wagner, Jerry W Waldref, Blane m Walker, Don W21 Walker, Laura m Walker, Richard QJ Walker, Richard W Walker, Scott W21 Wallerstedt, Maureen W Walsh, Barbara W Walton, Dandridge W Ward, Merrie W Warner, David W Warren, Claire W Warren, Marie W Wcrsinske, Tabb m Wasiecko, Stephen W Waters, Michael 91 Watson, Kelly W21 Weber, Jeff 91 Webster, Allison W21 Wehrend, Stephen W21 Weiler, Lisa K51 Weiner, Gareth m Weirich. Greg Bl Weisberg, James W 427 Wekonder, Pamela m Welch, Bloke W Wells, Gregory QJ Wells, Lesiie Bl Welton, John m Wentz, Scott W Werts, Erica QJ Wheeler, Keith BJ Whelon, Mark W Whitaker, Thomas W White, Alicia W White, Barbara 91 Witte, Kathryn Q1 Wolcon, Jewel m Wolf, Rebeccc W Wolfe. Kristi W Wolfe, Scott W Wolfe, Vincent W White, Craig W White, Kathryn W White, Shari W Wholey, David W31 Wiegand, Larry W Wigton, Bruce W31 Wilkerson, Kelly BJ Wilkin, Robert W Wilkinson. Aleko W Wilkinson. Lacy W Willard, Randall W Willenbrock, Tad W Williams, Charles W Williams, Christopher W Williams, Douglas 91 Williams, Julie W Williams, Lynn W Williams, Marilyn W Williams, Yates III QJ Willis, Eric W Willson, Cynthia W Wilson, Aimee W Wilson, Deborah Bl Wilson, Elizabeth W21 Wilson, James W Wilson, Kalin W Wilson, Mark W Wilson, Michael W Winberg, William m Winchester, Gregory BJ Winie. Andrew W Wink, William W Wippermann. Brion BJ Wise, Alexander W Wise, Timothy W Witherspoon, Paul W21 1128 Womack, Maxine QJ Wong, Marina W Wood, Dona m Wood, David 91 Wood, John m WoodoII, Gary W Woolf, Benjamin m Wren, Margaret 91 Wrenn, Gregory W Wright, Robyn m Wuerfel, Judith m Yancey, Carrie 91 Yang, Stan Q Yates, Gretchen W Yocum, Katie W Yotseff, Peter 91 Young, Doug W Young, Karen Bl Youngblood, Alan QJ Yukmon, Thomas m Yurchck, Rebecco B1 Zabriskie, Mark L9H Zegolb, Peter W Zephier, Peggy m Zetye, Laura Bl Ziedins, Astrid W Zillmonn, Kristo m Zimmerer, Robert W Zimmerman, Glenn m Zwiers, Mark BJ xordon 1129 A R. Emmett Jordon, Editor-in-Chief A Mark Brown, Assoc. Photo Editor A Doug Conorroe, Photographer Rick Mullen, Photographer v Mark Connell, Photographer 7 A Dove Piper, A Katie Sweeney, Missy Wothmon. 1130 Business Manager Copy Writer Photographer v ASuzie Rosenberg, Special Projects ASuson Furlong, Photographer Mary Runyon, PhoTogropher v NoT picTured: Lisa Boffof, Kathy Lochheod, Andy Oriel, Anne Stevenson, Donna STocker, Paulo Sfonebraker, Bloke Welch. Additional Photography: Conorroe 42-43, 44- 45, 108-109, 190-191; Daniel 74-75; Jordan 30- 31, 210-211, 232-233; Kosmicki 22-23, 139, 180-181, 200; Mullen 28-29, 63, 40-41; Sfone- broker 79; Brown 174-175. 431 A132 ruhyon The Editors of the 1982 Coloradon wish to thank all those persons who have contri- buted to making this year's publication what it is, for better or for worse. In particular, that handful of people who performed competently or on schedule, or both, perish the thought, we would like to thank and voice our undying gratitude for their sacrifice. Seriously, many, many persons are involved in the production of the yearbook. and each of them deserves a pot on the book. Here's to you all.


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

1967

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

1968

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

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

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

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

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