University of Redlands - La Letra Yearbook (Redlands, CA) - Class of 1981 Page 1 of 184
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Show Hide text for 1981 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1981 volume: “ Contents 71 opening 1-9 Activities 10-43 Dorm Life 44-67 Seniors 68-87 Greeks 88-99 Sports 100-125 Clubs 126-149 Faculty 130-165 Ads 166-173 Senior Parents ' Words 174-175 Good Bye UR 176 I I h 1981 La Letra University of Kedlands, CA [edlands — an uncommon experience Anne Hopkins — Editor-in-Chief Dave allot ti — Photo Editor Redlarids 1 ' Mmm Redland n Uncommon Experience ' .- ' Vm ' ' ' - ¥ . ■ . .... • ... , -A.-,- • s««1i ' ' -A ' fV " ' ' • : ■. •;- =s . 2 Redlands Redlands 3 ., : Ji ' .H 7. Pf fr M.omour and friend relax. 2. Sun streaks through fall leaves 3. Becky Shaw studies. 4. Kathy Reel at Hall of Letters 4 Redlands Redlands 5 1. Chape . 2. Gerard Gunthier and Susan Sparks al the piano in Grossmonl. 3. Stete Blum and Pam Parrot in Greek theater during Jazz Concert. 6 Redlands Redlands 7 " $ 8 Redlands Redlands 9 10 Act hi ties An Uncommon Diversity Concerts This year, a concerted effort was made to broaden the activi- ties on campus. ASUR ' s motto was to do a few things, and do them well. More stomps with better bands, a more extensive speaker series, an expanded yearbook, and the new additions to the Willis Center were only a few of ASUR ' s endeavors. This year, Dr. Moore initi- ated the President ' s High Table which was a tool to broaden the campus ' cultural aspects. Speak- ers such asjayne Ly brand, and John Holt were guests, and spoke during an informal dinner set- ting. ri I Plays Just plain fun Acftvtttes 11 Jayne Lybrand — A Study in Body Communication " Jayne is a neat lady, very sincere about her topic. She makes an effort to stay on top of things by keeping up with her reading on relevant things. She is a lady full of energy, she spoke from her toes. I believe that she was valuable because she made many more aware of themselves, bodies, expressions, etc. and was a nice introduction to another media of communication — the body, " said Vickt Barstow, Women ' s Center Coordinator. Jayne Lybrand visited the UR campus in October bringing with her some very valuable information and experiences. She spoke about the uses of body language in our every day lives, as well as the body language of the 1980 presidential candidates. Carter. Reagan and Anderson. 1. Dr. Moore. Jayne Lyhrand and Sine Haney. LA. TIMES during President ' s High Table dinner. 2. Professor John Golz performs in pre-program. 3 Aya Nagatomi and Rhonda Sherrod enjoy dinner. 4. Jayne Lybrand. 12 Activities m.1 1 " c on ' t plan to discuss what year Reagan was horn, which direction the Chappaquiddick was running that night or if Jimmy Carter should be allowed to have relatives. " William F. Buckley, author, editor and lecturer appeared on campus Wednesday. Oct. 8 to speak on " Some of the Problems of Freedom " at a convo open to the public. Well known for his conservative views, Buckley gained most of his popular recognition from his weekly syndicated column " On the Right " and his weekly Public Broadcasting Service television show, " Firing Line. " Recognized as a conservative Catholic, avid sailor and Bach enthusiast. Buckley is a one-time candidate for Mayor of New York City. William P. Buckley Visits UR 1 to 3 William F. Buckley. Activities 13 1 ' - M k.- J t 1 w [% _: 14 Activities Child ' s Play Cast Paula Reese . . . Lisa Matsko Sister Georgia Penney . . . Kathi Brass Sister Griffen . . . Heather Deardorff Mart Malley . . . Billye Shinto Josie Dobbs . . . Claire Getts Father Frank Mozian . . . Richard Walker Lisa Carre . . . Lisa Emenhiser Susan Medley . . . Amy Dubee Jennifer Banks . . . Debbie Meador Elizabeth Jennings . . . Virginia Folk Marna O ' Donnell . . . Sara Ellison Maureen Shea . . . Alison Trevor Ruth Ann Wilson . . . Carole Gilsdorf Sandra McArdle . . . Sharon Stultz Alison Travis . . . Margaret Crowell " Child ' s Play " takes place at St. Anne ' s Catholic girls school, during a ueek in January. As the curtain rose on Ron Stewart ' s beautifully designed Gothic setting the atmo- sphere was effortlessly established. The ghost-like presence of the students, although they had few speaking parts, added to the overall mood of the play. Friction between faculty members Josie Dobbs whose " girlscout leader " manner is loved by all in contrast with the witchlike character of Mary Malley, an outcast in the school. The students seem possessed as they commit acts of violence amongst each other. The build-up of tensions between Dobbs and Malley grew more intense when obscene notes are being sent to Malley ' s convalescent mother. Malley seems to be losing her mind when she accuses Dobbs of sending the notes. Amidst blood and demonic possession, the play ends with Malley killing herself, leaving Dobbs with her beloved students and the de- monic presence which she unleashed. 16 Activities Homecoming ' 80 Saturday, Nor. 1 was UR ' s Homecoming and students, alumni and community members gathered on campus for various activities put on by the Alumni office and ASUR. At 1 p.m., a jazz concert featuring trombonist Stu Undem was conducted in the Chapel. Following the concert, several lectures were conducted and a reception for Karl Benjamin, painter, who had a showing of his paintings hanging in Peppers Art Gallery. The football game vs. Whittier was played at 7 p.m. preceded by a pep rally in the stadium. UR WON! The traditional halftime introduction and ride around the stadium for the homecoming court featured princesses Lisa Yamasaki. freshman: Susan Martini, sophomore: Liz Franson, junior: and senior Kathy Mann, homecoming queen. 1 . UR students enjoy the Main Event. 2. Devon Dickinson checks the scene. 3. Pie Bating fiend. 4. Homecoming court — Queen Kathy Mann. Junior Princess Liz Franson. Sophomore Princess Susan Martini and Freshman Princess Lisa Yamasaki. 5. Students gather to compete in Golf Cart Race. 6. Greased pole climber reaches his mark. 7. Anderson makes a human pyramid. 8. Court and their escorts. 9. Alumnus Gordon Weins and prospective student. 10. Baby meets bird. Activities 1 7 8 Activities Doc Severenson Blows for UR Saturday evening, November 8, 1980 was an evening to remember. The campus filled with cars as serious music appreciators gathered from the university and the surrounding Redlands community to hear the golden performance of trumpeter Doc Severinson. The Chapel, filled to capacity, and a program was presented by Doc and his hand as well as the Redlands University-Community Symphony Orchestra. The Orchestra, conducted by James Jorgenson, was a tremendous warm up for Doc, if not an entire show in itself. Both classical and popular music was played during the program, and such hits as Jim Webb ' s Mac Arthur Park; Malaguena by Ernesto Lecuona and Medley arranged by Jeff Tyzik were performed with an incredible flair. The audience was enthralled, if not dazzled by the entire show. Typical of all his performances. Doc ' s rhinestone studded outfits played a part of his captivation. Activities 79 Happy Halloween From Holt Holt Hall held its annual Haunted House on Thursday. Oct. 30 in the hall ' s basement . All profits went to U nicef. Residents joined together to build the haunted house uhich attracted more than 10 people in the four hours the house was open. I. ZotJack-a-Lanlem. 2. Dn it Dare BadgUy and Student Puhlk Safety Paul Hoagland. i. Coulaih twosome Milie Renneman and Dave Grube. 4. Chris Sifahh hangs out of closet. 5. Sad commentary for funny Carter-defeated by Ronald Rea gen in 1980 ELECTION. 1: Couls Verdene Crabbe and Susie O ' Brien. 7. Date Williams sits doun to dinner. 8. Dave D ' Antonio is dinner. ' ! 20 Redlands " iir ' tR m!sm S ' lPlt ■III 4 I 4 1 1 1 W 11 ' I Redlands 21 UR Celebrates Opening of Academic Year On Wednesday, Sept. 1 7 at 11 a.m., the University ' s Opening Convocation was held. The University Choir, led byJeffPJckard, sang and was followed by aproce.uion ofUR faculty and administrators in formal academic regalia. The Rev. Doug Bowman, UR Chaplain, delivered the invocation. Following Bow- man. Char Burgess, the dean of Student Life welcomed stu- dents to the UR. Gerald Gates, Vice-president for Academic Affairs, declared the opening of the Academic Year and Charge to the faculty. Dr. Moore spoke to the com- munity with an address. " On a Clear Day You can see 1984. " " An interesting realiza- tion did overtake me as I con- templated the class of 1984. In four years, this is the group whom we will graduate into the world of 1984 — 1984, that magical terrifying year which in 1 949 George Orwell fixed in our minds with a novel that has virtually be- come a modem classic in liter- ature. For those of us who in 1949 read Mr. Orwell ' s little book, it hardly seems possible that the years have fled at such a merciless rate of speed — that in fact, so many of these years have gone by that we are close enough to see 1 984. It has come into view! " 22 Redlands Redlandi 23 Rev. Doug Bowman Installed as UR Chaplain The Rei. Douglas C. Bowman was formally in- stalled as UR ' s chaplain at a convecation on Wednes- day. Not-. 5. Campus community mem- bers attended along with clergy of many faiths from Redlands and the surround- ing areas. The 11 a.m. inaugural convocation was preceded by a formal procession of the faculty in academic regalia from the administration building across Colton Ave- nue to the Chapel. The University Choir, directed by Jeffrey Rickard. performed throughout the program. Several religious leaders briefly spoke to give their congratulations to Bowman as well as UR faculty and administration. President Moore said, " Today is a singularly important day to this university and its fu- ture. Today we celebrate the joy of our faith. " I. The Ret: Doug C. Bouman speaks during convocation. 2. Mike Hallori plays the Kato as the Uniiersily choir sings. 3- Milo Bekins. chairman of the Board of Trustees speaks. 4. Soloists Mike Hallori and Laurie Dachller. i. Bouman. Dr. Armacosl and Dr. Moore. 24 Activities Activities 25 Jazz Concern ' ■■■■-. November 12. Wednesday, the Greek Theatre opened up for a luncheon Jazz Concert put on ' ASUR. Lunch was. served on the grassy area of the theatre uhile a band played Jazz music for ch, to three hours Rumors uere that another concert lias in the uorks for Spring semester 26 Activities Activities 27 Presents, Fall ' 80 Presents uas again (as always) an experience. The craziness of the campus uas unleashed as pledges of the sororities and fraternities were presented to the campus. Greek unity was assembled with each group singing, chanting and chugging throughout the night. 1. Theta BMOC Bob Defoya and Honorary Terry Len- dtnmeyer. 2. Sigma Pledges: Connie Zanglii. Becky Lou and Kristen Johnson. 3. Pi Chi ' s eat goldfish: Paul Duran, Nate Upshau. and Carlos Martinez. 4. Delta Pledges. 3. Chi Sigs.John Stevens and Ate Gutierrez. 6. Bird Pledges L to R: Tom Wright. Date Setey. Rich Zanko. Sandy Crumrine. Del Sheldon presenting Missy Moore. Delta President, uithflouers. Ted Parker. Kenny Cams. Scott Sanders presenting flouers to Sigma Presi- dent. Barb Heydom. Gordy Howell. Paul Helms. Dai id Craig. 7. Pi Chi ' s and Sparticus. 30 Redlands Colton River Rises in Rage Again The Colton River rose again in January wetting students all over campus. The flooding problem on the streets dividing students from the study halls is one that has been a fact of life for years. It seems like no matter hou far you jump, you ' ll still get wet — if not by landing in the middle of the gushing rapids, then by a passing car. Although rain fall this year has been minimal (remember the sad faces on all the would-be skiers), the rain we ' ve had has been quite heavy. It never rains, it pours in Southern California. " An Uncommon Experience. ... " I ;. " FlooJeJ, " no kidding!! 2. Salzburg returnee Tort Lee follows Date I Williams and Scott Gray. i. Pat Moody makes a gallant attempt. 4. Gail ! Murakami and Lisa Yamasaki look for another way across Colton River, y UR students leaps the rapids. Activities 3 1 Salzburg, Fall ' Sd 1. Connie Pehzoldt. 2. Di Broun. Andy and Rushene Andreus. .1 Dick Kushner. 4. Leslie Saint. Diana Hut: and Jim McClellan. 5. Nancy Andreus and Cindy Moorhouse. Activities 32 What does a semester in Salzburg mean? Students selected for the program spend a full semester of study in Salzburg and travel in various areas of Europe such as London and Paris enroute to Salzburg. They also take a two-and-half-week trip to Italy and Greece and a two week tour to the Eastern Soviet block and West Berlin. The program offers a rich curricular experience; courses offered include Art History, English, European History since 1918, Austrian culture, as well as courses in the area of the discipline of the university faculty member in residence for the year, and of course, German. Students in attendance first semester were: Karen Abele, Mike Allison, Nancy Andrews, Rushean Andrews, Mary Ellen Azada, Leslie Barakat, Diana Brown, Randal Bryson, Jim Chapman, Nelson Char, Lance Cope, Pam Cordry, Glenn Cunliffe, Susan (Lisa) Day, Clare Fitzpatrick, John Grant, Jim Harms, Nancy Hayden, Patrice Heinrichs, Holly Hill, Cathy Hird, Diane Hutt, Anne Kartun, Rhoda Kealoha, Debbie Kleinwachter, Sherri Larson, Tori Lee, Jeanne MacKinnon, Cindy Moorhouse, Dave Mullins, Lauri Murakami, Rob Petris, Connie Pezoldt, Leslie Saint, Susana Salas, Marie Scannell, Donna Smith, Steve Smith, and Jeanneen Tilley. Dr. Richard Kushner and his wife, Gail, and daughter Rachael were also there, with, of course, Dr. Peter Madler, Resident Director in Salzburg and their bus driver, M. Matthais Haslauer. Second semester students in attendance were: Tom Aplin, Pam Bartol, Monique Briault, Dan Blair, Marnalee BuUard, Lori Dachtler, Marcus Earle, John Edwards, Jennifer Lauer, Lynn McCart, Leonard Bruce Mills, Chris Monson, Ted Parker, Rebecca Patterson, Hung Pham, Meredith Price, Heather Sanderson, Janet Siegel, Heather Smith, Joyce Spidle, Holly Swanner, Kelli Teague, Nicolette Visser, and Susan Werbelow. Dr. John Wilson, his wife Nancy and their daughter, Jennifer, were also in Salzburg along with Dr. Madler and Matthais Haslauer. 1. Salzburg sights. 2. Haus Wartenberg where students hve during their stay in Austria. 3. Dr. Madler, Director of Salzburg program and UR students. Activities 53 1980-81 A Year of Change and Hope What Happened this year? 32 Hostages 1980-81 has brought about many changes both happy and earth- shaking. For this reason. La Letra has decided to cov- er some of the happenings that effected our lives. Daily we saw a rising inflation rate, unemployment, recession, riots and terrorism, along with natural disasters of drought, earthquakes (Greece and Italy), and volcanos (Mt. St. Helen ' s). We saw the fall of the Carter adminis- tration and the rise of Reagan with a dramatic swing in political philosophy. Probably the most memorable and possibly most agonizing happening for 1980-81 was the 52 American Hos- tages held as prisoners in Tehran, Iran for 444 days. From November 4, 1979 to elec- tion day, January 20, 1981, 52 Amer- icans (53 before Richard Queen was released) were held as political prison- ers when students took control of the U.S. Embassy for the " astrocities " Iran had suffered at the hands of the Un- ited States. The public and probably even the U.S. government thought that the situation would be over in a matter of days. But as the days passed by, Amer- ican concerns grew and the govern- ment found itself in a very serious Election 1980 situation. On January 28, 1980, Canadian consular officials in Tehran helped six U.S. embassy officials escape. Bill- boards went up all over the country thanking Canada for the heroism. Public cries sounded louder for ac- tion by the government to affect the release of the hostages. On April 24, 1980 a secret rescue mission was launched in an effort to release the hostages. The rescue mis- sion ended in a bit- ter tragedy which " f . ' ' dama ged the U.S. " jCC " JS - reputation for technical superior- ity and for military resolution as well. A diplomatic and political disaster occured after three helicopters broke down during landing procedures. A fiery crash took place when the 90 commandos started to leave the Ira- nian desert and a helicopter blade rip- ped into a C-130 transport leaving eight U.S. servicemen dead on the de- sert airstrip. On Inauguration Day, January 20, 1981 the hostages were released and flown to Weis- baden. West Ger- many. A week la- ter, after their release, the American returnees were met with a Presidential Welcoming Ceremony, ticker-tape parades and hometown celebrations. In May, 1980, Mt. St. Helen ' s in Washington started to rumble and shake after 123 years of deceptive in- activity. Turning beautiful landscape into land of waste on the mountain ' s northern and west- ern flanks, the mountain ex- ploded with a force 500 times greater than the Hiroshima A-Bomb. In all-toll, sixty-one people died or were missing and scores of others escaped in what some feel was pure luck. Ancient glaciers melted as 150 square miles of Douglas Fir forests were leveled and 1 ' 2 cubic miles of rock and dirt from the top of the mountain became rivers of boiling mud and towering clouds of ash. The ash fell thickly on roads, fields and towns — traveling as far east as Mon- tana and the Atlantic Ocean. Experts say that it will take 300 un- interrupted years for the mountain to Mt. St. Helen ' s regain its vegetation as it was before the eruption. At the Winter Olympics in Lake Placid, New York, the U.S. Hockey team miraculously tied the score at 2-2 with the man-eating Soviet players and pushed on to beat them 4-3. The American victory over the Russians brought world-wide exaltation and shouts of " U.S. A! U.S.A! " Six congressmen faced Abscam trials this year after the FBI lured them in front of hidden video cameras and played a game of " take the carrot. " FBI agents posing as Arab Sheiks offered several officials bribe money, which ended with their appearance in court under serious charges. The whole affair came toa quiet end when a U.S. District court judge over- turned the bribery convictions against two Philadelphia councilmen. A national and international pass- time this summer was the constant speculation over who shot J. R., a ficti- tious TV character who was hated and loved at the same time by millions of people. The whole situation boomed into a multi-million dollar roust by bumper- sticker and tee shirt sellers throughout the country. So, who shot J. R..- It was J.R. ' s wife ' s sister, Christin. In a world of science and space, 34 Activities Voyager I stuck its little nose out and traveled all the way to Saturn reaching 77,174 miles from its surface. Sending back spectacular pictures to JPL in Pasadena, scientists were able to study more closely this very distant planet. Another Voya- ger (II) will be sent off to Saturn this summer (1981). U.S. Hockey Wins! Fresh fears of the Soviet claw rang throughout the world as Russia in- vaded Afganistan in a secret winter mission. News of the invasion didn ' t even reach the outside world until the task had already succeeded. Carter dropped his advocacy of Salt II and announced abruptly that U.S. athletes should not participate in Mos- cow ' s summer Olympics. The familiar chills of the old U.S.- Soviet confronta- tion set in again. " Neither I nor the American people will support sending the American team to Mos- cow while Soviet troops are in Afghan- istan, " said Carter on the 37-nation boycott of the summer Olympics. Second only to the hostages in news coverage was the 1980 elections with Carter, the democratic nominee; Reagan, the republican nominee and Independent nominee, John Ander- son in the running. Reagan won with a surprising mar- gin leaving the Carter ' s administration stunned. Tearful goodbyes were part of the changing of the administrations with final notes, " I ' m not bitter, Rosalyn is, but I ' m not, " said Jimmy Male legs at UR! Male legs became the excitement behind yelling, screaming and yooping at Fairmont Grossmont ' s joint Male Legs Contest early second semester. Casino Night — Sat., Jan. 1 7 Casino night was held again this year, and again it was a great success. Held in the Willis Center with gambling hall decor, students gambled away for chips. When they received enough chips, they could then turn them and receive prizes. Casino night was part of the Big Apple Weekend which started Friday night with the movie Manhattan. Also, a big happening was the trip to New York City Raffle which was won by Dr. Moore ' s secretary, Betty Toalson. 36 Activities Hollywood Christmas Dance The Freshmen Steering committee threw a Christmas dance this year on December 12, but the catch was that you had to dress as a Hollywood Character. Attendance was good with students showing up as Charlie Chaplain, Mickey Mouse, Kermit the Frog and even Santa Claus, plus many more. The dance was held in the Commons. Activities 37 Feast of Lights The 34th Annual Feast of Lights was held this year the weekend of Dec. 5,6,7,8. Bringing the Christmas spirit to the campus and the university community. Dr. Jeffrey Rickard led the choir beautifully. Again this year. Dr. Paul Little directed the stunning tableau, and both combined efforts of the choir and the tableau players entertained full house audiences each night. 8 Activities Actiiities 59 This fall, the UR campus and Chapel were turned into a movie set for a movie coming out this summer titled, " Hell Night, " starring " Exorcist " famed Linda Blair. Many UR students were hired as extras for the film, and some were hired for more extensive parts. I the Inland Empire was struck by three devas- tating fires that destroyed whole neighbor- hoods in our nearby areas. The fire was so devastating to some, that we felt it only kind to cover the fire and remember how it looked from our own campus. Our deepest sym- pathies go out to those families who found their lives and memories eaten away by raging flames. Redlands and Inland Empire Struck by Tragedy The U of R Experience 1. UR ' s " R " after a light snow. 2. Tom D ' Arcangelo at Casino night. 3. Cindy Sperry and Karen Fischbach on Chape steps. 4. Merriam resident uses phone. 5. Frisbee on the quad. 6. Denise Hill, Mike Blatnick, Andy Banks and Barbara Elliot. 42 Activities I Activities 43 44 Dorms Dorms: An Uncommon Life Phones at UR This year each dorm on campus found changes in ev- ery aspect of Hfe. For the first time in UR ' s history, the more-than- welcome private phone was offered to residents. GTE finally ran phone lines through the quad bringing the phone into every room on campus and bringing an unex- pected pinch in students ' fi- nances when phone bills ar- rived. Money was allocated by the school to each dorm to buy IM m KK ' h IbHI I H r ' V Ifjg b ' i-m 1 m h " M m 3 1 new furniture and carpeting. Dorms found fresh paint and a homier atmosphere in lob- bies, halls and study areas. Dorm renovation Intramural sports was again a big effort as dorm teams competed in tennis, vol- leyball, football, ping pong, basketball and many other sports. Dorms changed in life- styles when Holt Hall went Intramurals coed, Melrose Hall was closed for various rumored reasons and Bekins was inhab- ited once again — this time by Johnston Students. West and East halls were used for various offices such as Whitehead Center and the Jameson Center. 1. Verdene Crabbe and furry friend. Woofer. 2. Friend and Linda Van Horn resc in the quad. 3. Friend, Chad Norton and Harry Ringer. 4. Sue Marti- ni has the Christmas spirit in Grossmont. 5. UR students play ball at the Homecoming picnic in the Quad. 6. Bob McCart kicks back. Dorms 45 Anderson — the Zoo Anderson Hall is a residence dorm situated at the northwestern corner of the university with capacity to house 190 students. The hall has an east wing consisting of three floors and a west wing of two floors. The hall is co-ed and encorporates a highly diverse group of individuals under one roof. Recent renovations included a complete overhaul of the lobby area. Furniture, contemporary artwork, paint and a new television were some of the new additions. Anderson offers a Living and Learning Arts Program which requires an additional $25 tuition fee. The program includes cultural rooms such as a photography dark room, dance studio and craft room. Workshops in each of these rooms were offered to residents as well as outside activities and several inner dorm functions. This year was an extremely active one for the dorm. Workshops, films, attendance at the theatre and concerts were some of the activities. In replacement of traditional dorm council representatives, individual floor representatives were elected. They provided a more representational opinion of the dorm as a whole. The representatives along with five resident assistants, a living learning arts coordinator and the resident director totaled 12 staff members. 1. Le Cafe at Anderson. 2. " Animal " hangs out in Anderson 3. Zoo people catch a few rays on Anderson ' s sun deck. 4. Anderson resident helps clean store room. 4. Someone fills the washing machine too full. Okay, who did it. ' ' H L.. 4 1 1 ' y J, - K ' w£ wk 46 Dorms «r - ■ " .« S .jO ■a = 2 V c 12 V . ! « i ' = o -Q o s „- a i Ji ' V 5 c S rf ui 3o!3 0j( M .. C U 2 1 n 1 1 48 Dorms Johnston College Moves to Bekins Hall This was the first year that the Johnston Center was housed in Bekins. renamed Ekins by its residents in memory of their last Dean of Students, Roger Ekins. Continuing the Johnston concept of hving learning, Bekins consisted of students rooms, four classrooms, nine faculty offices, a darkroom and a meditation room. The atmosphere of the dorm was casual and being the smallest dorm on campus it often felt like a ho me rather than an institutional building. Anyone who lives in Bekins is made aware that he or she is as responsible for its upkeep and pleasant atmosphere as is anyone else, staff or otherwise. This sharing of responsibility helps to sustain a sense of community that has always been a part of Johnston. Other community (defined as students, faculty and staff) activities held in the dorm this year were readings of original poetry, fiction or exhibits of artwork, public performances of Shakespeare, Greek Drama, etc. Coz McMuffin coffee house was available tor study breaks and late night discussions, and innumerable spontaneous happenings were always occurring. Although Bekins was a new home for Johnston, having the Center located in one building enabled the lifeblood of Johnston community to maintain while the program re-defined itself. Dorms 49 Holt Goes Coed 1. Diane Krantz, Cathy Vogler and Gina Bandet at the Alpha Gamma Nu Noel. 2. Steve (Ishmael) Pfostein, Jack Albertson . and Dev Britto attempt their studying tasks. 3. Paul Casey.John Maxwell, in Holt Lobby. 30 Dorms With the closing of Melrose Hall and Holt Hall going coed — it was only natural that the two should meet — and meet they did. Holt went through radical changes this year with tensions high among residents during the first months of dorm life. Things smoothed out after time, however. Holt, previously a quiet all-female dorm, was suddenly thrust into the new life of noise, fun and a few tears along the way. Mid-way through the year, Val Belliston resigned her position as HR and was replaced by newcomer Paul Jessup. R.A. ' s were Betsy Read, David Badgley and Michelle Bernhardt. Dorm activities ranged from the not-so-funny false fire alarms to munchie treats. Ultimate frisbee, all-dorm picnics and the ever maddening " Door Wars " known only to second floor. Residents have geared themselves to a new way of life. A sense of community is slowly growing and in the years to come, Holt is going to find itself in high demand as one of the best places to live on campus. t: V ■ i Qtf «p2 n 5 u " « c - § S2 S =1 -o ii c .2 w - . - 3 a Hi c w 2 l = - 1 5 CSS- Ni :«S- 2i o I £ c " S = - ys e;i =o ' S " c to " ; .-o ' 5 gi - §-t- " c - - = Ji o 11:2 3 , ■C S a £H -iSjj g t; Q " o 5 w " " ai L?2S _C " rt rsT 5PiS u S S " - ' 2|Q2 |§ O w u :■ C ji « " -« ' -■ ' ir " ■■£ 9. i- O 2 o rt Dorms 51 M :) •%.. 3 - .-2 " Q s = .-So! J - c)5 - c ' ■ M S " " o S; 2 Ot« 2,gU jf = -M go Sqs= ex g- i! :5i2 5rS -2 eQ;= ■ S c:± o J3J £-0 I -4! -J u " j " -S, ' 3 £i = " IPs = OS M n s 5 ' ' ' ' S-5. Ji S a ? -i 3 2; o c cy sj « -5 O K 5 2.= 1= c a. • 4 ' 3 J o o a a " - pgjooaaSN " t£ 1 5 N 2 12 X J S Cal-Founders 1. Mural in Cal Hall. 2 Gil Monres, visitor rrom Minnesotta, Doug Dears, visitor from Minnesotta, Ben Higier, Allan Arensee. Dave Snerman, Capris Beal and Phyllis Hidagan in Cal-Founders. 3. Kim Palmer (centir) and friend- Cal-Founders Hall began the year as usual with R.A. ' s Diane Warthen, Liz Wiggim, Barb Nelson, Jeff Mumma, Dave Sherman, Rob Worthington and H.R. Lenny McNeil. McNeil was terminated second semester and Rob Worthington, a junior, took over as H.R.A. Dorm presidents were Lucy Stringer and John Edwards. Worthington reported that Cal-Founders is a very unique living situation because even though the two dorms are separate, connected only by a central lobby, the dorm is still a living unit. Dorms 33 Cortner Hall Conner was, as usual, a predominantly upper-classmen ' s dorm this year, but came out of it ' s normally apathetic mold and got together for some great dorm pizza nights, a wild " 1st Annual Progressive Christmas Party " , and some of the best intramural teams they ' ve had in years. Usually known as the " Cortner Country Club, " this year the hall earned some new nicknames. Cortner received what we feel is the classiest new furniture and earned the name, " Cortner Hilton. " For other more obscure reasons, Cortner also was known as " Heartbreak Hotel. " All in all, it was an interesting year! Cortner dorm officers were President Dave Bandy, Vice President Butch Grimes and Secretary Kelly Garant. Dorm staff members were H.R. Jackie Harris, and R.A. ' s Kathy Mann, Paul Price, and Ralph Rabago (fall) and Joe Hunt (spring). 54 Dorms 1. Jackie Harris, John Duniap, Kristin Dukes. 2. Its a bird, it ' s a plane . . . _ . c-J o " £= 2 -£ 5™ (U J- 2 . O t 3 J " - S -5 CO Sf V. 1» c •- o - C u :=- S:r 5 J- S c a -- rt i I ) 3 g «-:«: ' o i c c " li C N aj J2 So 3 §-C u.a3ucQ w Dorms 53 3- -3 OJ 3 -( o c £:« C ' t ' ' J 3 o 3 ai Ci J-l aj C 5i 5 ' rt 1. C ' a -Q c ' ' ±. C (U o o Ic c ' s " 4 3 c Xl ' . ' ■J I 11 0 ' c T3 H ij ?f OJ Q 1 ' d o c c -J. J2 c z -o 1 i5 U w; 2 6 c2 o5 c o c c - c z; ' c ' r5 yi i=i ' — ' C S t§ 2 q 3 3 J " 3 U O c c a a 3 23 lo = :s 3 f 15 o i c s OJ xn« ' 5. a. U c c O c 1)5 2u s E ffl _ ■ u c u: c c OCL. — T UJ • 1 . ' Z c c c .J; M-a a 2 4 c 3 Q ; 3 N ;3 o 6 E ■ jj o (J ss c J3 s a c c t, 3 o o 3 c 3 c c 3 z C 1 c u tC ( -S ' - a. [ ■ It a CO 1 5 " :« ei ■ 3 t i o 1 j= 1 6 C S -t5 H .yiE a. 6 ,.s ta wn (2 2 o H j " H u b: 15 c ' ? -n I u Z QQ Fairmont Family In what we felt was a remarkable show of community involvement and cooperation on the part of the administration, the dorm witnessed various positive improvements including new furniture, hallway murals, intradorm programs and community involvement. Dorm activities included the supper club, ice skating, dorm dinners, Halloween and Christmas parties. The theme of the Halloween party, " Punk or Prep " brought people dressed in safety pins, chains and tattered clothing covered with ani-social slogans ... or party goers came dressed in suits, sweaters, ties and slacks. We also benefited from a healthy crop of freshmen who fit with Fairmont ' s old atmosphere yet were an inspiration and a shaping influence on the rest of the dorm. 1. Steve Herndon and Kathy Mann. 2. Peter Monsour. 3. Patty Gillespie and Fairmont crowd. Dorms 57 Grossmont Goils The atmosphere of Grossmont Hall is a blend of the traditional and the spontaneous. This single-sex dorm for women enjoys candlelightings and devotional breakfasts equally as much as its " Bizarre is Better " dinner and annual flood of new students with their enthusiasm and humor. This year, Grossmonters have shown an outstanding amount of dorm unity and spirit, fielding an unbeaten in- tramural football team and creating a campus-wide " Tuck- in " service. Led by first year H.R. Catie " The Hutch " Jones, this dorm balanced a cross-section of extra-curricular in- terests and activities with Greeks, athletes, musicians, cheerleaders, BSU members, ODK and Mortarboard hon- orees, as well as many others. 1. Betsy SawyerrSUzieScitnclc ancTMaria Vjfllejo. 2. Claudia Proctor. 3. Barbara Heydorn. 58 Dorms .y C 5 .-o K. .° £. 01 . -J t 5 —J 2f c c 5: -S b J; »- rt, " =. a II a o _- u ..c 3 ■ " ? « c " -f l--i 1 3 ' c 3 -c g So -J-S c - ,-5 - t; . c 2 I - 2 g g 2 u ' i; c Si — ' g - E J!; S3 ois- f-.jpj sr 2-g .= JZ«lo3 = u c - " -S •- 1 ) E . E 5 5 3 - o t- n " rS tt-.u u " " o " " U S; 03 Bi c2 E a.E ' --= c a!iS o o 2 u- ft — a ii c s V Domi 59 The men of Harrison house have found lite there to be one that builds a sense of responsibility. " It is a nice transition to the real world, " said Rob Bartels, senior. " We have to learn to keep this place clean and take care of ourselves which is important. " Building on responsibility and an uncommon living experience, the men of Harrison part with a few last words, " Ron, do your dishes! " Harrison House Billings House The men of Billings, ten fold, live on the north side of Colton Avenue. Harrison House — left to right; Eric Kreutzberg. John Sweeney, Rob Bartels. Steve Mortell, Ron Lusk, Rob Spencer. 60 Dorms An Uncommon Living Experience, Firs: Row (L to R): Craig Winninghoff, Doug Dodson, Scon Hayman, Marc Earle, Buckey Gillett. Seconti Rau: Rob Yardley, Russ Winninghoff, Bill Bunon, Jim Chapman, Jim Bennet. Not pictured: Steve Smith. Billings House, full of men from Cal (except for R.Y) drummed up a healthy game of " strike and retaliate " with Harrison House. The war went on throughout the year with Harrison losing furniture to undetected Billings thieves and Billing ' s residents waking to a lawn and garden strewn with toilet paper, shortly after. Dorms 61 i! S ' 3 62 Dnrnu Merriam Hall Karen Harwood, Merriam ' s H.R., led the dorm with R.A. ' s Lee Silver and Janet Winter taking the floors and Chuck Ballingal as dorm president. " Merriam is a very academic oriented dorm. People here are very much individuals, " said Harwood. " They are a varied bunch, but we all get along great. They are all individuals and do pretty much what they want to. " Students in Merriam hall are very involved, with a large number of them in student government. Dorm activities included Dorm dinners and barbeques. 1. Mike Hattori, Shawn Smith, Roland Calia, Scott Latham (Cal), and Doug Hibbard. 2. Scott Latham, unidentified, Raland Calia, Doug Hibbard. (back row! Shawn Smith. 3. Lillian Howard, Francis Te)ada, Bev Mucci and Karen Carstensen. Dorms 63 North Hair Confined to the outer limits of the UR campus, the 80 males of Nonh Hall have always been ready for action throughout the two decades of North Hall ' s existence. No dorm has come close to match- ing the string of victories amassed by these diehard competitors; Nonh has won more intramural championships and more yell night victories than any other dorm. In addition, no dorm has more intercollegiate athletes than Nonh. While obviously predominent in the field of athletics, North ' s numer- ous accomplishments reach far beyond the world of sports. Whether its just having a good time or present- ing the unparalleled Night on North, this dorm exudes energy from every angle. 1. Brian Sunkel and Kevin Switt with parrot. 2. Northerners gather. 64 Dorms 5 E = ' 6 -St gB- U „ 2 ■SO 5-a i; 2 o S» - ii R1- ij J 3 " O - T- - " o ft . " " 03 e ' tis 2 1 1 I ■S . CEO « .S o c -aS I = — -- 3 DO c OQ -u o - 2 ■?. - " - HiS«3g oO--f go. i oi-s a g S2 5 - . o h-S O C 3 C Melrose Memorial Melrose hall was closed this year and many rumors bounced about as to why. Some thought it was to break up the clique that lived in Melrose who were, unfortunately, deemed as a menace to the campus. Other reasons were that the dorm needed major repairs. oStill other reasons were low enrollment on campus and the need to consolidate students. Whatever the reason, it ' s unfortunate. The men of Melrose shared a strong bond — a bond that was lost somehow in the reshuffling and relocation of the members. Goodbye Melrose, but MAGNA CHOTA LIVES ON!!! P.S. Paul Hoagland is pictured ... the last survivor living in Melrose. A rock of many faces Throughout the year, Fairmont ' s infamous rock is attacked again and again by the devilish pranksters on midnight escapades. Here are just a few of the faces from frist semester and interim . . . how many more will there be? 1 Anderson leaves their mark. 2. Alpha Gamma Nu. i. Zebra . . . camoflage. ' 4. Ghost rock. 5. Happy Thanksgiving. 6. Someone with a sweet tooth. ??? ' ' . " Something is rotten in the State of Denmark. " 8. Paper mache rock. 9. Joy leaves her word. 68 Seniors Seniors: An Uncommon Memory Graduation A New Life This year, La Letra con- tracted with Caroline McAl- lister to do the senior por- traits. For the past two years, seniors have not been all that interested in having the por- traits taken and only a frac- tion of the graduating class would make appointments for sittings. Both in 1979 and 1980, senior portraits were marked at around 100 people participating. This year, senior portraits went through the roof, mark- ing in at a whopping 166 seniors. The La Letra staff was not prepared for this many portraits, so some rearrang- ing was done to accomodate Old Friends them. It was originally intended that the Senior Parent ' s words would follow these pages, but because of space problems, we have moved the senior words to pages 174- n5. Och Tamale The La Letra staff would like to thank all those senior parents who contributed to this book, and added an extra special word to their son daughter. Seniors 69 Robin Adams Rushean Andrews Mary Ellen Azada y 1 David Bandy Pam Bartol Karen Belcher Jim Bennett Carlin Bilkey Peter Birks 70 Seniors Jan Bissett Dan Blair Patty Blume Nancy Bogden Margarita Bojorquez Valerie Boynton Gina Brigola Diana Brown Rick Bryan Seniors 71 Randal Bryson Marjorie Burdon Ben Calamore Gordon Cameron Carol Carlson Jeanine Chapman Jim Chapman Nelson Char Bill Chute 12 Seniors ' ■ P ' it: ' m 1 Marcia Cloyd Glenn Cunliffe Lori Dachtler Leslie Dame Bob Davis Jean Delaria Doug De Witt Sue De Witt Dorothy Dowling Seniors 73 John Dunlap Jeff Eastgate John E. Edwards John S. Edwards Lisa Eikenberry Marlene Eisele Carol Emanuels Kathy Fitzpatrick Mike Fredericson vV 1 ( s a ild r -i i i J W mt 74 Seniors Paul Freeman Kim Gale Izat Ghareeb Sue Gilleland Carol Goodwill Liz Gormly Merrie Gough Matt Grandi Gina Grittin Seniors 75 Robert Groeber John Gunnar Steve Hadder Joni Harper Karen Harwood Laura Hartson Steve Herndon Barb Heydorn Janice Higa Id Seniors Holly Hill Anne Hopkins Robert Howard I sm M ■m EH Gordon Howell Doug Hubbard Jodi Hufford Brad Hurlbut Mary Hutchinson Diane Hutt Seniors 77 E v r Ji Cathy Ingram Janice Ivans Lee Jackson i m Eric Johnson Jerry Johnston Fleury Jones (Laycook) Kathy Jones Rhoda Kealoha Diane Kranz 78 Seniors Kent Kraning Eric Kreutzberg Carrie Krueger Shelby Lant Letler Dan Lewis Carol Licht Shannon Lim Nancy Linaweaver Seniors 79 Terri Lindenmeyer Karen Loney Becky Low Carmen Luna Jeanne MacKinnon Kathy Mann 80 Seniors Mike McDonough Steve McNamara Christine Monson Allison Moore Melissa Moore Bev Mucci Pam Mullin Laurie Murakami Patti Murray Seniors 81 Warren Murray Barb Nelson Bob O ' Brien k.i mi « I- t Karen O ' Brien Sandy O ' Connor Nanette Ojers Mary Olsen Curt Otaguro Melinda Pearson 82 Seniors Karen Penfold Connie Pezoldt Hung Pham Al Plummer Penny Powell Paul Price Kathy Rill Deborah Rivera Lee Roche Seniors 83 Viva Rose Tim Roberts Ron Ruhl Mike Sackley Leslie Saint Wendell Saito Susana Salas Marie Scannell Dee Ann Schreiner 84 Seniors Richele Scrivens Dave Sevey Janet Shannon M ■.■ v B H My s B| Jj l j ' l JIM ' li jti Paul Shantic Suzie Shick Pat Slaven John Smeby Sean Smith Cheryl Smutney Seniors 85 Bret Stahlbum Judy Steenerson Roben Stevens Shelly Stuard Jerry Suarez Robert Talcott Frances Tejada Tim Thompson ludv XX ' allirm Diane Warthen David WesterField Janet Wilkie ' ' r-V Russ Winninghoff Rob Yardley Garth Young Connie Zanglis Seniors 87 88 Greeks Greeks: An Uncommon Togetherness Alpha Gamma Nu . . . Alpha Phi Alpha . . . Alpha Sigma Pi . . . Alpha Theta Phi . . . Chi Sigma Chi . . . Delta Kappa Psi . . . Kappa Sigma Sigma . . . Pi Chi . . . Phi Beta Sigma . . . Phi Mu Alpha . . . Sigma Alpha Iota . . . ODK . . . All these groups are repre- sented on the UR campus, some have dwindled to a few members, others are as large as 60. But no matter their size, they are a rare group. 1. Liz Gormly, Gina Brigola, Margie Burdon and Melinda Pearson. 2. Lisa Bukovitz. 3. Abel, Wendel Saito, Peter Birks, Warren Murray. 4. Kap- pa Sigs " Save the Whales " party. 5. Cortney Seto. 6. Mike Neely. Gracho and Chad Norton. Greeks 89 Alpha Gamma Nu officers for Fall were President Robert Groeber, Vice President Mark Richer, Treasurer Brad Hurlbut and Secretary Dave Holden. Fall activities featured the Gamma Nu Noel which included a program of Christmas delights with a visit from Santa Claus at dinner, a caroling contest between the dorms and Santa Claus returning to ride a fire engine to the Administration Building. During Spring, the Gamma Nu ' s held an April spring informal. Officers were resident Jim Ashby, Vice President Andrew Banks, Treasurer Dave Bandi and Secretary Roland Calia. 1st Row: Jet ' t Mumma, Roland Colia.Jim Turney, Brad Hurlbutt. 2nd Row; Jim Ashby, no I.d., no I.d., Mike Blotnik, Chad Norton, Dave Bandi, Robert Groeber. 3rd Row; no I.d., Dave Holden, Mike Neely, No I.d.. Jim McClellan. i 90 Greeks N Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, founded in 1920 at Howard University, is a national sorority with chapters all over the U.S. and even a few chapters in Sierra Leone Africa. Zeta Phi Beta is a non-profit organization which emphasizes services to the community. The sorority was mvolved with various projects this year including Storksnest, a home for unwed mothers, foster homes for delinquent children, tutorial programs and various types of community centers. Zetas are sisters of the Phi beta Sigma fraternity and were first organized on the UR campus in 19 4. The chapter ' s officers were Denise Beck, president; Jimesa Diggs, vice president; Alvina Burton, secretary and Phyllis Morris, treasurer. Members of the sorority were unable to appear for a photo. Greeks 91 Co Where the fun never stops The Alpha Sigma Pi sorority held its fall informal in November and had a Christmas party in early December. Fall officers were President Barbara Heydorn, 1st Vice President Carrie Krueger, 2nd Vice President Margarita Bojorquez, Secretary Janet Wilke and Treasurer Maureen McCabe. Second semester officers were President Barbara Heydorn, 1st Vice President Janet Wilkie, 2nd Vice President Kristen Johnson, Secretary Fleury Laycook and Treasurer Debbie Helmick. During Interim, the Sigmas held a picnic with the Thetas. In April, they held their Spring informal. Blind Date Party, and during March they held a Sigma-Delta " event " . , 0 . ' f - " Barbara Heydorn, Janet Wilkie, Mary Beth Sarhatt, Carrie Krueger, Margarita Bojorquez, Kathy Jones, Connie Zanglis, Janine Mason Susan Komo, Fleury Laycook, Kristen Johnson 92 Greeks 1 Fall 1980 officers for the Alpha Theta Phi sorority were President Stephanie Dana, First Vice-President Judy Steenerson, Corresponding Secretary Joan Roberts, Pan-Hellenic Representative Cathrine, (Pan-Hellenic President was Pat Slaven), and Treasurer Marcia Hackleman. Each semester Theta has a formal, usually out of town. This fall it was held at the Rancho Las Palmas Country Club in Rancho Mirage. Before Christmas they gathered donations of children ' s toys from sorority members and donated them to needy children. Functions with the fraternities and other sororities, as well as fund raisers such as their car wash and the " Dating Game " which were sponsored this Interim, kept them busy and involved. Spring officers for 1981 were President Catherine Stebbins, First Vice-President Pat Slaven, Corresponding Secretary Janice Leach, Pan-Hellenic Representative Jana Shupert and Treasurer Leslie Dame. 1. Lynn Westerfield, Marsha Hackleman, Blyche Ralto, Margaret Evans. 2. Joan Roberts, Lynn Westerfield, Marsha Hackleman, Carol Carlson, Maria Vallejo, Lisa Bukovitz. 5 , Thetas - FTst Row: L.sa E.kenberry. Pat Slaven, Uur.e M- -., Jan.c c ' l l Ca fu nla tsK ' SMa n Jeannie MacKennen. Greeks 93 too • ' Sk First Row: Frank Bright. Peter Birks, Matt Foster, Abel, Dave Stevey. 2nd Row: Rich Roberts. Gary Downs. Eric Michelson. 3rd Row: Chuck Peterson, Mike Job, Warren Murray, Buzz Garvin, Kurt Otaguro, Paul Pledara, Tom Manson, Wendell Saito. The Chi Sigma Chi fraternity threw an all school party on Valentine ' s Day this year with informals at Christmas time and Spring. Chi Sig President first semester was Wendell Saito with Frank Bright, Vice President; Gary Downs, Treasurer; and John Stevens, Secretary. Second semester officers were President Peter Burkes, Vice President Chuck Peterson, Treasurer Kurt Otaguro and Secretary Mike Job. I. Warren Murray and Wendel Saito. 94 Greeks This year the Delta Kappa Psi sorority had 45 members with a pledge class of 10 during the fall semester. Honorary members were Liz Wigim and Shelly Stuard. i Fall Semester officers were President Missy Moore and I Pledge Mom Sharon Steward. Second Semester officers were President Viva Rose and Pledge Mom Karen O ' Brien. Fall activities included a Delta Dry Dock function which was a barbecue-dance held in October at Redlands Swim and Tennis Club. A November informal was held at Del Webb ' s Newpor- tcr Inn. 1 nterim activities included a frat party held with the Chi Sigs, and a win during Noise Night at a UR ' Basketball game. Second semester plans in- . eluded a Hayride and Square j Dance, Booze Cruise, Delta for- I mal at the Huntington Sheraton Hotel in Pasadena in March and activities with UR ' s frats. 1 Diane Hutt. 2. Leslie Saint. The Delta ' s announced six candle lightings; Missy Moore, Margie Burdon, Melinda Pear- son, Carol Emanuels, Diane Hutt and Nancy Linaweaver. Oh Deltas- First Row, .left to r.ght,: Connie Dobeck, Renee Shcacher Ma. Krvrng.j ' sJe sSSre JorFoSif ' R o. " -o. ' ; a Greeks 95 Co Co ■ex. The Kappa Sigma Sigma fraternity held two all-school parties first semester with a " Save the Whales " party held during the Interim. All proceeds were donated from the party to the " Save the Whales " fund. First semester officers were: President Bob Talcott, Vice President Peik Van Waveron, Treasurer Bruce Cavarno and Recording Secretary Ron Ruhl. Second semester agenda showed all-school parties. Officers were President Ted Mendoza, Vice President Clay Jacobs, Treasurer Bruce Cavarno and Recording Secretary Pat Keogh. The Kappa Sigs also participated in the All Frat Jog-a-thon. s HS s a W M . ma m m i a m 1st Row; Peik, Dave Sevey, Tom Wright, Bob Talcott, Ron Ruhl, Clay Jacobs, Vern Statter. 2nd Row Cremerine, Kenny Carno, Bruce Cavarno, Paul Helms, Rich Zenko, Tom Applen, Pat Keogh. Mark Rains, Del Shelton, Scott Sanders, Sandy 96 Greeks Sparticus rules 1st Row: Brad Austin. Tony Hurtle. Rick Goldenberg. 2nd Row: Nate Upshaw. Ron Mawhinney, Tom D ' Angelo, Don Fleming, Mike Hornbuckle, Wally Nishimoto, Bones, Brian Middleton. Swaney. The Pi Chi fraternity was led this fall by President Ted Good, Vice President Brian Middleton, Treasurer Ted Good and Secretary Richard Swa nson. First semester activities included the November 1st Homecoming dance and party at the Pi Chi House. During Interim they sponsored the famous " Over the Line Tournament, " with local Redlands businesses donating gifts. All contestants received free Big Macs and all the beer they could drink. Winner of this year ' s title (as well as last year ' s) was " Dunagin is Doof. " Oh Spring officers were President Mike Hornbuckle, Vice President Brad Austin, Treasurer Jud Gray, and Secretary Dan Jessup. Paul Sharkey, Judd Gray and friend Eddie. Greeks 97 Phi Beta Sigma Phi Beta Sigma is the only black fraternity on campus. It is an incorporated organization which has two members on this campus who are Paul Price and Vernon Coleman. The UR chapter is Delta Lambda and its participants feel obligated to scholarship, service and brotherhood. " Long live the Sigmas. " To y y Big Brothers AT The Univ. ' RedlQncis of. .the.- Delta Lambda Chap . ...light;:v. Founded 1911 Paul Price and Vern Coleman 98 Greeks Eat a pie, gain a friend! Recently, a group has formed on campus in representation of those not involved with fraternity or sorority functions or groups. This group, whose mascot is the ever faithful pie, initiates its members by pie eating rituals held in secret. Isc row; Alan Aldrich , D,ane Swanson, Larry We.ss. 2nd Row: Bob Dav.s. Curt Booth, John Smeby. Bob R.cks. Warren Murray. Greeks 99 In Memory of Dr. William McCafferty 100 sports sports: An Uncommon Competition Dedication In late May, 1980, Dr. Bill McCafferty, waterpolo and swim coach for UR, was shot and killed following a rob- bery in his home community of Forest Falls. In a prepared statement from Jack Cummings, " Bill " was an outstanding member of our university community, a fine scholar and a respected teacher. He gave generously of his time to university events and was a popular speaker with various consti- tuencies. We shall miss him greatly and express our deep sympathy to Debbie, his wife. " The LaLetra staff dedicates this book in Coach McCaffer- ty ' s memory. We have all suf- Swim fered a terrible loss, one which is so senseless, one which is so painful. Waterpolo 1. Dr. Bill McCafferty 2. Peter Birks takes a swing. 3. Tom Buffum and Lenny McNeil cover UR Varsity Basketball. 4. UR student plays one of UR ' s favorite passtimes — frisbee. " ). Mike Nichols throws the shot-put. 6. Harold Volkommer. Sports 10 1 Football 1 980 A Strong Year Even with the absence of Head Coach Frank Serrao who was on sabbatical this season to recover from open heart surgery, new head coaches Ken Miller and Howard Newmann led the 1980 football team into first place in SCIAC standings. With a league record of 5-0-0 and overall record of 6-3-0, team captains John Fouch, Paul Price and Kelley Thomas led the team to wins against USD (30-15) La Verne (21-2), Occidental (48-0), Whittier (30-15), Claremont-Mudd (40-20) and Pomona-Pitzer (23-0). Special team awards went to Kelley Thomas, Most Valuable Offensive-Lineman; Don Flemmg, Mos t Valuable Offensive Back; Doug Dodson, Most Valuable Defensive Lineman; and John Fouch, Most Inspirational Player. 102 Sports 1. Dave Sevey scrambles. 2. Mike Ramey pondering the game. 3. Congratulations! 4. John Fouch, Coach Miller and Coach Newmann. 5. Sam Richey 6. The lineup. Sports 103 Basketball 1981 104 Sports Junior Varsity Basketball team — First Row; Louie Matz, Ben Higer, Bill Siwek, Lance Hairgrove, Joel Davis. Second Row: Ron Kraft, Dave Moore, Ray Cooper, Dave Roper, Jim Baldwin, Alberto Diaz. The Varsity Basketball team was projected to have another fine year. Because of the early publishing date, however, final league standings were not available. Hosting the San Diego tourney, Redlands came in second with Harold Volkommer being named MVP. At the UCR tourney, Redlands came in second again, naming Lewis Gabbard as MVP. Volkommer was named All District III and All SCIAC this year. Tyron Wallace, a 6 ' 6 " freshman starter has been a great asset to the team. Varsity Basketball team — First Row: Mark Rains, Brian Freeman, Harold Vollkommer, Jon Ng, Jackson Helton, Pat Keogh. Second Row: Lewis Gabbard, Rob Yardley, Jim Bennett, Tyrone Wallace, Mike Hornbuckle. Sports 103 106 Sports Women ' s Volley hall The i ovien ' i Varsity Volleyball team tied their season and league records with 9-9 and 5-5 records, respectively, bringing them to third place in SCIAC Division III standings. The team was coached by Rhonda Hoenisch, UR alum, and led by captain Janice Higa. Team awards went to Janice Higa, Most Valuable Player; Jill Austin, Most Improved Player; and Gail Murakami, Most Inspirational Player. The JV Volleyball team, coached by Char Geary, placed 4th in SCIAC League finals with a 4-6 league record. Team captains were Jan Nelson and Betsy Knight. JV team awards went to Jan Nelson, Most Valuable Player; Carol Goodwill, Most Improved Player; and Sandy O ' Connor, Most Inspirational Player. All Conference players were Heather Smith, first team, and Janice Higa, second team. Lettermen were Mary Kay Franson, first year, with second year recipients Gail Murakami, Martha Fulmer, Sandy O ' Connor, Janice Higa, Heather Smith, Jill Austin and Robin Adams. Fourth year letterman was Karen O ' Brien. 1. Psych-up; Karen O ' Brien, Heather Smith, Janice Higa, Gail Murakami, Jill Austin, Martha Fulmer, Sandy O ' Connor, Mary Kay Franson, and Jan Nelson. L to R: 2. Martha Fulmer, Karen O ' Brien, Jill Austm, Janice Higa, Mary Kay Franson, Heather Smith, Jan Nelson, Char Geary, Asst. Coach Rhonda Hoenisch. Back row: Women ' s Athletic Director, Pam Walker. 3. Diane Mgrublian, Robin Adams, and Jill Austin. 4. Freshman player Mary Kay Franson lumps to spike with Karen O ' Brien backup. 5. Marth Fulmer 6. Janice Higa, Karen O ' Brien and Jill Austin. Sports 107 Soccer team — First Rou: Bob Kosbie, Cuong Huynh, Moises Zepeda, Kent Smith, Costa Arabatzis, Matt Grandi and Craig Prabha. Second Row: Assistant Coach Ruby, RezaTabesh, Moe Kalali, Med Samii, John Maxwell, Scott Sanders, Allan Arendsee, Ali Miremadi and Gary Jensen. Soccer 1980-81 UR ' s 1980-81 Soccer team, led by coach Gary Jensen and captains Cuong Huynh and Costa Arabatzis, finished the season with a 3-15 record and league figure of 2-4. Placing fifth in SCI AC standings following Whittier, the team won in competitions against Occidental College, Cal Tech and won the Redlands S .C. U-19 showing great promise for next season. Members of the team receiving their first year letters were Kent Smith, Allan Arendsee, Moises Zepeda, Craig Prabha, Reza Tabesh, Manouche Mofidi, Robert Kosbie and John Maxwell. Second year letters went to Cuong Huynh, Costa Arabatzis, Med Samii, Moe Kalali, Ali Miremadi and Scott Sanders. Doyle Dean was awarded his third year letter and Matt Grandi received his fourth year letter. 1. Matt Grandi 2. Costa Arabatzis 108 Sports As of deadline time, Redlands baseball rested in conference standings with a 2-6 record and a season tally of 4-8 after Claremont delivered a smashing blow leaving the Bulldogs in a 8-5 loss. Latest competitions against Occidental brought the Redlands down in an 8-1 loss with a double header. Bulldogs won the first, 3-1, and dropped the second, 8- " . The Bulldogs faced a crucial week with competition against Claremont once again and a Saturday double header at La Verne, the defending SCIAC champions. Claremont floundered as the Bulldogs ran to a 10-8 victory with La Verne dashing the Bulldogs with wins 5-3 and 14-4. Team picture; First Ron (left to right) — Jim Cruz, Paul Duran, Bob Talcott, Chad Bishop, Rich Zenko, bat boy Doug Long, Sandy Crumrine, Brian Roach, Coach Havard. Second Row: Doug Deats, Jeff Shook, Coach Savage, Dell Shelton, Martin St. Denis, Dave Sherman, Kevin Swift, Jim Rinehardt, David Craig, Steve Hadder, Dan Jessup, Rob Worthington, Allan Melkeskan, Ken Karnes, Ted Mendoza and Coach Linkins. 1. Jeff Shook. 2. Sandy Crumine and Alum Mike Fulmer. Sports 109 Women ' s Softball Strengthens Women ' s Softball strengthened their team this year with a tough 25 game schedule against club teams throughout the league. First year coach, Rhonda Hoenisch, lead the team against such teams at use and University of Nevada. Pam Walker described the team as a young team with four Senior players Robin Adams, Carol Goodwill, Janice Higa, and Laurie Murakami, and the rest sophs, frosh or juniors. In the next two years, they are looking for changes and a stronger team. The team hosted their first annual Redlands Invitational Tournament in March this year. 1. Kelly Garant and Maria Vallejo. 2. Softball team, First Row: Laurie Murakami, Cathy O ' Grady, Maria Valleio, Betsy Knight, Val Hanson. Second Rou: Kim Conrad (Asst. Coach), Martha Fulmer, Jill Austin, Erlinda Cardona, Jan Nelson, Michele Strawhun, Lee Weigel, Kelly Garant, Rhonda Hoenisch. 3. Cathy O ' Grady at bat. 4. Michele Strawhun pitches. 5. Wayne Morris competes against Claremont. 6. Wresthng team: Wayne Morris, Doug Dodson, Mike Shields and Doug DeWitt 7. Doug Dodson against Claremont ' s Dave Orlando. 110 Sports Wrestling Makes Debut The Wrestling Team, coached by Ken Miller, made its debut this year competmg several times only to fold early in the season because of their inability to field a full squad. Competing on the team were Wayne Morris, Mike Shields, Doug Dodson, Doug DeWitt, and Dave D ' Antonio. Sports 1 1 1 1. Yolanda Gamboa and Coach Brooks. 2. Women ' s X-Ct. Team: Yolanda Gamboa. Toby Jatober. Joyce Hemenway. Nancy Linaweaver and Coach Brooks. 3. Good luck: Tom Engle, Eric Bell. Dave Moore and Scot Allen. -4. Scot Allen and Dave Moore. 3. Mike Fredericson, Eric Bell, Tom Engel, Paul Helms, Mark Nelson, Dave Moore, Scot Allen, Coach Brooks. 12 Sports Men ' slW omen ' s X-Ct The Men ' s Cross Country team placed 4th in conference standings this season with a 3-3 record. Wins against LaVerne (15-50), Whittier (25-30) and Cal-Tech (25-30) brought the team into final standings of 91 following Claremont ' s 83. Tom Engel placed 10th in All-Conference standings with Erik Bell receiving Honorable Mention. In NAIA District III, Redlands placed 8th with Engel 22nd; Bell 24th; Dave Moore 42nd; Scot Allen 43rd and Mike Fredericson 45th. Most Valuable player was Tom Engel and Scot Allen was Most Improved. Three year player Tom Engel received his letter as did two year runners Erik Bell, Scot Allen and Mike Fredericson. First year runner Dave Moore also lettered. Certificate awards were given to Paul Helms and Mark Nelson. The Women ' s Cross Country team placed 5th in league standings even though they did not compete as a full team. Team wins were against La Verne, Whittier and Cal-Tech bringing them to a 3-3 conference standing. All-Conference runners were Nancy Linaweaver 5th place who was also Team Captain, and Toby Jacober, 9th place. Honorable mention went to Joyce Hemenway, 8th. Letter awards were given to fourth year runner Nancy Linaweaver, second year runner Yolanda Gamboa and first year runners Toby Jacober, Joyce Hemenway and Wendi Record. Most Outstanding Performance award was presented to Nancy Linaweaver for her 5th place in SCIAC finals. Most Improved runner was Joyce Hemenway. Sports 113 Men ' s, Women ' s Track Team 1. Toby Jacober. 2. Starting line. 3. Pam Walker, Coach Brooks Track team — First row: Yolanda Gamboa. Nancy Linaweaver, Tom Engle, Jeff Jones, Mark Hafliger, Peter Strong. Dave Aberhabian, Mike Fredericson, Paul Helms, Dave Allen, Eric Bell. Toby lacober and Margo Edwardo. Second Row: Terry Lindenmeyer, Liz Schaeffer. Sue (ohnson. Dave Stiiebe. Andy Matthews. Mike Nichols. Randy Jensen. Dave iNtullins. Dave Grube, Roger Burson, Scot Allen, Dave Sevey, Tom Daily, Bonita Thomas, Carlene Magill The men ' s and women ' s track team competed, this year leaving Tom Engel a two time conference and district champion in the 800 meter. Along with Tom, Jeff Jones was a 190 ft. javelyn thrower, with David Stuebe being a 200 and 400 meter returnee and letterer. Mike Nichols was the leader in shot and discuss throwing. Andy Matthews, a sophomore transfer from Austin, Texas is a sprinter. Mark Hafligel, is a 6 ' 7 " high jumper. Women ' s track found returnee letterwoman, Nancy Linaweaver and her 3,000 meter run. New to the team were Margo Edwards a Cal State finalist last year in the 100 meter hurdles; Troy Watson, a MD St. finalist in the 100 meter hurdles and Toby Jacober, GIF finalist in the 800 meter run. 114 Sports sports 115 Golf — a powerful team Larry Weiss, Ray Gail, Bruce Cavarno and Peter Birks 116 Sports " Our team is very good, " said Coach Fulmer of the 1981 Golf Team. The team has made 3 and in dual matches with lettermen returnees Tom Wright, Peter Birks, Bruce Cavarno and Ray Gail (last year ' s Conference Champion.) Coach Fulmer remarked that there was a lot of competition on the 12 man squad, which is the largest squad ever. Impressive newcomers this year were Larry Weiss, a sophomore transfer student trom SMU and Bob Osborne a freshman from Los Altos High School in Hacienda Heights. 1. Bruce Cavarno cakes a swng. 2. Kurt Otaguro lines up h.s shot. 3. The sub,ect of golf. 4. Tom Wright makes his shot. Golf team — First Row: Bob Osborne, Kurt Otaguro, Bruce Cavarno. David Meeks, John Beal. Second Row: Tom Wright, Peter Birks, Bucky Gillett, Ray Gail and Larry Weiss. Sports 111 I " Men ' s Women ' s Tennis 1. Tennis players move judges stand. 2. John Smeby. 3. Concentration! 4. Rae Rosemary, Amy Hopkins, Nancy Gibson, Mary Cadwallader. Second Row: Betsy Read, Susan Johnson, Keliey Johnson. Donna Johnson and Nari Ismii. Tennis team — Front — Coach Verdieck. First Row; Brian Stompski, RichCenteno, DougPumroy. Rich Fredrick, Dan Langy, Mike Stoner, Joe Alamo, Glenn Cunliffe. Second Row: Sandy Patton.Joe Hunt, Genshi Shigekawa, Ken Turknette, Jeff Bubnack, Erick Michelson, Fritz Garger. On Top: Bob Davis, Ron Lusk and Nelson Char. 118 Sports Redlands netters boosted themselves to a season record of 7-4 after blasting L.A. State College 9-0 and continuing on to destroy Cal Tech with a 9-0 victory. Pomona-Pitzer, previously undefeated, fell to Redlands at 8-1. Bulldog tennis included wins against Occidental, La Verne and Whittier with losses against UCLA, Pepperdine, USC and San Diego. As of deadline, the netters were looking towards their 18th straight SCIAC title as the season drew near to a close with competition against Portland, New Mexico, Dartmouth, Missouri, Washington, Northwestern and Claremont — UR ' s hottest rival in conference play. Sports 119 UR ' s Waterpolo team placed sixth overall in SCIAC standing this season with a 9-8 win over Claremont-Harvey Mudd highlighting the team ' s effort. Awards went to Mike McDonough, a junior second year player for Most Improved Player; Most Valuable Player, Honorable Mention SCIAC to Brian Middleton, a senior third year player; Craig Adams, senior third year player for Most Helpful; and the Most Inspirational award going to Gerard Gonthier, a freshman first year player. Team captain was Scott Riddick. Other team members were Jeff Campbell, first year; Dave Stuebe and Rich Goldenberg, second year; and Bruce Penniman and Steve Engle, also first year players. 120 Sports n Men ' slW omen ' s Swim Team The 1981 swim team had two surprises to be very proud of this year as Sharylene Shinoda and Lori Dietiker competed in the AIAW National meet in Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Shinoda earned All American status after finishing eighth overall in the 50 yard freestyle with a winning time of 25.67. Dietiker missed qualifying in the diving competitions prelims finishing 38th out of 60 divers. 1. Coach Reinhart, Sharylene Shinoda, Judy Steener- son, Shelby Lant, Lori Dietiker. Kathy Newman, Lynn Hanlci, Jeanne DeMorrow, Swim team. 2. Team takes the plunge. 3. Judy Stenerson talks to official. Sports 121 Women ' s Basketball " We ' re trying to build a good team for next year, " said Pam Walker, " and it looks like we ' re off to a good start. " The team, coached by Char Geary, has players like Janine Mason who scores 7 pts per game average to boost them along. " We ' re upgrading the program, kind of like the 80 ' s is a changing scene, " said Walker. Recruiting in the area of Women ' s sports in on the increase, and goals are to recruit women with basketball and other sports knowledge. Firs t Row: Robin Adams, Shirley Tillman, Sarah Robertson, Janice Higa. Second Row: Rhonda Hoenisch, Jane Detweiler, Carol Goodwill, Jean Ann Martin, Janyce Collins, Janine Mason and Char Geary. , .;.■ ' .,-.,-.- .--rTiT .- ' . 122 Sports sports 123 124 Sports fc- ' i. " ♦ 1. Track team shot putter. 2. Rhonda Hoenisch, Michelle Strawhun, Lee Weigel, Betsy Knight, Jan Nelson, Cathy O ' Grady, Kelly Garant, Maria Vallejo, Val Hanson, Martha Fulmer. 3. John Steinman. 4. Football team. 5. Lori Dietiker. 6. Jane DetweiUer, Jean Anne Martin, Shirley Tillman. " . Big Mac Attack hits UR. 8. Dave Sevey. 9. Baseball. 10. Lori Dietiker. 11. Scot Allen and Tom Engle. 12. Baseball. 13. Jill Austin, Gail Murakami, Heather Smith, Janice Higa. 14. Paul Helms, Scot Allen, Tom Engle. Dave Moore, Eric Bell. 15. Bucky GiUett, Kurt Otaguro, David Meeks. sports 125 126 Clubs Clubs: An Uncommon Grouping New people SAI . . . Christian Groups . . . Cheerleaders . . . Journahsm . . . Biology . . . ASUR . . . Senate . . . BSU ... Phi Mu Alpha . . . Yeomen . . . Spurs . . . Bulldog ... La Letra . . . New thoughts KUOR . . . Jazz Band . . . Mortar Board . . . Mecha . . . Debate . . . Choir . . . Prou- dians . . . ODK . . . Running Club . . . New Goals No matter what interests you may have, it is entirely possible to find a group that fits your needs. We had a ski club for a while, but since the snow has been so bad this year, things just dried up. Clubs 127 Campus Christians We gathered together the representatives from the Christian groups throughout campus. Left to right: John Smeby, Campus Ministries of America; Aude Cabazdon, Baptist Student Koinonia; Robin Botts, Small Group Coordinator; Kenny Walker, Christian Council Coordinator; Dennis Bourgault, Newman Club; and Brad Hurlbut, First Baptist Church; Front, Jim Chapman. 128 Clubs Sigma Alpha lota 5S Jan Lefler, Karen Belcher, Beverly Mucci, and Lee Christensen. Sigma Alpha lota is an international professional fraternity for women in the field of music. The University of Redlands Chapter was formed in 1938, making it one of the first chapter ' s in the Western United States. Although quite small, this year ' s chapter has been a very active one. Projects this year have included everything from the infamous " SAI Birthday-Grams " and " Birthday Cakes " , and American Musical, to their hosting the Inter-Chapter-Council Workship for all Southern California Chapters. Sigma Alpha Iota has several National Projects and philantropies which they contribute to regulary. Among these are MacDowell colony, a New England retreat where composers may go to create uninterrupted; the International Music Fund; and to support work transcribing music for the blind. To be eligible for membership in SAI at Redlands, a woman must maintain high academic standing, complete a semester of music theory, and be pursuing a degree with music magor or minor. Clubs 129 Gannett Center ' The JOURNALISM club was started again this year by students involved in the Gannett Center, Bulldog and Gannett Gazette. Weekly meetings brought speakers, special studies and a closer look at the journalistic world. Pictured left to right: Joyce Hemcnway, Paul Helms, Kathy Ashby, Lisa Emenhiscr, Jennifer Koch, Julie Shepard, Karen Nikos, Michelle] Pompeo. Not pictured; Beniia Thomas. liel no Clubs BIG To£ FLEXOft OI6rrt)ftUW tlfelAUS N OJ L0M6US 5 The purpose of BIOS (Beta Iota Omicron Sigma) was to function as a professional society for students of the biological sciences. Its activities were designed to stimulate interest, scholarly attainment, and investigation in the biological sciences and to promote the dissemination of information and new interpretation among students of the life sciences. Leadership consisted of a steering committee of six individuals: Richele Scrivens, Yolanda Gamboa, Lan Huynh, Wendi Record, Kathy Stern and Janet Winter. Other members of the club were Costa Arabatzis, Lisa Eikenbrry, Ty Garrison, Barbara Massori, and Kelley Thomas. Advisors for BIOS were Dr. Billie Grounds and Dr. Dick Friesen, both professors of Biology. Co o cq L to R: Billie Grounds, Kathy Stern, Lan Huynh, Ty Garrison and Richele Scrivens. Clubs 131 Activities StafflSenate ASUR — First row: Chad Norton, Sandy Downs, Carmen Luna, Jim Ashby, Brad Hurlbut, Jeff Carpenter. Second row: Jackie Harris, Cheryl Smutney, Mary Beth Sarhat, Lori Dietker, Vicki Barstow, Angi Frankhn, Julie Shepard, Kimberly Sharp, Bob Ricks, Kelly Hawley. Back row: Paul Hehns, Bob McCart. Senators — first row: Carmen Luna, Terri Cohn, Roy Newman, Steve McNamara, Second row: Roland Colia,John Smeby, Doug Hibbard, Sean Smith. David Boies, Scott Lapham, Leslie Davison. 32 Cliibi Every year the direction and membership of ASUR changes and this year was no exception. We incorporated a wide range of energetic individuals who discovered, developed, and refined skills they barely realized existed. Each individual learned and grew from the many frustrating and complicated situations they encountered during his or her term in office. We worked together and set two main goals for the year: 1) to be more responsive to students needs on campus and 2) to utilize the Willis Student Center as the focus of student social life. Wild Western Day; the Big Apple Weekend — Casino Nite, Studio 54 and trip to New York; Super Bowl Sunday; Loose Bruce Kerr; Intercultural Fair; dinners after convocation speakers and Mardi Gras were a few of the successful events of this past year. The W illis Student Center Task Force ended its extensive semester study of how the center could better serve the needs of the students with a proposal being presented and accepted to renovate the building by September 1, 1981. Through hard work and dedication from each commissioner, department head, coordinator, desksitter, assistant, and senator we met our goals. This year had its share of " slow starts " and " rough rides " but we feel we did the best job we were capable of doing. We sincerly hope future ASUR leaders will continue to place the student ' s needs first and hope that they will experience the incredibly successful and productive year that we enjoyed. Carmen E. Luna ASUR President 1980-81 1. Sandy Downs, Vicki Barstow and Lori Dietiker at ASUR staff meeting. 2. Which way to go.- ' Kimberly Sharp. Cluhs 133 " " — The Souls of Black Folk BSU The Black Student Union was involved in many creative activities having one of its greatest years since 1970. Under the leadership of a steering committee which included Paul Price, Krishna Duskes, Vanessa Tillman, Homer Clain and Phil William, the BSU put together many dances, Black cultural week. Black college awareness day, the Senior awards banquet and various group field trips. The BSU ' s primary concern this year was to set up a " coping " trend for Black students who come to the UR during the 1980 ' s. The steering committee feels that the trend is still in the making. 134 Clubs - - Men ' s Musk Fraternity Phi Mu Alpha, a men ' s music fraternity, was led this year by President David Tohir, Secretary Bruce Mills and Treasurer Cory Stockoff. The group presented several recitals performed by members of Phi Mu Alpha for the campus and community. Members of the group this year were Craig Adams, Dean McComber, Meredith Price, Christopher Copola, Kirk Sharp, Pete Larsen, Reed Parsel, David Tohir, Cory Stockhoff and Bruce Mills. Left to Right Meredith Price. Pete Larsen. Cory Stockoff. David Tohir. Dean McComber. Clubs 135 15 Women Join organization The Yeomen, a men ' s service organization on campus, this year for the first time in its 52 year history, admitted women into the group in an unprecedented decision by former administration member Paul Brubacher. The decision was in accordance with Title Nine which prohibits descrimination on the basis of sex. Leading the Yeomen as President first semester was Richard Walker with Lance Cope taking command second semester. Other officers were Vice President Paul Helms, Secretary Melanie Owens, and Treasurer Dave Griswold. Junior advisors were Phil Doolittle and Dr. Paul Little. Other members were Julianna Shaheen, Julie Judd, Jenny Snow, Mary Coughlin, Steven Brock, Anna Wood, Debbie Benevento, Scott Johnson, Scott Sanders, Paul Jajan, Jeff Shook, Dave Griswold, Mike Neely and Mike Kelb. First semester the Yeomen centered their attentions on communtiy service projects such as " Y-Pal, " a Big Brother, Big Sister program run along with the YMCA. The program helped children, both male and female, who lacked a positive male or female model in the home. Yeomen members adopted a little brother or sister and spent afternoons with them. Second semester the Yeomen stressed service within the university. A Spur Yeomen informal was also planned for the year. Finl Row (left to right): Paul Helms, Anna Wood, Scott Johnson, Debby Benevento, Chad Norton. Second Row: Dave Griswold, Richard Walker, Melanie Owens, Scott Sanders. 136 Clubs The Hostesses of UR 5 -ex spurs, the national women ' s organization, was led this year by president Kay Heldenbrand, Vice President Jill Austin, Recording Secretary Carol Kirksey, Corresponding Secretary Connie Dobeck, Editor Jan Detweiler, Songleaders Suzie O ' Brien and Verdene Crabbe, Treasurer Rosemary Savage and Historian Yolanda Gamboa. Spur Activities included a Spur Yeoman informal held Friday, March 20 at Redlands Country Club. They also campaigned throughout the campus for the Family Food Service and collected canned foods in November for local needy families. The big Spur event this year was the Spur Spree held Saturday, May 1 at the Disneyland Hotel. The Dance ' s theme " Once Upon a Dream, " fit in magically with Disneyland ' s atmosphere. The Spurs held a 25 raffle to help raise money for the Spree with such exciting prizes as a limosine ride to-and-from the Spree, gas, flowers, hair cuts and dinners. « 4 I- f $ % $. WM - . I z -m % mf 4 p i I If Vint Row (left to right): Lori Dietiker, Linda Edwards. Second Row: Jane Derweiler, Wendy Poole, Lisa Gallaway, Sharylene Shinoda, Kathleen Hannon, Verdene Crabbe, Suzie O ' Brien, Leslie Carr, Kathy Miller. ThirJRow: Kay Heldenbrand, Julie Shepard, Leslie Wellins, Yvonne Tevis, Mary Beth Sarhatt, Lori Montegue, Kim Kutcher, Connie Dobeck, Carol Kirksey. Fourth Row: Diane Mgrublian, Jill Austin, Susan Manini, Kathy Ashby, Donna Johnson, Carleen Peterson, Susie Bibb. Clubs 137 Bulldog has shaky year Mid stream, ASUR denied ratification of the Bulldog budget this year, sending editor Dave D ' Antonio on the outs. The editor-ship was replaced by Julie Shepard and Paul Helms. Various changes were made in format, distribution and content as the new staff took on their duties. 1st semester editors; Julie Shepard, Dave Williams, Dave D ' Antonio and Reed Parsell. First Row: Paul Helms, Kathy Ashby, Lisa Emenhiser, Karen Nikos, Julie Shepard, Back Row; Tom Daly, Jim Rosen, Toby Jacober, Jennifer Koch, Joyce Hemenway, Joy Gough, Michelle Pompeo, Benita Thomas and John Polich. 738 Clubs ' - ' -.r - " «..»-- ii ' -- ' Unsinkable La Letra Yearbook La Letra had a tough year starting with the problem of Senate ' s inabiUty to come to a decision concerning La Letra ' s fate. We fought hard and long for this book, and we feel it was worth it. After launching a campus-wide revolt, Senate ratified our $12,000 budget giving us the go-ahead for another year. Photo editor was Dave Gillotti, with Art editor Tim Thompson assisting with photos. Also on photo assignments were Hassan Habib, Devon Dickinson, Allison Nickerson, and first semester member Lisa Whalley. Section editor was Cathy Ingram. Business manager was Bob Kosbie. Other members of the staff who did various jobs equally important to the production of this book were Rob Stevens, Joy Gough, Misty Carlin, Nicky Kontaratos and Nari Ismii. Editor-in-chief was Anne Hopkins. 8 Staying afloat with the gallant La Letra Galley above, — Anne Hopkins, Bob Kosbie, Tim Thompson, Cathy Ingram, Has- san Habib, Misty Carlin and Nicky Kontaratos. . La Letra staffers leave a final gesture. First row: Tim Thompson. Second row: Cathy Ingram, Bob Kosbie, Hassan Habib, Anne Hopkins, Misry Carlin and Nicky Kontaratos. Clubs 139 55 KUOR for the first time was able to offer an academic program to students in the area of radio broadcasting. Mark Landahl, writer for the Sun Telegram and Stan Yoshimura came to UR as instructor ' s along with Lee Rogers, general manager. Student directors first semester were Patti Emmert, News; Carlin Bilkey, Music; Reed Parsell, Sports; and Brian Maher, Program- ming. KUOR offers a variety of music and in- formation for all tastes: rock, gospel, classical, rock ' n roll, soul, news, sports coverage and speech rebroadcasts. In 1980, Lee Rogers was presented with an award for outstanding citizenry from the In- land Empire Urban League. Rogers who has been affiliated with KUOR for nine years began his third year as general at the station this year. He has accomplished several goals including the new academic pro- gramming for KUOR students, 24 hour broad- casting and stereo transmission from the sta- tion. O 140 Clubs , .. -7 ' = : V . J ' .j . C «6i Mi I National honor organization UR-s Mortar Board, a national honor organization, was responsible for the Trivia Bowl held in March. Teams from each dorm competed with Anderson winning (they won a pizza from Pizza Chalet.) Mortar Board also held the Professor of the Year Banquet on May 14, 1981 in the Casa Loma Room. This year ' s officers were President Margarita Bojorquez, Vice President Lee Silver, Secretary Kathy Jones and Treasurer Janet Shannon. First Row (left to right): Michael Fredricson, Carrie Kruegcr, Brad Hurlbut. Bob Howard. Second Rou: Christine Munson, Margarita Bloom " " ' " " " ' " " " °- ' ' " Teiada, Mary Hutchinson. Bob Heydorn. unidientified, Leonard Cuff, Ben Calamore, Cathy Jones, Dan 142 Clubs Movimiento ' Chicano de Aztlan Mecha, led by president Marta Huante, Vice President Moises Zepeda, Treasurer Secretary Yolie Flores and Mecha Affairs Coordinator Victoria Jauregui moved for campus and commun- ity invovlement this year. Mecha faculty advisors were Hector Marquez, Angel Aparicio, Rebecca Jasso, Victor Rios, Andy Coyozo and Jess Valenzuela. Mecha held a campus community dance during the year with a play by CarmenA Zapata, " Wanted Undocumented Workers; " community college day for high school recruitment and a Chicano film series dotting the calendar throughout the year. I From Rmf (left to right): Amy Dubee, Yolanda Flores, Moises 21epeda, Marta Huante, Pedro Garcia, Dr. Hector Marquez. Second Row: Gilberto Salazar, Sharon Meciina, Carmen Luna, Victoria Jaurcqui, Rebeccajasso, Gloria Alvarado, Paul Jajan, Alicia Marquez, Dr. Angel Aparicio, Pedro Elizondo. Clubs 143 Co " S The Tradition goes on UR ' s debate squad again held with tradition throughout the year as they debated successfully in all nationwide tournaments on the debate topic, " Should the United States significantly increase its foreign military commitments? " One of the many wins for Redlands included Bill Isaacson and Jeff Wagner ' s duo-team effort when they captured first place at the University of Kansas Debate Tournament in March. They topped over 60 other debate teams from schools throughout the country. Debate Squad, Finl Row (left to right): Bill Southworth (coach), Roy Newman, Phil Oxhorn, (asst. coach), Steve McNamara, Teri Cohn. Second Row: Scott Moore, Mike Walker, Bill Isaacson, Chuck BaJlingal, Lee Silver, Jeff Wagner and John Polich. 144 Clubs r Chapel Singers bring music to UR The Chapel Singers were established at UR in 1965 as a small choral ensemble dedicated to the perpetuation of plainsong through the offering of the Office of Compline. After a large number of off-campus appearances throughout Southern California, they began a series of extended tours in 1973. Through an intense period of rehearsal and preparation during the interim month in January, the Chapel Singers have been able to tour successfully to such areas as New York City, Washington, D.C., Boston, San Francisco and Hawaii. This year, the Chapel Singers, directed by Jeffrey Rickard, performed in LA. and Redlands area in January. Then, they travelled up the coast to the San Francisco vicinity in February and performed at several locations, churches, and at the San Francisco Theological Seminary. Co Chapel Singers, First Row (left to right): Susie Schick, Tamara Butler, Mary Munson, Karol Vigil, Catherine Abby, Catherine Felker, Rosa Lamoreaux, Nancy Huff, Jeffrey Rickard, director. Second Rou: Betty Tyler, Paul Hoagland. Richard Hazeltime. Douglas Vogel, Michael Hattori, David Badgley, Stewart Latham, Andrew Neuenschwander, Douglas Newton, Nora McLaughlan, Janet Turnquist, Margie Burdon. Clubs 145 Co University honored The Vahe Proudian Interdisciplinary Honors Program was designed in 1975 by UR ' s faculty to allow the gifted student to have the option of earning honors outside a discipline through a series of seminars and tutorials, an internship, and honors project that would be designed to examine subject-matter from the point of view of several disciplines. However, it was also designed to allow the gifted student who was interested in a major to pursue that major field and also Interdisciplinary Honors. The intent in general was to create a program that would bring the best students and faculty together and provide them with resources so that they could study a field of mutual interest outside of traditional disciplinary restrictions. Five seniors who were involved in the program this year, delivered their thesis in March and early April. Paula Balestrini delivered her thesis on " An Historical Case Study of the Changing Water Usage Patterns by Quechan Indians; " Jeanette Roberts, " Following the Priestess: A Novella set in late 19th Century China; " Lee Silver, " Death Penalty; An Unacceptable Form of Punishment in Today ' s Society, " Leland Jackson, " Recombinant DNA Research: The Process and Ethics of its Application, " and Dan Bloom, " Utilitarianism: Self Interest vs. Community Interest. " -: SES3a E Senior Proudians (left to right): Paula Balestrini, Jeanette Roberts, Lee Jackson, Senior seminar leader Bill McDonald, Lee Silver and Dan Bloom. ' ' fjT ' tjyrvs f.. ' ■ ' . 146 Clubs ODK ODK (Omicron Delta Kappa) is an organization for junior, senior students and faculty that deals with continuing concern for the quality of campus and academic life. ODK is a national leadership organization with president Sue Gehman Gilleland, Vice President Steve McNamara, Faculty Secretary Ed Williams and Faculty Advisor Robert Morlan. On April 3-4, ODK held their annual leadership retreat to Benneville Pines in the nearby San Bernardino Mountains. The theme of the retreat, " Who is Running the Future.- " brought campus leaders together in discussion and leadership seminars. 4 First Rou (left to rightl: Kathy Dice, Kathy Jones, Carrie Kruescr, Barbara Heydorn, Paula Balestrine, John Granc, Gina Griffin. Second Rou : Karen Harwood, Yasuyuki Owada, Robert Morlan, Carol Licht, Kelly Thomas. Clubs 147 — 4 Runningllnternational Students A brand new club this year, the UR Running Club came out of the starting blocks in fine form. The club started with some informative meetings and fun runs and peaked during the visit of running philosopher George Sheehan in March. Joggers, runners and racers shared information and experiences of running and made plans to sprint into the future as a significant group on campus. 148 Clubs This year, the interna- tional students were bigger and stronger than ever! They got together for some cultural events and planned one of the tas- tiest dinner parties ever. Some strong in- fluences in the group this year were Carlos Canas, Grace Woo, Farzad Afshar and Susan Hiltebrand. Advising the group were Sarah Halsey and Jackie Harris. Spirit at UR Spirit Team; First Row (L to R): Cindy Sperry, Janeen Mills, Second Rm.:- Harry Ringer, Kelly Garrant, Michelle Rimlinger, Scott Johnson. ThirJ Rou- Cindy Moen, Michelle Strawhun, Lee Weigel, Linda Van Horn, Suzie Bibb. The 1980-81 Spirit Team joined forces this year for an outstanding effort. The squad, large for UR, rallied students during football, basketball and baseball seasons. C ubs 149 150 Faculty Faculty: An Uncommon Teaching Knowledge Creativity . . . What is it that exists in the heart and soul of man that yearns to be expressed? God communicates through His Spirit to man to create that which he knows not of. It ' s an impalpable substance which alludes to the qual- ities of Beauty, Goodness, Truth and Life. God speaks through man and establishes a bond with an inner drive to express one- self. Why is there always a deep longing to perceive that which I could never grasp with human understanding Strength but seek spiritual revela- tion of mysteries un- fathomed.- Creativity . . . an expression of some force that desperately longs to " bring forth " . Could it be a vehicle which Strategy allows the fibers of our mind, imagination, and comtemplation to expand . ' ' Could it actually allow those deep quiet thoughts and re- velations to come to an ex- istence? Whereby, a form of art can be created which would ex- press something of the hu- man nature that yearns to be free " For the anxious longing of the creation waits eagerly for the revealing of the sons of God. " (Romans 3:19) By Julie Jensen January 6, 1980 Faculty 151 Dr. Douglas R. Moore President Douglas C. Bowman Chaplain C. Stephen Hankins Dean of Admissions Gerald O. Gates V.P. Academic Affairs John Brownfield Dean of Curriculum Robert L Stuart Dean of Graduate Studies James T. Johnson V.P. of Business Roger Baty Library Director Karl W. Phillips Asst. V.P University Development Jack B. Cummings V.P. University Relations H. Ben Dillow Director ot Special College Programs and Interim R Phillip Waggoner Director of Counseling and Career Planning Center 32 AJmiuiUration Charlotrc Gaylord Bur(;ess Dean of Student Lite- Martha Crommcit Coordinator of Career Planning and Placement Allison G. Jones Director of Financial Aid Bruce Gadbois Chief of Security Norm Venables Manager of Saga Food Services Sandra Downs Director of Student Activities Val Belliston Director of Housing J. Russell Raker 111 Assoc. V.P. for University Development Dennis Eloe Asst. Director University Development Mcrilyn Bonney Director of Alumni Relations Janet McNeill Director of Public Relations Martha Borgerding Coordinator of News Services Administration 133 Art Biology Chemistry Communications The Ar Department ' s academic year was a rich and varied one. Vernon Dornbach was acting chairman in the absence of John Nava who was Hving and painting on the island of Minorca with side trips to Italy and Egypt. Leon Moburg returned from Mexico in September where he spent his sabba- tical teaching at the Institute San Miguel Allende, had exhibits of his ceramics at the Galleria Conde in San Miguel and the Galleria Ramon de la Paz in Mexico City. He also traveled in Costa Rica and Guatemala. Robert Fisher continued to be heavily in- volved with his specialty, Asian Art Studies which included leading a tour to mainland China, being advisor to Korean House (L.A.) and with off- campus lectures. The department was assisted by four part-time teachers, Louis Fox x59, David Lawson, Doug- las Hinkey and Jean Bone. The end of the academic year will hopefully see a new seminar room nearing completion within the Pep- per ' s Art Center complex that will greatly abet the department ' s program over-all. New to the biology faculty this year, Elaine Brubacher is returning to full time teaching after spending many part-time years as a wife — mother — teacher. Her main biological interests are Renal Physiology and Endocrinol- ogy, but on Saturdays she ' s usually found refereeing youth soccer games. Billie J. Grounds is an evolutionary geneticist currently investigating en- zyme variability in pines. Her other interest include mathematical model- ing of biological and evolutionary sys- tems, hiking in the San Gorgonio Mountains, and writing limericks. Lowell Kent Smith is a physiological ecologist with special interests in the application of computers to biology. In addition to doing consulting in the enviromental sciences he is also a writer. Richard Dean Friesen ' s major re- search concerns systematics, biogeography and speciation of kan- garoo rats, using both modern labora- tory techniques and traditional field biology. He spends many weekends with his family and students on field trips in central and southern California. Edward Smith is the departmental assistant and he has been with the de- partment for longer than any of the present faculty. Ed is frequently vi- sited by former students and quickly gets to know new ones through help- ing them during their laboratory work. Dr. James B. Ifft, Professor of C f- mistry, rnaintains his strong research interest in proteins. His work with several chemistry majors each year is supported by very sizable grants from the National Institute of Health. His many avocational interests have led him to offer courses such as Angling for a Liberal Education and Enology and Viticulture. At present he is on sabbatical leave, helping to form the Advanced Genetic Research Institute in Berkeley. Julian L. Roberts, Jr., Professor of Chemistry has two favorite academic chemical subjects which are analytical chemistry and chemical instrumenta- tion. His research interests include electro-chemistry, and the chemistry of superoxide ion. As a chemi- cal hobby he is interested in the che- mistry of familiar things like wine, soap, cheese, yogurt, and tofu, an in- terest which he pursues with students in an interim course. Mother Earth Chemistry. Dr. J. Leland Hollenberg, Professor ot Chemistry, Physical chemistry, pur- sues research on hydration numbers of small molecules such as amino acids. In addition, his hobby of grow- ing orchids and rare palms supports his occasional offering of an Interim course, " Whole Earth Gardening. " Dr. Stephen W. Dietrich, who is assistant professor of Chemistry, orga- nic, bio-organic, and medicinal che- mistry, has research interests that en- compass the design of potential new drug molecules. In areas of drug de- velopment he has done work includ- ing research projects with under- graduates, including studies on thyr- oid hormone analogs, anti-cancer drugs, and anti-convulsant (anti- epileptic) drugs. The Communications Department this year launched a new laboratory newspaper and a series of radio broad- cast courses. The Gannett Gazette, named to re- flect the building in which the depart- ment is located, was intended to pro- vide professional-level experience in reporting and editing for journalism students. Copy for the Gazette was produced by members of the ad- vanced and interpretive reporting class. The editing and layout functions were performed by member s ot the news- paper editing class. Four courses in radio broadcast, plus a one-unit course in radio labora- tory, were added to the communica- tions curriculum this year. Introduc- tion to radio production and regula- tion was offered in the fall semester, and a follow-up course by the same title was offered in the spring. Two similar courses were offered in radio workshop. 154 Faculty 9ft l B i9 H __ Art — (LtoR); Jean Bone, Leon Moburg, Ver- non Dornbach, John Brownfield and Robert Fisher. Biology — (LtoR): Kent Smith, Cathy Shumaker. BiUie Grounds, Dick Friesen, Elaine Brubacher. n Communications — (LtoR): Ken Rystrom, Ellen Otte, Ellen Ilfield, Mark Lundahl, Bruce McAllister. ITT Chemistry — (LtoR): J.L. HoUenberg, J. Roberts and Stephen Dietrich. ' 1 Faculty 155 Communicative Disorders EconomicslBusiness Administration Education Engineering Communicative Disorders — First Row: Maury Durall, Susan Gordon, Catherine Jackson. 2nd Raw: Lorene Crawford, Randy Anderson, Gene Oulette, Christopher Walker, Marilyn Prihoda. Economics Business Administration — Chuck Higgins, Phil Lesser, Roger Gray, Harold Kirchner. a: w Education — (LtoR): lolaThreatt, Bud Watson, Nancy Hensel, Carol Franklin. C2 Engineering — (L to R): Eric Gruenler, Bob Engel, Larry Harvill, Olivet Ratliff. 156 Faculty The field of Communicative Dis- orders attracts students with a social service orientation from a variety of academic disciplines and professional backgrounds including sociology, psychology, nursing, and social work. Students majoring in other areas also find that the study of Communicative Disorders adds an interesting dimen- sion to their work. As one senior with a double major in psychology and Communicative Disorders noted, " The program is beneficial not only for majors, but also for anyone who wants to gain an understanding of the clinical perspective. There ' s a big dif- ference between relating to the hand- icapped in the envirorment and in a therapy room. " The focal point of the Department of Communicative Disorders is the Truesdail Speech Center. The Center is staffed by seven full-time faculty members and forty-five student pro- fessionals. More than eighty patients from the community, ranging in age from pre-schoolers to the retired, visit the Center up to three times per week to receive diagnostic and clinical ser- vices for speech, language, and hear- ing disorders. A variety or problems include cleft cerebral palsy, laryngec- tomy, aphasia, dyslexia, voice dis- orders, stuttering, articulation, de- layed speech and language, bilingual language problems, and learning dis- abilities. The Department of Economics and Business Administration at the Uni- versity of Redlands offers a unique four-year curriculum designed to build upon the strengths of a liberal arts value-oriented university. The de- partment ' s programs reflect the phi- losophy that management of indi- vidual and group affairs necessitates an understanding of the social system as well as knowledge of problem solv- ing methods. Indeed, success in prob- lem solving depends more on our view of the world and our philosophy we live by than it does on science and technology. Consequently, a strong curriculum includes breadth in the humanities and other social sciences. Students are expected to undertake study in the department with an awareness and appreciation of its rela- tionship to the arts, humanities, natu- ral science, and other social sciences. The School of Education faculty, candidates, graduates, master teachers, onsite administrators, and employers of graduates cooperated in the program evaluation by the Califor- nia Commission for Teacher Prepara- tion and Licensing, during the fall semester. Although representatives of the different groups on the Advisory Committees had been reviewing the programs on a yearly basis since 1973, 1980 proved to be the big year. lola Threatt, Director of the School of Education and Director of the Multi- ple Subject Teaching Credential; Carol Franklin, Director of the Single Subject Teaching Credential; Bud Watson, Director of both the Admi- nistrative Services Credential and the Pupil Personnel Services Credential; and Nancy Hensel, Director of the Early Childhood, and Learning Hand- icapped Credentials proved that quali- ty is the key to professional prepara- tion programs. In addition to program review and evaluation, the faculty pursued their own areas of interest. Carol presented a paper at the Futures Conference, and conducted school workshops, as well as completing her Doctoral De- gree. Nancy researched the needs of young children and their parents, de- veloped a child growth and develop- ment major, as well as the new Learn- ing Handicapped Credential. Bud worked with Teacher Corps, and other counseling groups. lola directed another successful Summer Ex- perimental School, utilizing the teaching skills of School of Education graduates, as well as concentration on the needs of clinic teachers and stu- dent teachers. The University of Redlands offers a five-year cooperative education prog- ram in engineering, a broad and excit- ing profession which combines a wide range of academic disciplines — mathematics, science, the social scien- ces, the humanities. It is a highly crea- tive field; engineers must combine concepts from many unrelated disci- plines in order to design and produce new products and devices. Redlands ' unique program and environment is for the engineer who wants to be pre- pared to meet the demands of a rapid- ly changing technology and society. Bachelor of Science in Engineering without a designated specialty is thor- ough training in broad engineering principles enables graduates to be- come practicing engineers immediate- ly or to begin graduate studies in the field of their choice. The best engineers succeed not only as a result of excellent specialized training; communications skills and sensitivity to social issues count heavi- ly in the engineer ' s ability to meet dis- parate challenges satisfactorily. As a quality liberal arts institution, the Uni- versity of Redlands is better able than most technical schools to provide these necessary adjuncts to the en- gineer ' s scientific education. Faculty 157 English European Studies Languages Modern Languages Russian Studies The Department of English added two faculty members to its program: Nancy Carrick, Director of Basic Compostition and Bill McDonald, Professor of English. Dr. McDonald strengthened the Department ' s up- per-division literature offerings, and Dr. Carrick gave expert direction to the department ' s attempt to provide instruction in basic writing skills. Responsibility for Core 1 (Basic Composition) requires that the de- partment devote a sizeable part of its faculty time to courses in basic writing skills, an alternatively, literature courses in which students with ade- quate basic skills can continue to de- velope their writing in relation to the study of literature. With Ms. Carrick ' s help, the department started to de- velope resources to increase universi- ty-wide attention to writing skills in all areas of the curriculum. The department has formed a Stu- dent Advisory Council to work with faculty in reviewing such matters as staffing and curriculum and to act as an effective link between majors and professors. The faculty met regularly not only for discussion of departmen- tal business, but also to share scholarly interests and discuss topics of mutual concern. The department ' s writing and in- ternship programs received national attention, highlighting, along with the study of literature, the linkage be- tween undergraduate education and the applicability of that education to a variety of vocational choices. The de- partment continued to stress not only the development of particular job- related skills, but the importance of comprehensive liberal education con- cerned with the whole person, what- ever his or her vocational choices may be in the future. Imagine a major field which focuses upon the European country of your choice in the context of all of Contem- porary Europe from Spain to the Soviet Union. Think of using your knowledge of a European language to explore all facets of European culture — literature, politics, fine arts, reli- gion, history, etc., in an interdisciplin- ary curriculum. Dream of spending a semester at one of the many campuses on the European continent which are affiliated with the University of Red- lands campus. Combine all these opportunities into a single academic program and you have the European Studies major. European Studies was founded by Dr. Henry Dittmar, Emeritus Profes- sor of History. Since 1976, the direc- tor of the program has been Prof. Alfredo Brigola of the Department of Spanish and Italian. While Professor Brigola has been on leave traveling the globe from China to the Middle East, Prof Howard Hurlbut of the Russian Studies Program has served as interim director of the program. Faculty on the European Studies Committee in- clude — in addition to Professors Bri- gola and Hurlbut — Dr. Olga Gon- zalez, Dr. Janet Polasky, Dr. Lee Tin- nin, and Dr. Dora Van Vranken. In addition to classwork, faculty invite students in the program to attend con- temporary European films, plays by European authors, exhibits of Euro- pean art, etc., in the greater Los Angeles area. Five years ago, in response to stu- dent ' s desires to enjoy a multi-lingual experience at Redlands the Modern Languages major was developed. It is an interdisciplinary program under the aegis of the Division of Humani- ties. The MLP is ideal for those students who posses a language propensity and those who desire to explore and de- velop audio-Ungual competencies on three levels. The MLP offers no minor. It has been an ideal program for ambitious students pursuing a double major. Some students have entered graduate programs in comparative linguistics after an additional semester or inten- sive summer study of basic courses in linguistics. Some have entered gov- ernment service or the Peace Corps. For all Students the Modern Language Program has been a happy, rewarding experience. The Russian Studies program directed by Howard Hurlbut, is as di- verse as the students who enroll in these courses. Some students seek a knowledge of the Russian language, others a familiarity with the Russian culture, still others wish to examine the Soviet position in world affairs. A student with experience in Rus- sian Area Studies could take advanced study leading to a career in the foreign service, government intelligence agencies, or foreign trade, as a trans- lator or an area specialist. Or, a stu- dent might wish to teach Russian or history or literature in a high school, junior college or university. In addi- tion, libraries need personnel with a reading knowledge of Russian. Such a knowledge is valuable in many scien- tific occupations. 158 Faculty This building housed the first university classes before buildings were erected on the present university site. 1? Languages — First row: Maria Villareal, Olga Gonzalez, Josette Melzer. 2nii Row: Howard Harlbut, Evelin Weinke, Angel Aparicio, Lee Tinnin, Hector Marquez, Dora Van Vranken. A Russian Studies — Howard Hurlbutt. -f Faculty 139 Geology History Interdisciplinary Mathematics Music Geology is the science of the earth, an in depth study of the mountains, oceans, fossils, natural resources, and physical environments since the be- ginning of time. Mr. Jack Decker, geology graduate of 1949, contributed a permanent en- dowment to the department in De- cember 1977 to establish in the name of the department ' s founder, Stephen W. Dana, the Jack Decker — Stephen Dana Lectureships in Commercial Geology to be administered by S.W. Dana. This allows eight lectures a year, starting with 1978-79, by gradu- ates of the department of their prof- fessional experiences in geology. The department of History witness- ed a major change in its composition during this past academic year. Pre- vious chairman Dr. Richard Andrews was granted a sabbatical to continue research on twentieth century Amer- ican social history and Dr. Eduardo Hernandez was named acting chair- person. Dr. Robert Treacy, a Johnston College Faculty Fellow was assigned to teach Andrews ' courses. Their Europeanist scholar. Dr. Janet Polas- ky was the recipient of several distin- guished awards and took a years leave of absence to complete research and writing of a monography on Belgian History. She was replaced by Profes- sor Rebbca Jasso from Stanford Uni- versity who specializes in Spanish and Modern European History. Finally, the University of Redlands welcomed R. Robert Eng from the University of California at Berkeley as its new Asian expert. Dr. Eng specializes in the area of modern Chinese history. History department faculty also contributed to the social and intellec- tual life of the university in a variety of other areas. Dr. Hernandez continued to serve as director of the Ethnic and 160 Faculty Women ' s Studies program. Dr. Trea- cy continued to be affiliated with the Johnston Center where he supervises a variety of history projects, directs inter-disciplinary studies. Professor Jasso assisted the Mecha student group in their restructuring this year. Dr. Eng has been instrumental in re- vitalizing interest in Asian history o n campus and has begun the task of up- dating the Asian collection in the Armacost library. In an increasingly complex world it is obvious that professional persons need to be more and more analytical in their approach to solving problems. For this reason the enrollment in mathematics increased again during the past academic year. For the eighth time the course. Games of Chance, was given by Prof Judson Sanderson in the Interim. The student not only learned the laws of probability and applied them to ascer- taining the house percentage on the gambling games played in casinos, but also had the opportunity to try to beat the house. An infusion of new blood was brought into the department when Prof. Mary Scherer joined the depart- ment full time. Allen KiUpatrick taught courses in mathematics, astro- nomy and nutrition. The school of Music has a long and distinguished record of academic and artistic excellence, and has been a member of the National Association of Schools of Music since 1942. There are fourteen full-time facul- ty, in addition to several part-time faculty and graduate assistants. Some of their accomplishments include: Raymond Boese, is a distinguished organist and harpsichordist. Wayne Bohrnstedt, a composer whose works have been performed by major sym- phony orchestras has won several awards. He is Chairman of Region I of the National Association of Schools of Music. Barney Childs a composer of international renown has many per- formances to his credit. He is also the Director of the campus New Music Ensemble. John Golz, violinist and concert- master of the University-Communiy Symphony is the concert-master of the Redlands Bowl Orchestra during the summers. James Jorgenson, past president of the University and Col- lege Band Directors Association, is the conductor of the University Band and Studio Band. James Keays is an outstanding horn player and arranger. His teaching spe- cialty is History of Music and Musicol- ogy. Walter Martin is a baritone who has performed many times in Califor- nia as a recitalist, and has spent several years in Europe in opera companies. Louanne Long, an outstanding pian- ist and teacher, has performed in many chamber music programs and soloed with the orchestra. Alexandra Pierce is a theorist, pianist and composer, who has given many recitals. Phillip Rehfeldt, a widely known clarinetist, had a book on quadrapho- nics published by the University of California press this year. Jeffrey Rickard, the Director of the Feast of Lights and the University Choir is well known as a composer, with several published compositions to his credit. Erwin Ruff, is conductor of the Concert Choir. Lila Stuart, a soprano soloist has given many performances in Califor- nia and the country, both as a recitalist and in operatic roles. Jack Wilson, an outstanding pianist and conductor, has performed on numerous occasions. Music (L to R) First Row: Wayne Bohrnstedt, Ale- xander Pierce. Second Row: Louanne Long, Phil- lip Rehfeldt, John Golz, Raymond Boese, Barney Childs. Faculty 161 Philosophy Physical Education Physics Political Science Physics — (LtoR): Aaron Cox, Dick Carlson and Ken Trolan. m Political Science — (LtoR ): Robert Morlan, Jacqueline Vaughn, Gordon Lloyd and George (Beau) Grosscup. L 162 Faculty The Philosophy department seeks to assist students in the development ot their ability to think critically and clearly. Through its various courses, it attempts to help students develop out- looks and methological approaches that will enable them to deal with the philosophical issues of their future as well as those of the past and present. The program is designed to afford in- terested students an opportunity to acquire a sound preparation forgradu- ate studies in philosophy. Finally, in all its activities, the Philosophy Depart- ment seeks to acquaint its students with the pleasure inherent in man ' s perennial pursuit of understanding. The University of Redlands Physic- al Education and Athletic Department was involved in another rewarding year. Former athletes with the gui- dance of Athletic Director Ted Run- ner, and Verne Stater ' s great help made the new conditioning center a reality. This facility is one of the finest and is available to all students and faculty as well as the student athletes. The former UR athletes ' contribu- tions also made it possible for the re- novation of the old weight room into a fine racquetball court. The department sorely missed the presence of Bill McCafferty, physiolo- gy expert and swim-water polo coach. Bill ' s untimely death left our campus in shock. The sports medicine lab will be named in his memory. Coach Frank Serrao was on sabba- tical leave while recovering from his successful heart surgery. He was able to watch his UR bulldog football team recover the SCIAC championship under the direction of his assistant coaches. Ken Miller and Howard Newman. New looks were added to the de- partment as Pam Walker, UR first women ' s athletic director, joined the staff Bob Reinhart came as the swim- water polo coach and Carolyn Smith returned for temporary duty in the Kenesiology and Physiology of Exer- cise classes. Rhonda Hoenisch (for- mer U of R outstanding athlete) be- came the new women ' s volleyball coach and her team played excellent volleyball providing much excitement and enthusiasm for the tans. At this early writing it appears that basketball under Coach Gary Smith should have a great season! Defending National Champions in tennis under Coach Jim Verdieck is bound to be outstanding as always, and Lee Ful- mer ' s golf team should have an excel- lent year. Betti Sherman, long time member of the physical education department, is retiring at the end of this school year. She contributed with her work in yoga, and dance classes. Betti will be missed!! Physics at Redlands is designed for students who will live in an age of difficult and diverse problems. Stu- dents spend at least three years on foundational courses and laboratory work; in addition, the program pro- vides the senior with freedom to spe- cialize or diversify to suit his own post- graduate ambitions. Physics is a powerful and encompassing discipline since the fundamental laws of nature, which ultimately govern all phe- nomena from neutron stars to neuro- logical processes, are its foundation, structure and concern. In addition to an understanding of how the physical universe operates, as a physics major one acquires laboratory experience, mathematical skills, and scientifically disciplined attitudes which affect his approach to a wide variety of prob- lems, disciplines and careers. The program exploits this versatility, on the conviction that significant scien- tific, social and economic problems will be and should be solved by those who are well-grounded in a rigorous science. The 1979-80 academic year was a busy and productive one for the De- partment of Political Science. Dr. Robert L. Morlan spent his sabbatical leave in the Netherlands where he partici- pated in lectures, seminars and con- ducted research in cross-national stud- ies in local politics and government. Dr. Jacqueline Vaughn joined the faculty in September having recently completed her Ph.D at the University of California, Berkeley. Dr. Vaughn is currently on a one year leave of ab- sence directing the Victim and Witness Assistance Program with the District Attorney ' s office in San Bernardino County. Dr. Richard Olson received a national Science Foundation grant to study and evaluate programs in Seis- mic Safety. Dr. Olson is currently spending his sabbatical leave working on this project. His place is being fill- ed by Dr. Beau Grosscup from Ithaca College. Dr. Gordon Lloyd received a grant from the National Endowment of the Humanitites to pursue his work on Alexis de Tocqueville ' s interpreta- tion of American society. In addition, the pre-law program as well as their various off campus pro- gress continued to attract student of high quality. Innovative courses were introduced and the departmental cur- riculum requirements were strength- ened. Finally, the department held its first annual Alumni-Majors-Faculty dinner in the Spring. Faculty 163 Psychology SoclAnthro Religion Theatre Students in sociologylanthropology study subjects ranging from life in primitive tribes to life in complex urban societies, from the intimate family to the hostile mob, from crime to religion, from divisions of race and social class to the shared beliefs of a common culture, from the sociology of work to the sociology of sport. In facet, few fields have such a broad scope and relevance for students in the 1980 ' s. Students emphasizing anthropology are encouraged to in- clude a cross-cultural experience in their program in order to develop an appreciation of the many and varied cultural environments that make up the " real " world. One of the options the department provides is a year-long sequence in- volving both classroom and experien- tial learning. A semester of prepara- tion leads to a cross-cultural experi- ence in the American Southwest, Mexico or Japan. This is followed by a reflective seminar through which the students share their experiences with the University community. This se- quence often forms the foundation for advanced independent study. The Psychology department has been active in stimulating a broad based education both within and out- side the classroom. Given current staf- fing patterns, the department is able to offer courses from humanistic to phy- siological psychology. The diversity of staff expertise and interests is unique for a small undergraduate college and affords the psychology major the opportunity to experience the breadth of a discipline whose goal it is to study human behavior. The Religion department is an in- tegral part of the Jameson Center for the Study of Religion and Ethics, which also includes the Office of the Chaplain. Studying the religious dimension of human experience can be an impor- tant component of a liberal arts educa- tion. At Redlands, the student has the opportunity not only to take courses dealing with sacred scriptures, theolo- gy and religious history, but also courses which explore the interaction between religion and psychology, phi- losophy, art and other disciplines. . . . the theatre lights dim and the heavy maroon curtain parts, transport- ing you to another place and time. As the plot unfolds, you are caught up with the actors in resolving their con- flicts; you run the gamut of emotions, losing yourself and your own prob- lems for this time you are immersed in the action on stage. This is part of the " magic of the theatre " and it brings people back again and again. However, behind this " magic " is a lot of muscle! Glenn Wallichs Festival Theatre opened its 1980-81 season Oct. 23 with Robert Marasco ' s Gothic mystery " Child ' s Play. " The massive balconied set had taken 600 hours to construct by a small crew of faculty and dedicated students including Kathi Brass, Heather Deardorff, Teresa Dolan, Steve Engle and Nancy Huffaker. They worked almost every day for six weeks, including four or five " all-nighters. " (Teresa states that " For a pizza we ' ll do anything! " ) Work on costumes alone totaled 50 hours. Dedication is not confined to the students, however. This year ' s ambi- tious season, which also included the Dance Concert, " A Life in the Theatre " (an all faculty cast), " Whose Life is it Anyway.- " , and concluded with ' Threepenny Opera, " was done by three full-time and one part-time faculty person! Dr. Paul Little is de- partment chairperson and he directed three shows this year in addition to being a part of the touring Encore Players. He reflects: " I know I ' m pre- judiced, but I think the exprit de corps in this department is excellent and I ' m proud of the artistic committment of the students. " Ron Stewart, Technical Director, directed " Threepenny Opera " and completed requirements for his M.A. degree at UCR. He feels that " Interest in the theatre program has been steadily increasing and there seems to be a new crop of students that are enthusiastic and dedicated craftsmen. " Lenna DeMarco, our Dance Profes- sor, who directed 40 students and faculty in the Dance Concert, is com- pleting classes towards her doctorate degree, and served this year as co-co- ordinator of the local chapter of the National Organization of Women. Lynn Foley is the Theatre Costumer and even after designing, sewing and supervising construction of costumes for six shows had time to stan her own craft and pattern business dubbed " Circa. " 164 Faculty Psychology department — Anna Napoli and Thomas Gross. Sociology Anthropology department — Yasuyuki Owada, Richard Christopherson and Victor Rios, Jr. oooo o © t= H 1 5 d " Religion department — Doug Eadie, Bill Hunt- ley and Jim Hester. Theatre department — Joanne Dierdorf, Ron Ste- ward, Paul Little, Lyn Foley, RaeAnn Briese. Faculty 165 166 Ads Ads: An Uncommon Support Color This year, for the first time in many years, the La Letra staff went out and raised over $1,000 in ads. This helped to cut the cost of the book to the campus community. Our sales campaign started late in the term, but so many people stepped in with a help- ing hand — we were able to do a successful job anyway. The La Letra staff would like to thank the sponsors of this book as well as all those people who phoned local merchants, lent a helping hand and gave the well- needed advice. Without their help, we would not have been able to Pages support such a book. Thank you to all. 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Main Street Alhambra, CA 91801 Phone 2828454 To All Lobby Rats: Best Wishes From King Rat aL 172 Ads t I BLACK CULTURE WEEK WORLD HUNGER DAY SENATE -GAZFTTH WILLI5CB nER-DEBATE HOMECOMING- GREEKS ISENIGHTS-THEAIRE CAREER CENTER ULLDOGS-HELLNIGHT .CASINO NIGHT ASUR KUOR-lKimMURALS LALETRA-hOVlES AIULETICS- STOMPS YEOMAN -SPURS CONVOCATlONe CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CUSS OF 8l, AND BEST WISHES Ads 1 73 Senior To Dorothy Jean Douling Education major, Rialto, Ca: All our love, Mom, Dad, Kathy, Bill, Jim, Margaret, Cheryl, Mary, Rick, Sherry, Mikey, Joey, Kathy, Matthew, Susie, Curt, Theresa, Wes, Elizabeth, Peggy, Randy, Barbara and Carol. To Cathy Ingram. Congratulations Cathy! This is a great finale after four short years. We can remember the phone calls from Germany, the Edwards Mansion brunches, the Feast of Lights, the homecomings. Mike and Bridgett busting into Holt Hall. And now the coup de gras — your engagement to your college sweetheart. Here ' s wishing you many years of well deserved happiness. Love, Dad Susan With love, Rushean L. Andrews Psychology major, Norwalk, CA: Reminisce your yesterdays and your tomorrows for they are your hills and valleys of higher learning. Fill your heart with beauty, and beauty will come to you. Fill your thoughts with love, and love surrounds you. Seek always truth and it shall by yours. For as you believe are all things made manifest unto you. Mom Dear Carol Licht, Communicative Disorders major, Bell Gardens, CA: You have always been a special person, and we love you with all our hearts for all the warmth, laughter, pride and joy, you have given us. As you continue on your journey through God ' s world of knowledge and inspira- tion, may your future be as bright as the stars you wish upon. All our love. Your Family To Marcia Hackleman. Sociology major West Covina, CA Marcia dear. May the measurement of your success and the good you have gained at the U of R always be equal to the good you send back into the lives of others. Herein lies your real happiness and reward for a job well done! It ' s with much love and pride that I (and we know Dad too!) congratulate you! Mom To Patrick Juitesen. Music major Bakersfield, CA: " Happy are those who have reverence for the Lord, who live by his commands. " (Ps. 128:1) Children are a gift from the Lord; they are a real blessing. (Ps. 127:3) Patrick; you ' ve truly been our blessing. Love, Dad Motherjustesen also Chris, Jack, Pamela, Michael, Erik and " Chee Cher " A: We remember — four years ago, come September: Our unsuccessful attempt to dry the tears or to calm your fears. The seventy miles of sobs and sniffles, couldn ' t get even one httle giggle. The three little girls that would never fit in, to that tiny room, in the basement of Bekins. The returnings home on Friday afternoon and the dreaded Mondays that came so soon. The day you moved to the dorm next door and getting the new fridge, up to the second floor. The nasty palm tree that bashed your car and that the tree still carries the scar. The movings home at the end of May and trying to do it all in one day. The movings back at the beginning of September and the way the family changed, being short one member. The old fashioned concern when your dorm went co-ed and our hopes that, astray you wouldn ' t be led. It has been four years of work and fun, of accomplishments and things not done. And now this phase is ending and another beginning is pending. Which may bring some fears or a few stifled tears. Some work as well as some fun, some accomplishments and things not done. But that ' s the way things are at the beginning, it ' s also, we learn, part of living. Besides, We always knew you could do it! M D To Suzanne Marlene Shick " Sueet Susie " She ' s sweet, talented, fresh as the dew! Unusually brilliant, with humility too! She ' s a pianist, organist, accompanist, true? Ideally a Christian, high moral standards in view. Enduring long hours of study at Redlands U., She ' s emerged a graduate to be proud of, true blue! Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Shick To Rohm Adams Sports major, Hemet, CA: Love and congratulations in accomplishing the first step in acheiving your goal in atheletics. I am so proud of your determination to continue in the field you have chosen. Love, Mom To Melissa Moore, Elem. Education, La Canada, CA: Dearest Missy. Congratulations on this very special day in your life. We are proud of you and wish you continued success in everything you do. Love, Mom and Dad To Jeanne MacKinnon. European Studies major, Anaheim, CA: This wonderful day is truly special. As parents we have but guided — its 1 74 Seniors Parent ' s Words you who has achieved so much. Be righttully proud this day and remem- ber always — you are loved. Mom and Dad To Beterly Wagoner, Political Science major, Yorba Linda, CA: The hard work paid off. We know your future is a bright one. We wish you happiness, health and wealth. Love, Joe and Norma Crispino To Vila Rose. English major, Hemet, CA: Viva, You have made me very proud. To see you graduate from college will be one of the finest moments as a parent that 1 will ever have. Love, Mom To Janet Wi iie. Education major. La Crescenta, CA: Your dreams and desire along with God ' s love has made this portion come true, what will happen in the days to come, is primarily up to you. Love, Mom, Dad Family To Mane Scannell, Psychology major, Lyndhurst, NJ: Well, we made it, Marie. All Six. Now 1 can retire. You have worked hard for I6-plus years, and have even " seen the world " . Best wishes for happiness and success! Love, Mom Dad To Theresa LinJenmeyer. Biolog ' major, San Diego, CA: Congratulations Terri, A job well done! We are proud of you! May your future fulfill all of your dreams. Love and blessings always. Mom, Dad Joanie To John Smeby. English major, Pasadena, CA: Congratulations on your graduation. From your family: Agnes Smeby, Joanie Smeby, Jeane and Ed Noble, Mary and Kyhl Smeby. To Eric C. Johnson. Political Sci Sociology major, Covina, CA: Congratulations, Eric, on your graduation from the University of Red- lands. May your excellent academic achievement assist you in attaining your goals. Wishing you a fulfilling and rewarding life. Love, Mom To Brian R. MidJlelon, Accounting-Business major, Whittier, CA: Congratulations — upon a good five years. The future is all yours, make the most of it. Love, Dad and Mom To Judy Sleentrson. Com. Dis. major. Highland, CA: " Today " is the theme we enjoyed hearing you play so often. Now, with college graduation, you face " a million tomorrows. " Congratulati ons and best wishes. Love, Mom and Dad To Carol Mane Carlson. Biology ma)or, Santa Paula, CA: Congratulations Carol! We ' re proud of you! You have gained new friends and acquired knowledge that we know will enrich your future life and career. Love from. Mom Dad To Robert J. Croeber. Business Administration ma)or, Fullerton, CA: It ' s time to say congratulations and wish you the best of everything. Love, Mom To Timothy Alden Thompson, Art major. Orange, CA: It is our joy to see this commencement and begin with you a life of prayer and success. Mom Dad To Daniel M . Blair. Engineering major, Pomona, CA: To our son, the engineer! May your future be as bright and wonderful as you ' ve made our lives by being a son of whom we can be so proud. Love, Mom Dad To Deborah Ann Rivera, Biology major. Spring Valley, CA: Congratulations Debbie, on this special day! Good luck in your future endeavors. We are very proud of you. We love you very much, Mom Dad To Douglas M. Deuitt. Congratulations Doug. You are a delight to your Dad, a joy to your " Mama ' s " heart, and a project for the whole family. We love you. Remember — Jer. 3:33 Mom Dad To Russ VC ' inninghoff, Political Science major, Laguna Niguel, CA: Man ' s limitations are imposed by one ' s self Man has no limitations if he recognizes opportunities and then exercises common sense in taking advantage of the opportunities created. Mr. Mrs. Winninghoff To Marie Scannell. Psychology major, Lyndhurst, NJ: Sis, Congratulations on your achievements, and here ' s hoping that your future brings you all the joy, success and adventure that the past four years have. Love always. Rich and Darlene Seniors 1 7.5 ' A K H Somehow, rwo hours before final deadline time, I must drag up enough umph to sit down at this typewriter and become a profound, witty writer, remembering all those who I owe thanks to, and all those who I don ' t owe thanks to, as well as those who were kind and understanding to my staff and me. My thousands of thanks go to the following; Dr. Moore for supporting the yearbook and believing in it. Martha Borgerding for being the boss she always is. Betty Toalson for being so nice and always helpful. My staff as a whole . . . thanks guys. We did it. Tim Thompson — you were the one who pulled this off and you were so incredibly calm. I couldn ' t stand it! Thank you, thank you, thank you. Cathy Ingram — we didn ' t get all that we wanted to do for the book done, but we still did a good job. Thanks so much. BobKosbie — Well, I ' m just shocked! We made well over S 1,000 in ads and all in rwo weeks! Bravo, Bob. Good luck next year. Misty Carlin — Although we didn ' t see too much of you, you were the one behind the scenes working with Bob and helping me out too. Thank you. Hassan Habib — I like your new car! ! Thanks so much for the pictures and the last minute assignments. 7o ' Gough — well you got the writing end of the deal. Thanks for gathering what you could. I know it ' s difficult sometimes. Lisa Whalley — you left us first semester to transfer home and you were sorely missed. Thank you for the pictures and your hard work with the clubs. Dei on Dickenson — you would just pop in with picture s and we never really got to know you. But, thank you anyway. I appreciated your help. Nicky Kontaratos — thank you for your help and support this year. Good luck in all you do. Rob Stevens ' — you were my right hand man — but you had to go and graduate. Well, thanks a lot. Thank you for the typing, support and encouragement. I needed it. And, a big thank you to Date Gillotti. Two years and never more. Hallelujah!!! Mom, Dad, and Kevin (yes you all get mentioned, too). Don ' t worry, I ' m never going to do this again!!!!! And you don ' t have to change the locks. Also, I would like to thank those groups who helped us with copy, names and suggestions. This book is truly a university effort. Okay, I ' m done, I think . . . All that comes to mind now is that this is it . . . and that ' s what is so incredible about the whole thing. It is final. The book has gone to the printer, 1 can clean up my room now, and tonight I can actually sleep in my bed without having pencils, erasers and other paper-type stuff stabbing me throughout the night. I ' m not so sure I like this. One gets used to complaining, being exhausted and going forty-six different directions at once. Peace and quiet may just be a little frightening. It has truly been an " uncommon experience. " Goodbye, good luck in life and see you in 5 years. Anne Hopkins, Editor-in-Chief, La Letra 1978-1981 Anne K. Hopkins 176 Allldonel! ”
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