University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)

 - Class of 1980

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University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1980 volume:

KYNEWISBOK 1980 University of Denver Nancy Barrett, Editor Shannon McGrath, Associate Editor Debra Bond, Art Editor Phil Ostrofsky, Color Photo Editor Mark Lachman, B8LW Photo Editor Michael Perales, Business Manager SPECIFICATIONS: The 1980 Kynewisbok was printed in the United States of America by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Press run of 1,300 copies of a 400 page, 9x12 book. Cover is maroon lexatone, embossed with gold hot stamping. End sheets are ii5102. The stock is 80 lb. glossy enamel. Body copy is 12 point Souvenir Medium. Headlines are Souvenir Bold and Italic and Outline. All photographs and art work appearing in this book are preserved at the University of Denver Archives. Additional specifications may be obtained by writing Nancy Barrett 5992 8. Jamaica Circle, Denver, Colorado 80210. The 1980 Kynewisbok staff would like to recognize and thank the 1979 Yackety Yack staff for showing us our new lay-out style and for giving Denver Universityts yearbook a new look. The University of Denver tColorado Seminary1 is an Equal Opportunity Institution. It is the policy of the University to act affirmatively in the admission of students and in the provision of support services without regard to race, religion, color, national origin, age, sex, handicapped or veteran status. Table of Contents A Lot of Things Happened! 4 A chronological review of quarterly events from Spring Quarter 1979 thru Winter 1980. The Make It Happen 212 Group photos of University Organizations The Main Characters Each One Called It Home 246 A study of students living situations; lifestyles: Greeks Dorms Apartments The End of a F our Visit 334 Senior portraits with candids looking back over the past four years. Kynewisbok Pioneers 370 Outstanding Seniors, Faculty and Administrators recognized by the Kynewisbok. F inal F rames 382 A statement about being here; a statement about leaving. A Lot of Things Happened. . mm , Wherels Tom? llShouldnlt you be practicing piano right now?" liYes, Lisa? I answered, iibut I canlt, I have to sit here and sell tickets for Ronald Reagan. Illl be able to tomorrow. " Lisa was on the cultural committee and helped me practice my piano. Here it was the ninth of April, Reagan was to arrive that afternoon and we had only sold 300 tickets. LiHave you seen Tom recently?" Lisa asked. th0, has anyone?" HI sure hope someone went to pick up Reagan at the airport." llYeah; Torn, Bob, and Brian did. Didnlt you know they had to practice taking the route with two D.P.D. squad cars a couple of days ago?" There were so many things to think about when we planned for Reaganls speech. Like ticket sales, where was Tom, the security, where was Tom, the press, where was Tom, the fieldhouse, and where WAS Tom? It was hard to locate Tom because he was always busy with something important. Hopefully this time it was Reagan. It seems all the worry was for nothing when later that evening Tom got up on the stage and announced: llThe University of Denver Programs Board is proud to present Ronald Reagan? The crowd didnlt seem too small with about 600 people. I guess it wasnlt that bad of a turnout: While I was estimating the size of the crowd, I noticed that most of the people looked like the type that still had a IlNixon Now" button on their bulletin board. You know the kind I mean, they would have voted Eisenhower in for 3 or 4 terms if they could have. Some of them probably did. On the other hand some of the crowd looked like they came to see Ronald Reagan the former star of llDeath Valley Days." The presidential aspirant gave many of the stances I had expected. He started out with the familiar liless government is the answer to all our problemsH speech. After several minutes of this I mentally tuned him out. I perked up again when he mentioned Carter and his administrationsls defecit spending. Here was something I could relate to. There just has to be something more than just faith backing the dollar. I was so interested in this problem that I tuned out the rest of his speech and meditated. Suddenly I was brought back to the world. iiWant to go to HemingwaysT, ltI-Iuh?" I replied. I always sounded so intelligent when I pondered the problems of the world. Ronald Reagan, 47W79 HDo you want to go get a drink?" iiSure," I said, III could use one after todayfl We ran out of the arena and quickly located Nancy,s car. Nancy was the Program Board's M m H L U 11.. :m U "U .: H .h CG Hm Urdu $10er LMH G old bui'U, MLCLJ rm 01' xikpw:urumzaz Hank Jams Cum Monk Nan Curry Dimw VxMon'Lku Dowglus Caslwy v 7 D DHHJ: hdrris Publicity Chairman. The traffic around the Arena was terrible. No one seemed to know what they were doing. Fortunately we were parked on Asbury and it diant take us long to reach University Boulevard. Nancy broke the silence. iiSo what did you think'W, Hels okay I guess. A couple of the things he said even made sense.d liHe made sense on more than just a couple of things. Youlre just upset because hes a Republican? itYOUIre right,,7 I replied indignantly, Illf he were a Democrat he would say more intelligent thinngl Before Nancy could reply we arrived at Hemmingways. Hemmingways was this wonderful little restaurant and bar that Nancy and I frequently went to. HLook, they have a fire builtYI I motioned toward a table in front of the fireplace. All thoughts of Reagan quickly vanished as we ordered our drinks. IiWhat are you doing this weekend'Wl I have to print pictures for my photography classY, Nancy replied. liYou can7t print pictures all weekendf, I insisted. liYes I can, why do you care anyway?" iiBecause I want to go and see the play Birthday Party on Friday night. I want you to come too. It I knew I had finally convinced her to put off her photography and to go with me. I smiled to myself. Hopefully the next time we went out would be more enjoyable for me than Reagan was. The play was supposed to be good. It was Friday at last. This week seemed like it would never end. As I was passing Evans Chapel on my way to GCB I saw Shelley. ltAre you going to the talent show?l, Shelley asked. I wondered what program she was trying to push on me now. It seemed as though everybody has a program they were trying to push. I took the bait. llWhat talent show?" I asked. Mom 8L Dad at D.U. itFor Parentis Weekend of course." tils that here already?" HIt sure is, haven,t you noticed the parents around campusfw iino," I replied, III just got up an hour ago." ttWell, theyire everywhere. I have to run now but make sure you go to the talent show tomorrow ' night, it will be exciting." i . As Shelley jetted away I noticed a guy in my piano class who was with two people who appeared to be his parents. uThatis the library over there and ..." His father seemed to be comparing everything in terms of the $1390 a quarter he paid for tuition. Saturday evening I decided to go to the talent show. I think I felt guilty because Shelley specifically told me to go. As I walked into GCB Auditorium I wasnit sure how good the show would be. Don Stensrud was wandering back and forth on the stage in a Tuxedo. He was yelling to Scott Margason up in the rafters. HSpot ready?" iiNot yet." Scott replied. My fears were soon dispelled when the show started Ithat is when Don stopped joking around . The acts were great. I couldnt believe these were D.U. students and not professionals. The best act included Renee Safier and Bill Savarese. They were simply captivating. When Renee sang IIPlease come to Boston" I was spellbound. She sang it even better than the original. The whole show proved to be a tremendous success. I'm sure that if the parents enjoyed the rest of the weekend as much as I enjoyed the talent show, than Parentis Weekend was a huge success. Riiing. . .Riiing. . .Riiing. . .Riiing. .. Who could be calling this early on a Saturday morning? Its only 11:00 am. IIHello, who is it?II I muttered. itHi, Chief, ia name I picked up my freshman yearI M.B. here. Did I wake you?,I iiYeah, sort of . . .but I was going to get up soon anyway. " It was always easier to tell people I was sort of awake than to explain why I was still asleep. ItSo what are you doing today?" iiOh not much? I sighed, HI sort of have to write a paper thatis due in two weeks? insteadTI HIs that all? How would you like to go to a baseball game HWell I dont know M.B., I need to do my laundry and then go to the PB. tPrograms BoardI office and fill out some forms on last weeks eventsW mYou can get that done before the second game todayYy MB. protested. IIOh is it a double-header? Who are we playingfw I asked. I was beginning to get interested now. mIhe Zoomies, and it should be goodf, LISounds good. Sure I711 go. Wheter I meet youfw ttHow about the PB. office?a HOkay, fine, IIII meet you there. Bye? IISee you later, Chiefft It wasntt until I hung up that I realized I didnt know what time Iwas supposed to meet her. As I dialed I thought about my paper. Oh well, its not everyday that I can see a good baseball game with MB. What a long week! It was Friday at last and I was looking forward to a long and restful weekend. And then it hit me---tonight is Aaron Copeland. Well, there goes restful. Since it was Friday a group of us from the Programs Board. decided to make an evening of it and have a nice dinner. When we arrived at FishermanIs Cove everyone was at the bar. IIItIS about time you got here. We were just about to order V mtg 4:338 cezx 2:8ka mogmmEme .mmdd Renaissance I another round," Frank said. Before the waitress could return with our drinks we were seated in the next room. As I looked around I noticed there were five empty tables. HHow many people are coming?" I asked. I was under the impression that this was going to be a small affair. IlWell," Janet answered, HLisa and Tom and Doug and..." By the time she had finished we totaled twenty-five people plus. The more the merrier I thought. After dinner we paraded to the concert hall. As we were walking I asked Carol, the Boards Cultural Chairman, how the tickets sold. , IIOh, they went very well. Except for these two tickets I was saving for a professor who never showed up." HWhy donIt you give them to me and 111 try to sell them. How much are they worth?,I IIThegfre fifteen dollar tickets? She replied. IIOk," I'said, IT11 sell the pair for twenty." , While everyone else went inside I began to regret my offer. I must have looked like a fool. Fortunately for me I didnlt have to wait long for a sucker. ItHow much?" he asked. IITwenty, but theylre the best in the house and ten dollars cheaper than you would pay inside." Before I finished my sentence I realized I seunded like a used car salesman. For some reason unknown to me, the pitch worked and he bought the tickets. My ; 4 W. w :2? ?$ Ewagm RN ,3 mN mxm a .32 0:600 m:nI The Deal A dealer---me? I couldn,t believe that I was supposed to deal black jack. I knew very little about black jack except that you had to get 21 to win. SAE was having its annual Bowery Ball. It was one of the three gambling nights on campus Lambda Chi and Halls also have their own which are each unique in their own way. As a member of the house I had to contribute in some way. But to deal? Fortunately for me I had a month to practice. For the next few weeks I practiced whenever I had the chance. Amazingly enough by the time of Bowery I had gotten good enough to win about fifty percent of the time. s, The day before Bowery, SAE was miraculously transformed into a gambling casino worthy of any Las Vegas gambler. There was roulette, craps, and my game, 21. The house was all set for the big night. When it finally opened to our by invitation only guests, I was all set to go. I was really psyched. I felt quite professional dressed in my black bow tie, ruffled shirt and with my red and black garter. A lot of people came to my table and I was always very busy. Throughout the night I got so good that I was taking hundred dollar chips away from hard core gamblers. Delighted with my powers with cards, I decided to try my luck at Halls Casino Night a couple of weeks later. It was a big change for me. What no beer? Well I guess I can play better sober. Wrong. I lost my shirt. Next year I think Iill get inebriated before I go gambling. It never fails. It,s as regular as Income Tax and death. No matter when Spring Carnival is planned, it always snows. In fact, I thought that if they called it Snow Carnival it might be sunny. You would think it would be sunny during the second week in May. Months before the Programs Board began its annual exercise in futility; maybe this year it wonit snow. HMichelle, did you call everyone for the meeting?" Michelle was the Special Events Chairman in charge of Spring Carnival. liYes Chief, I did it yesterday." llI was just checking." Forecast: Chance of Flurries The day of the meeting came and only five people showed up. I guess its kind of hard to plan for Spring when it is still snowing outside. Even though there were only a few people we generated a lot of ideas and were excited about the carnival. Our first decision now was when it was going to be held. itHow about the first week in May," Janet suggested. iiBut when we had it the first week in May last year it snowed," I protested. IIMaybe if we had it the second week in May the snow will all be gone." ttThat sounds good? everyone agreed. IiWhy donlt we look in the Farmefs Almanac?" Frank asked. Everyone looked at him like he was from outer space. HWell I know it sounds kind of strange but the Almanac is pretty accurate with the weather." ttOk Frank," I said, IIWhy donlt you look up the weather in the Farmefs Almanac." After all it couldn,t hurt. By the time we had decided when Spring Carnival was going to be the hour was almost up. Whenever you work in committees you always have to allow at least a couple of months for planning. After the meeting Michelle and I stopped at the snack bar. ilDo you think we could get more people to the meeting if we put an ad in the Clarion and then called everyone up?" Michelle asked. "That might workb I answered, HMaybe if I sent out a memo. It might help." tilt couldnlt hurt," she replied. As the weeks passed more people came to the meetings and Spring Carnival began to take shape. Posters were printed Even though Nanc had trouble with the hind legsl, licenses were obtained, beer was purchased and volunteers were signed up. In fact everything was going so well that I was just waiting for some bad luck. And then it happened. HCloudy with a chance of snow flurries later this evening"? ttDid you hear they closed the airport in New York?" Thanks Lois. How depressing, I thought. And after all that planning. Maybe the weatherman was wrong and Lois didntt know what she was talking about. Besides he said only a chance of flurries. Spring Carnival started out well enough with the first event, the UAA Ice Cream Social. Maybe it had some- thing to do with the fact that it was inside. Name and I met in the Programs Board office befone we went to the Ice Cream Social. ItHowIs the weather outside, It I asked. HNot too good. It,s getting real cold and windyW HWell before I get bummed why dth we have some ice cream'W, I We walked into the South end of the Union. I noticed Ray Lemanski playing the piano. The room was decorated with balloons and streamers. We were greeted at the entrance by Shannon. ttI-Ii you guys, Itm so glad you camef, HHi Green Eyes? I said, ttWhatIs good?" tiWell, from what I,ve heard the HMidterm Madness, is the best? O R Q N La m t: Z , N f: ft? U.A.A. started having ice cream socials just a couple of years ago but they have become an excellent tradition. The members name the ice cream dishes on the menus after people or current events on campus. The menu usually read something like this: Chancellors Search Special- Try to find the big banana under all of the nuts. It then told what all was in the dish. The best thing about the social was that you could always get a huge ice cream cone for a really low price. There seemed to be a lot of students and faculty there considering how lousy a day it was outside. The U.A.A. members were running around like mad to make certain that everyone was being waited on and had plenty to eat. Ray was playing like he would never run out of songs. I always wondered how he did it. As Shannon sat us at a table I saw Becky. ttI-Iey Babycakesfi Babycakes was a name she had acquired during SOAR. As she walked over to the table she scowled. ttYou know I donlt like being called Babycakes, Chief." itllm sorry, but it fitsfl I replied. Becky turned to Nancy. HHi Nancy how are you?,, Before Nancy could reply Dan Powell came to the table. ttHi Nancy. Hi Chief. Hi Babycakes." I started laughing but Becky didnlt appreciate it. Nancy interrupted my laughing Ito the relief of Beckyl, ttThis is just like a SOAR reunionV, Our ice cream came and I quit teasing Becky to eat instead. Itls amazing how ice cream can make even an unexpected Spring snowstorm seem better. The next day wasnlt as much fun. During the night we received about an inch of snow and it was 35 degrees including the wind chill factor. I was sitting in the PB. office debating whether or not it was too cold to have the shopping cart races or not. I knew it was too cold to have the greased pole climb. The competitors would probably freeze to the metal. I decided the shopping cart races were definitely not going to be held outside. The next few days continued cold and dreary however, as suddenly as the snow came, the sun Measure for Measure CAST Hn Order of Appearancd AImaWinemiller Rev. Winemiller Mrs. Winemiller Mrs. Buchanan John Buchanan, Jr. Roger Doremus Mrs. Bassett Rosemary Vernon Travelling Salesman Passersby Lisa Banwarth-Kuhn Lee Garland Williams Bonnie Jean Eckard Elaine Brown Peter J. Warren Michael McClinton Robley M. Hood Sharon Barber Hamid Aarons Scott D. Owen Rod Kaats, Egg 3 UJ C W 2 8. a CD L. 3 m U N 2 returned. By the end of the week it was warm enough to have the Greek Field Day and Hoedown outside. It really can be hard to get motivated to go to evening classes. Fortunately this class was interesting. Besides tonight was the night of our groupls class presentation on leadership. As I was walking to class reading my speech, I noticed that Michelle was about twenty feet ahead of me. llMicheIle wait up!H lth, hi Chief. How are you? Are you all ready for the group presentation tonightfw llYeah, I was just looking at my notes here? llWell it shouldnlt be too hard,,, she said, llWe worked enough on it.H As we walked into the classroom I noticed Don, a person in our group. He had white make-up on and was all dressed up in a costume. IlWhat are you all dressed up for?ll Michelle asked. Wm in Measure for Measure and tonight is dress rehearsal." Don replied. llAte you going to be able to stay during our entire presentationfw I asked. I was a bit worried how things would work out if Don had to leave. He had an important part. llSure, if its the first one." llSounds good? I said feeling relieved. After convincing the professor to move us up on the presentation list we began our presentation. It was kind of strange having a person in costume talking about leadership techniques but nobody seemed to notice. It always seems that when Ilm getting ready to go somewhere I aways have to rush. A half hour before Amy and Nancy were supposed Outstanding!! to pick me up I was just getting out of a meeting. Well there goes my shower. It was May 23rd. The weather was nice and warm with a slight chance of rain in the afternoon. Today was the Awards Reception That time of year when the University recognizes special student and faculty contributions. Since there was a chance of rain Carla decided to hold the Reception in the Tennis house. I dont think Ilve seen so many students dressed in.suits and dresses at one event in a long time. Since I was supposed to give out the Social Science Honorary Awards I walked up to the stage. llHi Dee, everything looks terrific." llHello Michael, do you have the Pi Gamma Mu awards?" III sure dof, I gave them to her and then sat down near Amy and Carol. llMy, you both look simply gorgeous." thell thank you MichaelY, I could always tell how classy an event was by which name people called me. Michael was usually reserved for classy events. Chief was used all the other times, like when I was pouring beer. I enjoyed the reception very much. As I was sitting there congratulating someone I thought of the advice I give to the freshmen, IlGet involved, and youlll enjoy D.U. a lot more? I guess my advice was pretty good because these people looked happy. In fact there wasnlt a single person at the reception who honestly didnt care about D.U.. Thatls pretty outstanding. The G.C.B. curtain, huh? A couple of weeks before finals I was walking to G.C.B. for class. I wasnlt paying much attention to anything when all of a sudden I noticed a Awards Reception, 5 V23 79 large crowd around a big sign. A little curious I ventured closer. 38; .E Emgm Artists .Schwayder Art Building Dedication iiThe G.C.B. Curtain" I looked up and noticed a string tied to the building. I read farther on the sign and noticed that it was put up by the art school. How bizarre, I thought. I wondered when they were going to put it up. This ought to be interesting. Deciding that I would be late if I stood there any longer, I walked upstairs. As I was eating my lunch in the Programs Board office later that afternoon Nancy came by. uDid you see the G.C.B. curtain yet? Ian it the funniest thing you ever saw?,t HNo, I haven,t seen it yet." I replied, HIt wasn,t up when I was there this morning." Then she burst out laughing. itItIs not supposed to be there, its just a joke." iiWell, how was I supposed to know that? I protested. Artists sure do have weird senses of V humor. I couldn,t believe how warm the nights had I "XI " GCB cmW a contemporary scugfture This marvelous wrtain. suspende from a 72" nonn cable at rooHevci cascades 5010 the ground beIowV The speciaHy woven fabric introduces sparldinq colors , : and an intriguing wave. The material's one pccuhar pretty QOOd- . qugality is that: e? is invisible to those vhodon'tt be ieve ....... gotten. Just a month ago it had been cold and snowy. I was walking over to Towers to study Labor Law with Amy. As I got to the elevator I noticed a sign that said, HThe Spell is Coming? As I got on I turned to the girl next to me. til hear Godspell is supposed to be Student Art. 4 12077gww iTm sure I don,t know!" she said frigidly. Hmmm, I thought to muself, she must not be I ,iwggw i from Towers. As we both stared at the lighted a "aim Catch the Spell! $ 5' V0 numbers I thought about going to Godspell. I got off the elevator and went to Amy,s door, glad to be leaving the unfriendly girl behind. IIHi Chief, all ready to study?" III guess sofI I said hesitantly. I pulled my notebook out of my backpack and flipped to the section we were supposed to be studying. llHave you started to study for the test yet Amy?" I asked hoping she woulant be too far ahead of me. iIAre you kidding?! IIve had so much other stuff to do and this is one of the last things on my mind. I guess IIm going to have to get with it. Have you started studying?" HNope. ,I I shook my head glad that I wasnIt the only procrastinator in the class. I noticed Amy had a liCatch the SpelFI poster on her door and decided to change the subject from labor law to Godspell. iiHow do you think Godspell will be?H illfs supposed to be excellent. There are some really talented people acting in it. Are you going to go? You must go, itIs going to be so-o-o good? Il-Well, Amy, I was thinking about going but I wasn,t sure. I have to study this Labor Law and write a paper. Besides I didnit want to go by myself? Amy looked thoughtful for a minute. uBoy it would be too bad if you missed Godspell just to write a paper. Why don,t you take Nancy?" At that moment Nancyls voice came from the hall. IIDid I hear my name mentioned?" llYes," Amy yelled, ltAnd it was all bad! " I sort of laughed. HVery funny? Nancy said. llThe reason I came by was to ask you Chief, if you wanted to go to Godspell? I was taken aback. IiI was just debating whether or not to ask you? HWell I asked you first and, I already bought tickets so you carft turn me down? And so I went. What choice did I have? rfiZIlM $ i Dirertonia I 4M Red in the Face! Another Friday rolled around. I sat in the Programs Board Office studying Labor Law when Frank came by. HHi Frank. How are you?l, I asked llllm fine but I just came from the Sunfest and you woulant believe what theylre doingV, I was startled by Frank. Normally he didn,t get this excited about fraternity events. HI was coming out of MurRay Manor when I saw a crowd in front of ATO. There was a band out and I wanted to A TO 3 5a nfes listen to it. When I got there I noticed that they were having a wet T-shirt contest. There were five girls all wet, but the unbelievable part is that some of them took their T-shirts off! I donlt think Ilve seen Dean Austin turn redder? As he was telling me the story I noticed that he looked a little red in the face. The subject of the contest was hot all over campus. No matter where I went that day all I heard about was the girls in the contest. About a week later I was giving a tour to a prospective student and his parents. He was from the East and had a lot of questions about everything. llWhat should I bring? Where can I park my car? Are classes really hard?" These were the type of questions I didnt mind answering. Then he started asking me about what the fraternities did. HWe are interested in ATO in particular, my husband used to be an ATO." The mother explained proudly. llWhat have they done recentlyTl lth, they had a band and some contest to celebrate Spring. " I muttered remembering the story of Dean Austirfs red face. llNow over across that street you can see the Psychology labs"? Graduation is always a time for reflection. It was already the end of my Junior year. It seemed as though it was just yesterday when I was a Freshman getting oriented. Well, there goes another year; a year full of studying, hockey games, B and R lBaskin Robbinsl runs, and friends. On June 2nd I got up at the ungodly hour of 7:30. Well it was worth it. When I got over to the Arena Mr. Irish was HENEL u NEEtOU Wherels the Fieldhouse? positioning people. I was stationed at the front door and told to sell tickets. How was I going to save seats? Weeks before friends of mine who were graduating had asked me to save good seats for their families and friends. ' From the front door it was going to be a little difficult to save seats. As I was kicking myself for not coming early and roping off seats for my friends families, Michael came to the front door. HHi Chief, has anyone shown up yet?ll llNo Michael, but how would you like to do me a big 3 , favor and save some seats for Donnals parents and Brianls 11$,3QQEW parents and Shelleyls and..." Michael grimaced and said, HSounds like when I graduated and you had to save seats for everyone." ilWell, you know me? After an hour of taking tickets the procession began. As llPomp and Circumstance" began, a lost graduate came up to me in his cap and gown and asked where he should go. I directed him to the fieldhouse. He looked at me and said, iIWherels that?ll Four years here and he didn,t know where the fieldhouse was! I pointed to the South door and thought about how glad I was that I cared enough to know where the fieldhouse was. hhullmlmn Ce why 6w1f79 I went into the arena and watched as all the professors marched in wearing their richly colored hoods. The hoods were certainly distinguished looking. The sight of them filled me with great admiration for those professors Ieven though at times I hadnlt cared for many of theml who had spent so many years being educated. There was certainly a lot more to a professor than just what you saw everyday in the classroom. I watched as two of my friends walked by in their caps and robes. Four years finished. I thought of all the great times we all had together and everything they had taught me. Now they were going to lead a different life probably in a different place. Its a shame you have to graduate. $ideUime $ymegp$i$ 1979 Baseball Season Last season was a rebuilding year for the Pioneers. Coach Jack Rose fielded a team consisting of nine freshman, four sophomores, six juniors, and only one senior Freshman David Black, From Thomas Jefferson High School, led the Pioneers in average 1.3611, total bases 31301, slugging percentage 1.6811, runs scored 1501, hits 1691, doubles 1161, tied the school record knocking in 60 runs, and tied for most homeruns 1131, with catcher Doug Goldberg. Doug Goldberg was second in average 1.3411, and led the team with an on base average of 1.5051. In addition, Doug handles pitchers superbly, and last season he caught every pitch of the season TEAM MEMBERS: Dave Black, Center Fielder Doug Goldberg, Center Bob Milano, Third Baseman John Cerny, 2nd Baseman Bill Beck, Pitcher Dan Lively, Left Fielder Mal Allen, lst Baseman Ken Reed, Right Fielder Ed Dvorak,0ut Fielder Ron Kennedy, 3rd Baseman Dave Cromer, Pitcher Greg Brault, Out Fielder Jeff Mazzarella, Out Fielder Brett Lambert, 2nd Baseman A1 Kam, Pitcher Al Martinez, Out Fielder Luia Amoros, Pitcher Phil Comer, Pitcher Dave Hockett, Pitcher Bruce Vaio, Pitcher Game Summary Denver 7, Colorado University 6 Denver 10, Colorado School of Mines 1 Denver 11, Colorado School of Mines 0 Wichita State 5, Denver 0 New Mexico State 3, Denver 1 New Mexico State 13, Denver 2 New Mexico State 10, Denver 6 Texas-El Paso 13, Denver 8 Texas-El Paso 6, Denver 2 Texas-El Paso 14, Denver 6 Denver 6, New Mexico State 2 Denver 9, New Mexico State 5 New Mexico State 7, Denver 5 S. Illinois University 12, Denver 5 University of New Mexico 26, Denver 1 Denver 3, Metro State 1 Metro State 3, Denver 2 Regis College 4, Denver 2 Regis College 5, Denver 2 Denver 4, Regis College 3 Regis College 13, Denver 10 Metro State 9, Denver 8 Denver 19, Metro State 5 Denver 9, Metro State 4 University of S. Colorado 19, Denver 15 Colorado State University 17, Denver 4 Colorado State University 12, Denver 5 Denver 3, University of N. Colorado 2 Denver 16, Colorado School Mines 10 Denver 6, Colorado School of Mines 2 Denver 12, Colorado School of Mines 1 Colorado State University 15, Denver 4 Wyoming 3, Denver 2 University of 8. Colorado 13, Denver 1 University of 8. Colorado 9, Denver 3 Colorado State University 7, Denver 3 University of N. Colorado 10, Denver 9 Air Force Academy 11, Denver 8 Denver 4, Colorado College 3 Regis 5, Denver 4 Denver 11, Western State 5 Denver 3, University of 5. Colorado 0 Denver 7, Regis College 6 Colrado School of Mines Tournament: Denver University lst Place Tulane University 15, Denver 1 Mesa College 2, Denver 0 Mesa College 10, Denver 9 Mesa College 7, Denver 0 Mesa College 6, Denver 0 University of N. Colorado 12, Denver 5 Metro State 18, Denver 8 Denver 5, Fort Hayes 3 Air Force. 10. Denver 2 Denver 8, Air Force 4 Air Force 2, Denver 1 April 2 3 Of DENVED V g 11 I 12 13 Ki Smimgongingo $331551on Swimg Summer Sunset EmmcgfogunmmGawo $Emmg? Late Night Advising I was standing in line waiting for breakfast in my SOAR t-shirt and staff name tag. People had been asking me questions ever since Yd gotten up, and i was glad to have a few minutes to myself. Registration the day before had been hectic, but was always my favorite day because I got to meet so many people. It seemed like there were a lot of my friends younger brothers and sisters coming to DU. this Fall. I felt sorry for them. :1 When they introduced themselves to an upper- classman someone always said, iiSo you,re Cindyis little sister! " Now I could better understand why my brother decided to go to a different college. When I finally got through the line I had an apple and a cup of coffee. I took my tray and sat down with a bunch of girls who were staying on my wing iil-Ii guys! Are you all set to take your placement tests today?" I asked. They all moaned. itWhat am I going to do? I have to take the business math test, the English test and the French test and they re all at the same time." Cindy looked like she was about to cry. HDonit worry Cindy, weill figure it out. Do vi you have your test schedule with you?" I opened the l schedule and showed her how she could spread them out. iiDon,t be upset if you mess-up on the English test. Out of 100 people who took it when I went to SOAR only two of them passed. At D.U. almost everyone ends up taking Freshman English so if you pass out of it you re the weird one. She seemed to feel better and turned to talk to a guy she d met the night before at the coffeehouse. I glanced around the cafeteria and saw the staff. Nancy motioned to me and I went over and joined them. They were planning who would be at the icecream social and who was going to help with advising. The male staff members specialty was helping Freshmen women with ulate-night advising". liShannon, can you come over to BA and help with orientation? I know nothing about business." I laughed. HWow Nancy, you donlt know what youlve been missing! " She made a face at me and we walked out of the cafeteria. It felt like it was already 90 degrees outside. HIlll be back in a minute Nanc, I,m going to put on my shorts. I have a feeling this is going to be a long, hot day!" Jimmie , 5 y', : 4 W 4 $ K i Gardens, unifies Remember the GCB Mud? SOAR ended and the Freshmen all returned home. In spite of all her worrying my friend Cindy did pass her English test making me doubt my advising ability. Chris and I were sitting in the Humanities Gardens studying and suntanning at the same time. Usually when we tried to do both I ended up getting more sleep than studying done. I was working on my personnel training program exercise. The assignment was to develop a training program for new employees and to write a specific schedule, set up a budget, and .. reserve all the rooms and equipment necessary. I asked Chris ' how long she thought a typing test would take. llHuth She was reading marketing. I decided she wouldnlt be much help and put away my books to write a letter instead. It was hard to think of anything interesting to write abou because for the most part summer campus life was dead. Dear Carol, Howls your summer going? Did you finish your incomplete in Accounting yet? Ilm sorry I havenlt written sooner but live been working on a paper for my psychology class. You wouldnit believe how good the campus looks! The grounds crew planted flowers by U-Hall, on GCB porch, and all through the Humanities Gardens. The fountains have all been cleaned out and are on. Remember the GCB mud form last Spring? It looks like a lawn again! There is hope, D.U. can have a beautiful campus. If you ever get a chance to come to summer schooI-do! It is much more relaxed than during the normal school year. The classes are really small and the teachers are real casual lOne of mine even wears sandals to classl. Since the classes are small you really have to be prepared but the things Ilm learning have made studying worth it! Ilove living in an apartment. It is quite a change from the dorm. Chris and I are getting to be quite good cooks and can even find almost anything we need at the grocery store. Before all I could find were the animal crackers. As for what is happening on campus, its pretty boring. The most exciting thing going on this week is that the theatre department is putting on a play liJuly 5th". Its about a handicapped Vietnam Vet trying to re-adjust back to civilian life and all of the troubles he has. Like most of the things having to do with the 603 it sounds pretty depressing. l have to work the nights it,s playing so Illl miss it anyway. Have you figured out where Skylab is going to fall yet? The Clarion is having a contest to see if anyone can determine where it is going to crash. If you win the contest you get a dinner at Fagans and a Dominos pizza to celebrate with. One of the rules is if Skylab falls on the Clarion the contest will be immediately cancelled. All of the entries must be turned in 24 hours before . As you can see summer school is pretty mellow if the biggest news is where Skylab is going to fall. Oh yes. Thank you for sending me the chocolate chip cookies. lgot them at 1 a.m. when I got home from working at Towers front desk. They were delicious!!! Have a great rest of summer. Shannon P.S. Ilm jealous of your lifeguard job. The conference center guests are not nearly as exciting as a summer camp full of kids. P.S.S. Please write me back if you get a chance my mailbox is awfully empty. I folded up the finished letter and slipped it into an envelope I,d brought along with me. Chris had just closed her marketing book and asked me if Ild finished my management homework. She had been listening to me complain about it all morning. itNo, I wrote a letter instead. Do you want to go to Hatch,s with me so I can buy a stamp and mail this letter? I also thought we should stop at Georges and get a fresh lime slush. " I knew the offer of a lime slush could convince Chris to do almost anything. I looked over and Chris was already on her feet. HCome on ..g; 3.3 , . $51!. fey , y Y. i A: qq 5.3, 5 mm xmwxmxmszgewa m5 ,5 wage $210.00 Please Shannon lets 90." III guess IId better start working on my incomplete from Spring quarter, there ian all that much time until Fall quarter startsYI I sighed. We were standing in line at U-Hall waiting to pay our rent. Chris nodded, IlThe summer is sure going fast. were going to have to work on our tans before its too late." We both vowed that all of our studying would have to be done either at night or else outside. ilDid you see the letter I got from Gregg today? HeIs going to take me backpacking in Wyoming as a break from summer school. Ilm psyched!" llDonIt you think that,s kind of pushing things a bit? You just started feeling better from having mono this monthf, Chris looked at me like I was crazy. IlWell kind of. But Gregg knows IIve been sick and says the trip will be pretty simple. Besides I could use a vacation. II I was convinced I was going to go. We moved up a couple of steps as someone in front of us finished at the window. IIYou know this place is only busy if I come over here to do something. I walked by yesterday and there wasn,t even a line. Just think, if we would have taken Dr. Trippls marketing class that went to England for the summer, we woulant even be here now. We,d probably be touring the English countryside insteadfl Chris was right. There were definitely more exciting places to be during a summer afternoon than waiting in linev at U-Hall. IIDid you see Nancy today?" I asked Chris. Nancy had just returned from camping in the mountains with her art class. IiYes. She said the trip was excellent and they all had a great time. She said the mountains were beautiful and the wild flowers are all in bloom. When she was telling me about the trip I kept thinking of us sitting in the library , l , R x; e F C L .2 C C a: x Q JHNHTIVT I studying for midterms." SkyLab Where are You? thaybe we should be art majors instead." The girl standing in the line mext to me must have been an art major. She looked over and gave me a dirty look. I was embarrassed and glad it was finally our turn at the window. The Cashier got out our bill. IIThat will be $210 for the month of August. May I please see your ID?II 'b ns I never understood why I had to show my ID, if there was someone else who would pay -for our rent, Ild KCFR Ira a .. certainly let them. Chris grabbed the receipt and collected her books. We headed off to something definitely not as exciting as England or the mountains---class. Chris and I were walking to the library with the intention of studying, when I noticed a huge hole in the parking lot next to the Clarion. Chris and I laughed, llMaybe the Clarion,s expanding their office." We went on to the library and forgot about it. A couple of days later workers were out pouring cement. I looked at the mess and decided to wait and see what else developed. One night after dinner I asked Chris if she had figured out what was in the parking lot. Since we both were curious, we decided to leave the dishes for later and to take a walk. It had just stopped raining and we splashed through the puddles in the alley until we reached the Clarion. Looking around the building we saw a huge white structure that looked more like it belonged on the moon than at D.U. ill bet its a receiver for wiring news to the Clarion? I was satisfied Ild figured the mystery out. Chris however was not. IlLetls find outf, We walked through the parking lot to the base of the structure. There was nothing to identify it at all. $5 HOh well," I sighed and started to walk down the street. I noticed the sidewalk to the psychology lab looked like it had been in an earthquake. About two feet in from the street a section was buckled. I pointed it out to Chris and we walked through the clamp grass to check it out. Our toes got covered with mud. ox N X N sf .0 E U u 03 Ems: ENE Wyoming, Sheep, and UPP HDarn it!! Whenever I wear sandals I always get muddy!" I started wiping my toes off. llLook at this ShannonV Chris was following what looked like a moleIs burrow that originated at the structure. We followed the trail of dirt, as it cut through the sidewalk at the site of the Ilerruption" and went on past the Psychology building. The trail continued on until it reached KCFR and curved to the back of the building.The giant mystery structure was a transmitter for KCFR. Chris snickered at me, IIA receiver for news???II HI should have known? I muttered. uCome on lets go home and do those dishesf' I,d been back from our backpacking trip for a week and today my pictures were supposed to be ready at UPP. As I was walking to Evans I kept thinking about the trip. It had been beautiful the entire time we were in Wyoming. Gregg had taken us down a canyon and through a chain of lakes. Ild not only learned why Wyoming is famous for its sheep lthere were hundreds of theml, but also how to clean and cook freshly caught mountain trout. The sky out in the middle of Wyoming was the darkest IId ever seen adn the stars were breathtaking. It was quite a change from life in Denver, in fact the entire time we were there, we only saw two other people. The sound of the cars on University brought me back to reality. The trip was a nice vacation but now I only had two more weeks of summer school left. I opened the door to UPP and ran smack into my friend Tim. UPP might as well be considered as on campus because you always see D.U. students there no matter what time of day. Tim was picking up pictures too. I asked him what they were of. IIMy house in Colorado Springs. Do you want to see them?l, He pulled them out of the folder and handed them to me. His house was twice the size of mine and was very impressive. HYour house is beautiful, do you want to see my pictures from the backpacking trip?" I handed the girl my stub. uYes, besides I want to hear about your trip. You were excited to go? I paid for my pictures and pulled them out of the CIGARS!!! cmois HMO un IK HI $ folder. The first four pictures were of my family at Christmas. Obviously I hath used my camera for quite a while. The pictures of Wyoming all came out great. The lake looked just like it had been and the waterfall picture Pd waded through a swamp to take, made my wet feet worth it. HCome on Tim, 1,11 tell you about my trip. See this picture of the campground parking lot? This is where 3x m .9 'Z l... 03 cs X to g. , ., we left from on the first day and then. .." On the corner of University and Evans is a signboard where the theatre department posts its current plays. As I walked past I noticed the current sign. It was an almost life-size silhouette of a ffcowboy" leaning against a pole painted in orange and browns. Whoever had painted it did an excellent job. The ffcowboy" represented the three summer plays the Texas Trilogy. The Trilogy ran from J uly through August and consisted of three humerous full-length plays performed in sequence. All three of the plays take place in Bradleyville Texas, and were intended to be representative of the 1960s The first play, The Knight of White Magnolia caused a great deal of controversy on campus between the International Committee Against Racism HNCART and the University of Denver theatre department. What made the play so controversal is that the Knights were an offshoot of the Ku Klux Klan. The plot is supposed to be comical because of the way the Knights try to innitiate their new member. INCAR didn,tfee1 anything even resembling the Klan was comical and declared the play racist because of the way it promoted a sympathetic attitude toward the Klan. They advised the theatre department to pick another play. The theatre department defended their choice of plays and questioned whether it is better to forget the Klan or remember it. Even though the debate went on through two issues of the Clarion the play was performed. The other two plays in the trilogy didn,t draw nearly so much attention as the Knights of White Magnolia did. The second in the trilogy was Lu Arm Hampton Laverty Oberlander twhat a namei. A story about a womans life and her changes from being a cheerleader to a 36 year old divorcee. Each act represented a passage of five years of Lu Ann,s life in a trailer park in Texas. The last play in the trilogy was The Oldest Living Graduate. It was THE .EXAS TRILOGY mmxmwxm ,EmEmocmEEoO ngEzm The End tat lastD a story of a high class family and a son,s relationship with his father. In the play, the son tries to win his fathers affection through the gift of land. The fact that material possessions don,t represent affection seemed to be the main theme of the story. I realized the signboard not only represented the plays but also the time and effort that went into each of them. The theatre department had certainly worked hard this summer. On my way to U-Hall I discovered hundreds of people watching something. Icontinued up the sidewalk and realized the attraction was Summer graduation. Unlike Spring graduation, Summer graduation is held outside under the huge old trees in the circle in front of Mary Reed. I guess that since these Seniors had enought discipline to finish their last fifteen hours in the 90 degree plus summer heat they deserved something special. Today was a perfect day, not too hot, there was a gentle breeze blowing. I glanced down the rows and saw quite a few people that I,d either known before or had met during summer school. I guess when I watch graduation I always feel mixed emotions. I,m glad that they are done and are moving on to their new lives yet, I know I will probably not see most of them again. As each studentIs name was called they walked up to the podium. One girl had on Tennis shoes with her robe. They all looked so different than they had a week ago sitting in class with their shorts and sandals on. Someone tapped me on the shoulder and I turned around. It was my friend Janice. I had been in her pledge class my freshman year. uDo you believe this, " she motioned toward the graduates, HI canit believe that we are going to be graduating ourselves next Spring. In a way its kind of exciting and then again it is pretty scaryfi I nodded. Just then John walked by and both Janice and I waved. ilBoy, I,m glad John got his paper done finally I wasnit sure if he was going to get to graduate or not? I thought of what Janice had said. Only three more quarters left, I decided to make them the best yet. E; 0 Whenever I want to escape from it all I ride my bike to Washington Park. Today the flowers were beautiful and people were out on the lakes sailing. I parked my bike and sat on the grass. This summer had been a good one. My trip to Wyoming was excellent and I enjoyed summer school. I had finally began to like my classes and was ready to begin my iiCareer" search. I wondered what Ild be doing a year from now. Working for an advertising firm? Being a personnel assistant? Possibly being a management trainee at a local bank? It all was happening so fast I couldn,t believe it. I suppose that college offers you temporary security from the future or what my professors all called the Real World. All of the crazy things I had done during the past three years suddenly seemed so small compared to the rest of- my life. I knew however, that my college friends would always be an important part of my life. I began to wonder what all of the people IId met during SOAR were doing for this last month before college started. I was glad Ild get to see them all again at Geneva Glen.It was kind of neat knowing that theyld probably be involved in lots of the things I done as a Freshman in a couple of months. Maybe summer school wasnlt so boring and lonely after all. It is just a lot more relaxed and gives you time to really do all the things youlve wanted to do like escape to the mountains for a picnic, go shopping in downtown Denver, or even get kind of crazy and head to the Botanic Gardens for the afternoon. It was a nice change from the other three quarters. Even though I wouldnlt be returning to the dorm for the first time in three years I was really looking forward to this Fall. I was glad to be living in my apartment and only once in a while do I get lonely for the water fights in the showers or the late night antics that are all a big part of dorm life. I decided Ild been lazy long enough and hopped back s on my bike to head for home. This afternoon I was going to - ti leave for Chicago to go to one of my best friends wedding. I was looking forward to seeing him again. Summer school was fun and I was ready for Fall. . tonPark, 7 15 79 Washing Orientation Fallfest F$1HHOF31HHOF31HHOF51HHOFEQHHoFaHH 1.... S" o E E o a 8 'e'rfield, 10mm 4! awn 1 mxw lizzard of :79 FameF$1HHOF$1HH0F$1HH0FEQHE0F61HH Begin with Greek Letters And so it started again. I guess it happens this way always, but somethow this time seemed different, possibly because I was now really a part of it all. It was Autumn, at least according to the calendar, but not the got temperature and THE DORMS WERE OPEN! Everywhere was a mad rush of people moving in and about. Annette and I were struggling with boxes, clothes and stuffed animals. lth no! Do you remember the night you and Dawn hung my doll out the 9th floor window'W, I asked Annette in a moment of nostalgia brought on by unpacking and settling in. IlFor sure-then we went over and TPId all of third floorls doors...,, Wuand then we ordered pizza from Its Italian..." Wuthick crusted and extra cheese! II Annette finished excitedly. Trying to hang curtains I noticed the freshmen just arriving-they all looked so scared and nervous and unsure. Funny how things change in the space of a year. Just fifty-two weeks, three hundred-sixty five days and so very much changed. Last year I was one of the new freshmen trying to make my key fit in the lock and checking an empty mailbox. This time I was returning to all the familiar places and spaces. How lucky I felt to know where everything is and whats what. But how lucky they are-to have everything fresh and new and just waiting for them to take it, share it and go for it all. The Panhellenic Rush Counselors lPRCsl were the first to arrive along with the girls who were finding out all about Greek life at D.U.. Gretchen and Muggs lfrom Geneva Glen Staffl were living on my floor. Tonight all the girls went to the Gold Rush for dancing and fun. Greek End was just beginning. I was working Centennial Halls front desk. What a bizarre evening! Dave the Inter-Fraternity Council tIFCl President came in and explained the weekend plans. HFirst the guys are going to tour all the fraternity houses and then there,s going to be some intense partying with the girls." He seemed especially interested in the part about partying with the girls. IIDid you see that one blonde that lives in Towersfy' he asked. HWe are all going to get together and do GreekEnd. 9x some dancing, listen to music and. .fl A Grimmis Fairytale iiListen Dave, no one invited me. I,m going to remember that for a long time, too! Wait a sec, Iive got to give out this room keani By the time I got done getting the key Dave was long gone. At the height of insanity in the lounge, a lost looking freshman came up to the desk and explained that some green car with Wisconsin plates had its lights on. Being a good person Ioccasionallyi I tried to find out who belonged with the plates. The dorm director wouldnit let me use the intercom so along with manning the front desk I was playing announcer. I stood on the top of the desk and yelled to the masses of people standing around in front of the desk. HDoes anyone own a green car with Wisconsin license platesfy, You,d think people would be quiet when you ask. Obviously I needed some other approach. This time I yelled, iiIS ANYONE FROM WISCONSIN?" No one even looked up. iiI need help! II A new freshman was tapping me madly on the back. I could tell this was going to be one of those nights I drew him a map of the campus and sent him on his way. I neglected to tell him that everything was locked up for the night however. Oh well, Iim sure Iill run into him again sometime. The same freshman who had reported the car to me earlier came back to the desk and asked me why I wasn,t trying to find the owner. I sighed. , iIAnyone owning a green car with Wisconsin plates, your lights are on. Your lights are on..f Once upon a time, not too far from the Land of Oz and a long while after the Grimmsi Brothers 7"7 I7 LJJTIHV UPCVULIUH MHPUT Fairy Tales, the concept of Orientation Leaders iOLlsl for the incoming freshman at D.U. was conceived. Its thought being that the class of 1983 would be divided into groups of twelve to fifteen with each group having an older and hopefully wiser, upperclassman to lead them through the first few weeks of , school. Which we all know is unbelievable. The Pioneer Days Committee thought it was a terrific idea and begged a whole bunch of us lwho felt we were unquestionably wiser than we had been as freshmenl into the program. There we were in the Ballroom being handed orange T-shirts with sunsets on them, lists of names and good i. ' what we had wishes-somebody knew we would need them and all the help we could get. Wondering gotten ourselves into, we left full of high hopes to find our people. Now a strange spell comes over all new freshmen when they see a person walking across campus wearing a orange T-shirt that says iIPIONEER DAYS" on the front of it. They think that you know everything about or having to do with the University of Denver. As I walked toward the dorm I was stopped and asked questions by every other person who passed me. iIWhere is J-Mac?i,, IlWhen is dinner?", IIWhere am I going?", IIMy name tag is spelled wrong, its two rls not onellh I couldnlt believe it. I just thought Ild be helping out a handful of students on a one to one basis and here I was, the information center of DU. I began to wonder if there were some things about being an Orientation Leader that we hadnlt learned in training. When I finally arrived at the dorm only one of my group members was in. His name was Keith. His roommate was also there with his parents who must have severely questioned the sanity of my pigtailed, orange-shirted self complete with fall- ing lists of names and a pen that didnlt want to work. I think the roommatels parentsl raised eyebrows had an influence on Keith. He just stood there. iiWell, uh sure. Illl be downstairs at five for dinner. Uh huh, 1,11 look for you," he said probably wondering what held gotten into. IlGood! Good! See you thenlb and off I buzzed ready to meet the rest of the group and eager for this whole business of being an OL to really start. I went up to my room to wash my face and comb my hair so that I would be certain Pioneer Days, W97 to look like I had the entire orientation situation Emma sous, well under control. At five I went to meet my group. My group had grown from fourteen to a loungeful of people waiting for me to impart my wisdom to them. So much for iced tea and first conversations. Of all these people , some were transfers and didn,t want to be oriented, others wanted someone to lead them by the hand and the rest I think, really wanted help but wanted to appear to be handling things just fine on their own. Dinner at Towers, breakfast with faculty fat 7AMU, luncheons, frat parties, trying to straighten Nfavmg In, 9m 1 ' out everyone and orange T-shirts through it all. The Pioneer Days Committee tried to keep us in orange shirts ClSo everyone will know which of ylall are OLlslU. Terrific! Doesnlt anyone care that orange doesnlt go with the tan I worked on all summer? Being an OL may appear prestigious to some but to other orientation leaders all it means is that you can appreciate total exhaustion. Every chance I had when I was not helping out with something or just getting myself ready for the quarter to begin I slept. Being an upperclassman is tiring business. As for my group-I just couldnlt find them. I hoped the rest of the staff wouldn,t find out. I donIt know what happened. I told them to meet in the Union for a time management meeting ISub-title: llHow to procrastinate and still survive your first quarter classes"l I still believe most of them just didnft know where the Union is located. If I was getting nothing else out of being an OL.I was definitely meeting a lot of new people. This was my favorite part of working on campus events. Talk about first impressions, the people I had met my first day at D.U. are still some of my closest friends. Maybe some of these new students would still remember me when Pioneer Days was over and I was passing them on my way to class. Sometimes during Pioneer Days the temperature changed from Summer to chilly Autumn. You could never guess how the day was going to be. I usually started out in the morning wearing jeans and ended up changing to shorts in the afternoon. It was on one of the colder days of the week that DUPB poured beer and I stood outside wishing they were serving hot peppermint schnapps and chocolate instead. Along with the orientation and beer one of these days classes was supposed to be starting. I supposed it might be a good idea to find out when before I missed something. A8zS or Business Before classes started, everyone had to survive registration. As an OL I was to help my group with their problem, answer their questions and advise them with me incredible wisdom. First of all, the majority of my group were Business Majors and diant know what to do since Accounting I was closed tperhaps they just should have taken that as a divine sign and become students of the Arts and Science varietyi. It was John who saved the Business Majors from total disaster. iiLois! Wait up I need to talk to you! II HJohn, what do you want? ItIs after one in the morning. I,ve had a very long day and I want to go to sleep. Now, please make it quick? Sometimes John is really decent. He asked for some FACE magazines and headed off to the fieldhouse at eight am. to keep the Business students from making, in his opinion a terrible mistake-becoming Arts and Registration, WIN '1 Welcome! Science students! Reception. 9 13 79 After all that incredibly hot weather it would figure that the day an outdoor reception for the new students was planned it would be a real nice afternoon. Wrong! It was a cold and nasty day, but there we were in the Humanities Garden meeting, greeting and talking and being very cold. Dean Austin was in all his glory as he met more and more students from the South. itMike, Id like you to meet Lois, hereX, hetd say with that drawl of his. tiShets a Yankee? was always added smugly, as if I had more than one head or something. To make matters worse he made certain those students he introduced me to were from the South and spoke just as though Scarlett OtHara had been giving them lessons. I decided that I was not going to be bothered by him and continued meeting new students and looked for possible FACE staff material. Here came Dean Austin again with a girl in tow. I decided to avoid the hassles and walked over to talk to Karen. ttDo you believe how cold it is today, after all of that summer weatherfw she asked. iiIt figures, this is typical of Coloradof, I looked around to make certain there were no hard-core Denverites nearby. I,ve always considered talking about the weather as a boring thing to do yet it was better than being a iiYankeeV mmxm mow 3:330 N Catchint Rays Even though New York doesntt have mountains like Colorado, at least you can depend of the weather. Once it gets cold and you start wearing a winter coat it stays that way for-almost six months. And once it,s warm, itts warm. Now Colorado, on the other hand, is totally unpredict- able. One day itts sunny and 65 degrees and gorgeous and the next it,s time to put on your long johns. Tans come easier in Colorado and there are always the mountains to look at. Those mountains are incredible! Snow covered they always reminded me of an old song I learned at Girl Scout Camp- ttSnow peaked mountains touring to the sky, " I suppose that you can always find a warm place to go if it suddenly turns unseasonably cold or a place to catch the rays if it got real hot. I guess that if you have to go to college anywhere, Colorado and it's mountains is the best! 6x 1x to ox 15 m '6 3-. c O W .m E s: G ,8, 3 Humanitges Gaidem t M , w Singini on a Bus liWhat, do you mean-what is Geneva Glen?" I shouted in a greatly exasperated tone to Donna-an ignorant freshman. liltis only the neatest weekendof volleyball, square dancing, singing, games - and fun of the quarter!! We even played Red Rover last year. And the food is super terrific! !! You just have to go! !! It all started last Spring when staff applications for Geneva Glen came out. Being a campy and crazy sort I applied. I remember telling Shannon and Ed lthe co-chairmenl that the reason I should be , on their staff was because I was crazy enough to sing on a bus. I Believe me a Geneva Glen staff member does lots of singing particularly if their bus gets lost getting up there. The next thing I knew it was that Friday afternoon in September. I was standing in the Arena Parking Lot with my partner Andy holding our group sign in the air. As we waited for all of the llHoosier" la mountain pass our group was calledl people to arrive, John Livingston, our groupls faculty member for the trip showed up in his suit ready for a weekend of roughing it. Andy and I collected all of our group and loaded the bus with the assistance of Dan Hulitt, dressed in his mountaineering clothes. Once on the bus, I sat with Mike, another staff member. liSay Michael, do you remember how we first met?" I asked, knowing full well what the answer was. He thought for a second and said-llYou were in my Geneva Glen group last year and had that horrid New York accent. I couldn,t even understand you." HYup, along with Abby, Anne and Mark from Nevada. 1 never did get my group picture though. And my accent wasnlt that bad." liCompared to what? " HCute, Mike. I had the hardest time getting in touch with all of my group? I said getting off of the subject of my New York accent. HWhy, we all had lists with the names, addresses and room numbers of each student on them. What was your problem?" HWhen I went over to J-Mac to see Allison, I got lost and then I still had to go to the guys side. That was even worse because no one was in and I only got lost again. That is the most stupid building layout l,ve ever seen. Trying to find someone is like going through a maze." ill donlt know. This is what happens when they let sophomores on staff." 7 iiVery funnyf With that we started talking with John Livingston and Dean Austin who were i sitting behind us. John and I briefly debated whether the sixties had an exacerbating effect on American Colleges. , Because the people on the bus were just sitting there quietly I decided to put my song leading ability to work. After all that was I N one of my main selling points when I applied for Geneva Glen Staff. I stood up and yelled to the group that we were going to sing ItNinety-nine Bottles of Beer on the Wall". There were a lot of- moans from the group and Mike looked at me like I was insane but nevertheless the whole bus started singing. Pretty soon the bus driVer was even joining in and everyone was having a great time trying to drown out the person sitting next to them. I sat back in my seat and smiled at Mike. ttJust you wait Lois, youlll be sorry you ever got them started? Mike looked very serious. By the time the group was on fifty-four bottles of beer on the wall I was sorry. oops, never again. Once at Geneva Glen, we all carried our stuff to the cabins and had our first group meeting right before dinner. tlHoosiers,, discussed our favorite kind of ice cream and found out that Lori was going with the Up With People Company next year, Sharon pledged AGD and Steve was from Oregon. Even though a lot of the freshmen thought the introductions were stupid they are an important part of the program. Its funny but whenever you see someone who was in lyour Geneva Glen group you usually only know their first name and some distinguishing thing about them that came out up at Geneva "I Glen. The 66 Co-chairmen had been in the same group as Freshmen 9 V and still often times referred to each other by their Geneva Glen names. And they were Seniors? After our group had finished we took a tour of the camp. It was i' getting dark but I pointed out the important things. tiHere are the bathrooms." I motioned up the hill. We walked on up the road and I showed them the trail that leads up to Marshmellow Meadow, my most favorite place in the entire camp. The view up there is spectacular!! The thing that makes Geneva Glen so neat is the little things like its rustic cabins, the playground equipment for the day school kids who use it when D.U. doesn,t, and the little chapel that sits just off of the road. For someone who has never been to the mountains before Geneva Glen is just the perfect dose. You have the mountains all around you yet you are close enough to Denver that you can drive home in just forty-five minutes. I hoped Freshman Camp was a tradition D.U. would always keep. a . .. $3.. h. ova V Dinner was great. Frank, the President of DUPB, was our waiter. Afterwards we all hung out by the campfire listening to Renee and Bill sing and trying to keep warm. But square dancing and the warm lodge beckoned to us. I danced with Dr. Barrett, minus his purple tie, who was one of the few who didnlt step on my feet. Before Siluerstreak started, Neil suggested we all 90 sleep on the mountain. Sitting there in the warm lodge it sounded like an excellent idea. I told him that I would meet him at the front door after the movie. During the movie we had bowls of popcorn and pretzels on the 9 I' l x 5 table. Even though we thought we were full from dinner everyone seemed to have worked up an appetite square dancing and grabbed the popcorn by the handfuls. When the movie ended I went to find Neil. I met him at the front door and stood there rubbing my eyes. I had decided to chicken out on the mountain camp at the last Genera 314311 9 I minute-opting for what I thought would be a warm bed. I told him that he would just have to get along without me and to try to keep warm. liLois, you don,t know what youlre missing." Yes, I did. It turned out to be a very cold night. Even though I froze in my cabin I was glad I hadnlt roughed it outside. Saturday was amazingly warm and sunny. Dr. Livingston and Chancellor Pritchard spoke to the group after we ate. We played board games, tried to build a human pyramid, talked, played volleyball, hiked, repelled, talked, laughed, made rain and got to know each other better. Benji even did his famous juggling act. After a staff picture, group pictures and a steak dinner lwith real silverware, the plastic ones in the past years had always brokenl we all headed back to Denver-tired, happy and with two casualties-sprained ankles. I was sorry to have to say goodbye to all of the neat people IId met but I knew that I,d be seeing them around campus. When we finally reached Halls I gathered up all of my belongings and climbed off of the bus. It was nice and warm on campus lunlike yesterday evening at Geneva Glenl and we were back just in time for showers, a nap, and a chance to check our mailboxes. After that I was off to the all-campus mixer at Towers. Sideilimes em geese? By M itch Roberts Two D.U. soccer players were named first- team NAIA All-Americans. Named to the first team' were seniors Bob Wagenhoffer ibacki and Peter Howard igoaliei. Junior forward Jeff Mulsow was named to the second team. Wagenhoffer, from Dublin, California, an- chored the Pioneer defense during his four years at D.U. Mr. Consistency, Wagenhoffer is a versatile athlete, playing both the halfback and fullback positions. A vicious tackler, Wag is usually the last line of defense goalie Peter Howard had this year. On many occasions, he also brought the ball upfield, finding a way to score two goals and pass off for four assists. Howard, compiled a 24-9-2 record for his two year career at D.U., with a stingy 0.74 goals against average. This season, Howard turned in seven shutouts he had 15 for his career at D.UJ in only 10.56 games. In the process he stopped 89 percent of the shots fired in on him, finishing with a 0.76 goals 7 against average. In the regional tournament, Howard put on a ifClinicX and was honored by being named on the all-tournament team. An ankle injury prevented Howard from participating in five and a half games. Mulsow, a junior, has led the Pioneers in scoring both years at D.U.. Last season he rammed home thirteen goals and passed off for eights assists. This season Mulsow smacked home twenty goals iSth in the NAIAi and had three assists. As far as the Pioneer offense went, depended directly on Mulsow. His performance was usually indicitive of the offense. In the voting for the Rocky M ountain Intercollegiate Soccer League iRMISLi all-stars, D.U. had two players named to each the first and second team. Named to the first team were Bob Wagenhoffer and Jeff Mulsow; second team selections Were goalie Peter Howard and halfback Dan Lehrecke. Honorable Mention selections were fullback Chris Swoish, forward Pedro Salazar, halfback Scott Sims. IR 1 xamxajaw .meE ms 3.: Q 3:; at; $1,; vi .233 ti 3E... $3., E52 ; 53 ER mwcummxm mega? 2mm .m a :Q Pail Renaissance II Everytime I was in the Union this week, the Programs Board Office was buzzing with activity. Lisa, the chairman of the Cultural Committee was going crazy! She checked and double checked ticket sales, special procedures, distribution of season tickets and more. The last time I saw her she was running off to make certain that all the equipment was going to be set N N m, U 1: ;U in E up properly and that there would be enough time before the program began. Finally everything was set to go The first presentation of the Cultural Committee of DUPB was the Phil Woods Jazz Quartet. The concert was held' 1n the GCB auditorium and featured two acts. The first being the D U. Jazz Ensemble under the direction of Caferty They are fantastic! The second act brought out the man and his group for a true jazz session Production at FACE had ended at 2 am. the night before and I was so exhausted that I coulant really enjoy the wonderful music coming from the stage. When I fell asleep lonly for an instantll during the performance I thought I should go home right after the last number. Instead, I found myself at Governorls Park with the quartet and people from DUPB for a few drinks and plenty of laughs. Aside from being impressed at sitting with such good t179 e musicans yet embarrassed that I had dozed off I turned and talked to Frank. iiListen Frank, 90 in the Men,s Room and see if the paper Q N u; 'U 8 .3 7:. tn :1. towel dispenser has been put up yet. Remember after Aaron Copeland when we all came here and Tom pulled it off the wall?" HOh yes, I remember now," Frank said very unenthusiast- ically, ill donIt think I want to do this." HCome on Frank, be a sport. lid 90 in if Janet destroyed the Ladies Roomy iiLittle Janet? iiItIs only a figure of speech, an example, now go on and check it out." H0k, IIII do it but only because I want tof, After a few more daquiris, Frank reappeared. iiTook you long enough Frank,,, I said getting bold. I get bold when I drink. Fallfest means Dunk Tank llListen Lois, I only did it because you asked," Frank said blushing a bit. HThe paper towel dispenser has been replaced by a hand blower. WWell. D.U. left its mark here and its even a bit classier than its mark at Len and Billls." For those who worked on Fallfest, it began in Spring quarter of 79-and the big day wasnlt until mid-October. The week before the day was incredible. Hanging posters, passing out buttons land wearing themll making more posters and making plans were only a few of the things that went on. The day before Fallfest, Senate held an FAC lFriday Afternoon Clubl with a theme of blowing up the balloons and tieing strings on them. We filled the balloons with helium until late at night-then headed home for some sleep before morning. Saturday morning was cold and didnlt look too good either. Frantic calls to the weather broadcast finally granted us a reprieve- the sun was going to shine after all. Mime acts, beer chugg- ing, balloons, dunk tanks, food music, massages and fun were all at Fallfest. The Dunk Tank was honored by the presence of Dean Austin and Dee Tyler among others. Dean Austin also let eager students throw pies in his face. SAE pledges sold carmel apples, the gymnastics team s. ' . , a ,. xx x: 3 5 Qt i5 gave a demonstration of their skills and everyone ran about. Pepsi had donated cups and Pepsi stations were all over GCB lawn. Pity those who took refuge in the library and sensibly studied for midterms. The barbeque started around four and all the dorm people showed up, plus profs and their families and all sorts of other people for the hotdogs, beans, beer and soda. We all ate dinner together and I had a fine time meeting new people. After supper Beth stood up and announced that if we were going to stay for the evening activities it might be a good idea to go home and get our jackets. I thought this was an excellent idea and headed to Halls. By the time I reached the dorm I decided I was not just going to get my jacket but also my floor. I mean why should they be studying when they could be having a great time with me? My next door neighbor was the first person I found and I hit her with my finest sales pitch. lICome on Cindy, it isnt everyday you can see fireworks and besides that paper isnlt due for another week.H From the look on her face I knew I,d convinced her and I quickly rounded up the rest of the floor and we were off. Dusk brought a concert by the Lamont school of Musicls Jazz and Woodwind Ensembles and then there was the tremendous firework display-including the llliberationll of Fallfest balloons. Let me tell you if you missed the fireworks you missed something spectacular. I have a friend who lives in the apartments behind the Arena and was heading up to the roof to get i a better look. Her neighbor was rushing through the hall yelling to her roommate to call the police and report the ilBlasts" shaking their windows. They were scared to death. My friend stood their laughing and convinced them the police wouldrft be able to help and explained the noise was simply the fireworks from Fallfest. Once everyone finally got settled I guess they all went up on the roof to watch the fireworks together. For a program that had started the day with questionable weather, Fallfest thus far had turned out to be quite a success. All of a sudden I didnlt feel so bad about how many balloons I had helped blow up or all of the posters IId run around putting up earlier that week, Fallfest was a huge success!! Following some clean-up of the lawn I abandoned my floor and headed over to the Arena for the Alumni Hockey Game anxious to see how well the team would play. This game turned out to be a good one. Once at the game I found myself sitting with Nater and Luke aw i OJ 0 L ..V,$$.u$t . ,,.cv:n.untn;. attravo fainter. . . a a 2?: ego Ia... and I joined in with them for the very first iiCC sucksw Chant ot the season. Many of the people visiting DU. were startled with the chant. I know I was the first time I heard it. Yet, after your first hockey game it becomes so ingrained in your mind that you,d be crazy not tojoin in with the rest of the crowd. No matter what team DU. plays the fans always yell liCC sucks? The Alumni team skated slow and lost. I guess thatis what happens once you graduate - your athletic ability goes to pot. The varsity team looked great and I hoped that we would have a good season. After a day like this nothing is left to do except to crawl into bed and smile or go to the Riv and trade in your Fallfest button for a free margarita. I picked the first choice and wandered home. While I was trying to go to sleep I started thinking about everything I had to do for my classes. I realized I should have been like the more sensible students and spent the day studying in the library. However, the events had been great and the fireworks worth every second. It is amazing how easy it is to get involved in everything happening on campus and to forget that you do have to study. In my mind I mentally made a list of all the things I had to do. Read Chapters 8, 9; IO, 11, and 12. Type an outline for my term paper. Read a book. Make my plane reservation for break. It is terrible when these nice things keep finding their way into my academic career plans ...Finish problems 16 through 25. Call up my group members and start on our project. Outline my notes. .. I turned over to fall asleep thinking, Illl start working on it all tomorrow. 9 .o " Fireworksm10r'13l79 I SideHirmes 0:01 Tennis By Mitch Roberts The womenis tennis team suffered through an unsuccessful season for their standards, compiling a 7-5 record. Injuries and inexperience hurt the women this season. Number one singles player, Anne Milbrath injured her shoulder and was out for the season as was Mary Beth Kilian. In addition, Kim Gosche and Elaine Holt were stalled during the season due to nagging injuries. Freshman Julie Peabody and little used junior Kelly Lewis were needed more than Coach Petersen had hoped, but both came through with strong seasons. Another setback for the team was when steady junior Ann Donahue retired from college athletics. She was the regional winner in the sixth singles position for the 1978-79 season. The return of Milbrath to the ladder will immeasurably improve the team next season. Lighter Side Short skirts and long legs, the womenis tennis team has quite a racket going these days. I never understood how they could practice day after day. The first time I tried to play tennis I swung back my racket and hit myself in the back of the head. I guess when it comes to tennis some of us have it and others donIt. 33.521! $iggiiii,gi iii, 95 2 am, . x x L... , J . .. y .mm. 5 r3 5. . s. .3 x . xii 123.33 3.. 1.3:. x E t, a t... i, 5. V q 3 $32 23$. Colorado Gold Last year I suppose I never noticed the aspens - though I do remember hearing about not missing them. iiNow don,t forget to go to the mountains or the foothills and catch the Aspenst urged the des on all of the local radio stations. The newspapers all went wild too. uThis is the best week of the year to go. The following places are spectacular..." Being ignorant of what the aspens are, I turned to Annette - my psychiatrist, mentor, mother, friend, and roommate. From her I was informed that the aspens are the gold-leafed trees that turn in the Autumn. IIIs that it? Good Grief! Where I grew up we just called it Fall and left it at that, none of these funny names." With that Dawn, my next door neighbor looked at me and said, uBut they donIt have trees in New York." Incredible, this misconceptions people have. I did manage to convince Dawn that I had seen trees before. I still didn,t understand why all of these people were madly driving to the mountains to see trees. Heck, I could walk down High Street and see plenty of them and they had yellow leaves. Before my first Autumn in Denver ended I did manage to see a picture of the Aspens - unfortunately it was in black and white. This Fall was different. Although it was an incredibly hectic quarter I did stop and notice the Aspens. Not too shabby either. PJIs Appropriate Now I know mother always said not to go out in public in your pajamas ,cause Hyou never know who you,ll meetll. 0k, in most instances I agree and follow my mothers advice. But what else do you wear to the J-Mac Pajama Party? Personally, I feel florescent green and white stripped feet pajamas is the only thing to wear to one of these parties. Its also important to put your hair up in pigtails and tie them with wide red ribbons. This is definitely an intimate apparel form of clothing to wear out in public especially when you don,t live in J-Mac. The special thing ab out the J-Mac Pajama Party is that it is put on each year by the third floor menls side and because the third floor is mostly upperclassmen, it is an honor to be invited particularly if you are a Sophomore who lives in Halls. P J Hwy. 10 19; To attend this party I make certain to wear my longest coat so the other people in Halls don,t think I,m crazy walking out of the building in my pajamas. You know it is easy to get the wrong impression about people if you don,t quite understand exactly what they are doing. I get from Halls to J-Mac in the girl down the halls car because there is nothing worse than a girl in feet pajamas with mud all over her feet. If my mother could just imagine all of the things that I do so not to appear too conspicuous in my pajamas I think she would probably be proud. And then again who knows about mothers. The J-Mac party is a massive. Strobe lights and pounding music. Beach Boys, Moody Blues, you name it they play it. People are dancing everywhere and the lounge area and halls are jammed with people. From looking at the pajamas other people wear I suppose their mothers never gave them any advice. There is everything from sheer baby-dolls to long flannel gowns and the men wear everything imagin- able. Someone once told me they dress crazy because they either wear boring pajamas or very little at all to P. J,Party,h 10f12x 79 sleep in. The most popular party attire for these men are robes and union suits II guess they are easy to getl. The music blares and everyone dances into each other but all those who attend have a great time. Except of course, those people who get their bare toes stepped on. What,s really neat about PJ parties is after the dancing stops and the music is still, ifs home to Halls and time for lounging or late night raids. The more mellow types run off to Denny,s for a late breadfast. INote: Waitresses at Dennyls do serve patrons in green feet pajamas. gftcileHitmes am geese? By Mitch Roberts It was a classic game. On a chilly Autumn afternoon, the University of Denver played a hard hitting, emotional soccer game in defeating the Air Force Academy 1-0, on Saturday iOct.27i at the Academy. The game was marked by tough aggressive tackling, and hard nosed defense played by both sides. All the members of the Pioneer defense played their best game of the year as a unit. 7 Numerous Falcon threats were defused by a swarming defense, which saw all of the team coming back to help out the defense. Goalie Peter Howard weathered his strongest challenge in chalking up his seventh shutout of the year. Howard made several saves including one leaping backwards and deflecting the ball just over the crossbar; and the key save of the game, stopping All-American Mike Hill of Air Force on a break-away. HI was L. m- Nu us; A e .: c a; m c $ 2 .21 a v m luckyt ,, said Howard, til was expecting him to blast it to either side of me, and I was ready to dive either way." The only goal of the contest was by Pedro Salazar, who blasted a shot from the right side of the net into the left corner of the net, off a feed by Dan Lehrecke. The shot was from twenty-five feet out, and occurred at the forty minute mark of the first half. Coach John Byrden kept his team fresh during the second half by liberally shuffling in his bench. Byrden felt his defense played itsuperbly", and that the large contingent of DU fans ucontributed greatly to the team effort". It was an inspired, confident DU team that controlled the second half of the game. As time began to run down, the Pioneers seemed to get stronger despite the tension that lay in the air. In an emotional rivalry, DU captured the last two games of the series by identical 1 to 0 scores. Though there was a chill in the air, the Pioneers drew electricity from their supporters, which enabled the squad to taste the warmth and sweetness that winning the game had to offer. wAssistant Editofs Note: I attended this game x; D H, E7 Q E .2 O U x v: :5 C CQ :1: . 2 and agree with Mitch about the cold I nearly froze! However, the excitement of the game and DU. final defeat of the Zumis made it worthwhile! 1979'80 Soccer Team wwx aw, " mamas? Standing from 1 to 1:: Coach John Byrden, Pedro Salazar, Robert Wagenhoffer, Tim Broderick, Dave Konecny, Peter Howard, Bil Rieger, Charles Kalin III, Rezza Malekzadeh, Dan Lehrecke, Keith Cooper, Jeff Muslow, Assistant CoachWim Aspeslagh. Kneeling: Mohammad Mehaws, Eddie Blumenthal, Albert Onando, Scott Sims, Tim Brewer, Jorge Campo, Chris Swaish, Brett Barkey, Keorsh Hakimzadeh Shayrar Hakimzadeh. m QMWLW; k Mitmmnxd, . "HT Itls F unctional With the wisdom of being a sophomore one knows the difference between Mary Reed and Margery Reed tMary has the tower and the Office of Financial Aidl and familiarity breeds a slight form of contempt as newcomers and freshmen refer to B.A. as the Business Administration Building and call old J-Mac or Johnny Mac by its rightful name of Johnson-McFarlane Hall. The fact remains that whether someone asks you for a place in DU shorthand iGCB, Halls, etc; or in its full name...the character of each building remains intact. Perhaps this is the charm of the DU campus - the diversity of the buildings as a whole and the individuality of each. On the Northern-most end of campus, Towers and Halls stand ten stories high, built in the pre-fabricated style that has become so common to the University. GCB, BA, and even the new Schwayder Art Building also came from that mold. . .put it up quick but don,t worry about how it looks. Ilm not knocking the facilities, granted theylre functional iand the new art building outshines the antiquated WWII barracks that used to house those facilitiesl ,but when it comes to architectural beauty, they are far from front runners. The parallel sides along the GCB lawn are a fine example of the old and traditional opposed to the new llcement" look. On the Eastern side you have llOld Fraternity Rowll complete with the majestic lions at SAE, the interesting brick work surrounding the door at the Beta House, and the charming tudor windows on Kappa Sig and Lamda Chi. Each house has its own character and charm, not to mention real bricks, paned windows and an overwhelming amount of personality. On the Western side of the lawn there,s GCB...need I say more? Maybe someone thought it didnlt have to be an interesting or attractive building because looking West we would all be so overcome with the Rockies!! Thank God for small favors, if it werenlt for the mountains there wouldn,t be much else to see in that area. As much as I love those old fraternity houses, I have to admit that by far my favorite part of campus is the old, original Colorado Seminary area...University Hall, the Mary Reed Building iMargery tool and the Evans Chapel. They are so different from the buildings on the North side of Evans, filled with history and a special kind of collegiate glory. I know Ilm a romantic and a traditionalist but those buildings to me are the real part of DU. There is a feeling of pride that those buildings and that area with the circle drive, and the big sign that says lithe University of Denver, Founded in 1864", the Senior Fence and that funny old lamp post, instill in me. It makes me glad to be a part of this University. Now GCB on the other hand, Ilm not quite sure what it does to me. . .but like I Lt said before its functional? THE CCENTRICITIE OF A The cover of this weeks Clarion caught my eye as I scurried out of the Union las usual I was late for classl. The front page announced the opening of the theatre departmentls first play of the 1979-80 season, Eccentricities of a Nightengale by Ten- nessee Williams. I stuffed the paper in with the other books I was carrying and headed on to class, thinking I would read more about the play later, In between taking notes and trying not to fall Eccentricities asleep, I finally got back to the article about the play. The paper claimed the play was a big success, ,not forgetting to mention that it was a huge undertaking too. It seemed that everyone involved with the play was a key factor in creating its success. The production staff sounded like miracle workers. They operated a double revolving stage to perfection, creating an almost surreal setting for the play. HSet changes, light and sound changes, costume changes and handling of props require as much precision timing as the acting itself. . . ", I read, thinking to myself that I should go buy tickets to see the play this afternoon. Obviously my professor didnlt think the Clarion was more important than his class. He glared . Intrigued with what I had read so far, I folded the paper and put it inside of my notebook, acted like I was taking notes and continued on reading...the play took place just before World War II, set in a make-believe Southern town of Glorious Hill, Mississippi th, Brotherll. In a tragic-comedy sort of way the actors portray Williams, idea of IiThis is the way we are, and like it or not, this is the way we are going to stay. ll The play was sounding better all of the time, and as I finished the article, I was positive this play was something I didnlt want to miss! My enthusiasm for the play was clouded however, when the prof asked me to stay after class and 'talk to him. Oh boy, was I going to get it. ilMiss Mills, I suggest your time in class would be much better spent if you took notes instead of reading the Clarionf, I nodded and left without a word. Friday night when the lights came on and the play was over, I didnlt regret my am. - E . m 'Jl : r: .9 E :k k M N r: C 3: N U U U U "Lu" LU reading the play was a success! First Snow One of the neatest things about living in Halls is our ufirst snowil rule. It states clearly that on the day of the first snow of the season all residents shall turn off their alarms, roll over and go back to sleep. This rule was explained to me by Ken, one of the RAs. A senior, Ken should know whats what around 13? flag I here by now. So I followed his instructions. The day of the first snow as I sighed praised the snow and rolled over to drift back into dream-world, I was rudely awakened by a distinct knock on my door. liGo away. Itis snowing and Iim sleepingf, I muttered. The knocking continued despite my answer to it. I dragged myself out of bed and the six steps to the door. iiWhat do you want?,, I demanded of this insolent and downright rude person. HItls snowing! Look Lois, itis snowing! " announced Donna in a voice loud enough to my sleeping soul for all the world to hear. iiSo I noticed," feeling a bit like Scrooge himself, I replied. iiBut I,ve never seen it snow before! Its so pretty. Lets go play? the freshman persisted. HNowl, at 8 in the morning?! Are you out of your mind?! There are few things I do this early and playing in the snow is not one of them. Now go back to your room and go to sleepf, Freshmen, I tell you-you orientate them and this is the thanks you get. Wake-up service at 8 am on the Halls Annual First Snow Sleep-In Day. With that I crawled back inside my warm bed to dream of the Halls First - It,s Really A Hot-Beach D ay. I was thinking of what kind of swimming suit I would be wearing while lying out in the warm sunshine getting a fantastic tan. Blue? How about green this year? J-Mac has a kiddie wading pool in the Bay of Pigs ...maybe Illl move...this was the life. I rolled over. to 00000 9th in the N ation When I was sitting in my bean bag chair the other day reading by book for Poli Sci, Annette came in and it was time for a study break. III ran into Jeannie earlier today? Annette opened the conversation. iINo kidding, I havenit seen her in ages. She must be playing a lot of field hockey now. They,re doing really well this year and may even go to the NationalsW It took a lot of stamina to play a game where you were running back and forth up and down the field the entire game. I commented to Annette about how strong their legs must have to be. III dont think I have the legs for field hockey? Annette informed me. HWell you,re right and itts just because you dont swim and keep them in shape. A couple of laps of butterfly will cure that and youtll be ready for it allW iiListen here Miss Lifeguard, you couldrft play field hockey either. What you need to take up is jogging. I heard jogging puts you in the best physical shape the quickest." HHow would you know? You have never jogged a day in your life." I knew I was treading on thin ice, girls never like to talk a whole lot about their present physical condition. IICome on Annette face the facts. You know that I at least have the legs to play field hockey so let,s leave it at that. Besides I have to study. 111 catch you later." 197980 F ield Hockey Team 3:! iii; $833! S '5 Standing from I to r: Joanne Laidlow, Paige Pechstein, Ellen Nash, Jean Spellicy, Ginny Atchison, Andrea Duran, Janet Rosenberg, Holly Hill, Head Coach Sue Ptingle, Kneeling from 1 to r: Sue Valenza, Tammy Hill, Maureen Busby, Elena Semander, Sheryl, Sue McGowan, Diane Deeds, Holly Breithaupt. Pioneer Pride omecoming Parade, 11f x' f X I "E, A a ill tell you Lois, some guy on my floor wanted to know what llCC SUCKSl, stood for. These new peopleuthatls just something that should be placed in the orientation packets and explained in detail to everyone. HRight up there with registrat- ion and rush..." I interrupted Ken, somewhat surprised at his being so upset over this. HAbsolutely. Maybe CC SUCKS should have priority over registration. " ill wonder how rowdy the game will be this year. Ilve heard that all the true rowdiness took place a few years ago. " iiIf you mean mice and pheasants on the ice, then you did miss the greatness of rowdy at D.U.,l, Ken had to agree that this was one of my greatest losses lJust attribute it to youthJ. llWell, it may interest you to know Mr. Lane, the very first CC SUCKS chant of the season has already been chanted. " llAre you kidding?? WHEN?! and where was 1?, he demanded. ilLook, face it, you were probably on duty that night. It was the night of the Alumni Game, after Fallfest. I ran into some guys I know from last year--the real rowdy kind. They give the word new meaning. Anyhow, we were all sitting around watching the old, out of shape alums lose to our team and the idea kind of came up. And with a count to three, the immortal words were uttered loudly and repeated just so everyone would know what had been said and so that the full impact could set in.H I have to admit, for a Sophomore, I had definitely done good by this one. After thirty years of pioneer pride, D.U. finally admitted that we were great and CC sucked, so the theme of homecoming was i iD.U. Hockey-SO Ch N ex N ax N e Iainmrtmming Paradew ,s'w ,...,.. 11 2 79 Homemrmnr; Court, Years of Pioneer Pride" and FNuke CCU. The theme of 11Nuke CC" was not really my idea of a super theme but it was appropriate for the times. With the event of Three Mile Island and Recky Flats everyone was talking about the nuclear energy situation. The protest was on a nation-wide scale and even a couple of DU. students had been arrested at the Rocky Flats protest. Who said college students were '7 apathetic about their country? The Homecoming committee decided on the theme of 11Nuke CC". What better way to show our dislike for CC then to destroy their team. f' The D U. homecoming parade is simply not the parade without the frantic building of floats the 111th before? For most of the float bui1ders this time consuming project does not begin until at least 1 11.111. and the sororities and fraternities complete with little sisters and girlfriends all drink lots of beer gahd C1eate something resembling the homecom: 11g theme I doubt if any homework gets done but float bmiciers certamly 111: have a memorable time working all through the night attempting to create :so 17111th that W111 p1ace first 111 the float competition he day 11f the parade was a gorgeous and sunny Autumn day And just as Macy s has Santa Claus , 11a parade D U has T0111 watkin 5 red convertible; the Rose Bowl parade has roses on the floats, : L ".35 uses housmg 1111121 paper and stolen Safeway shopping carts. Macy 5 travels down 51h Avenue and D U blocks Asbury 1111: two minutes and thirty- 121th seconds. The Duke Cavered the Tourhament of Roses for NBC while Chip Graham and 1 1s Patteh 1mmorta11zed our parade 111 black and white Kodak film for the Ox N x N n1 LN U 0 VB 2 3x m 4: U Q 7" -... The streets were lined with the loyal homecoming fans and the entire setting was neat. The brightly colored floats going down the streets and the spectators on the sidewalks with their bright yellow balloons under the trees showing all of their Fall Splendor. The clay couldn,t have been better. I saw one of my friends who was nominated for homecoming king and wished him good luck. Voting for the King and Queen had taken place during the day, and the results would be announced during the intermission at the game that night as well as the float competition winners. That evening the arena had over 5,000 people packed in it to watch the Pioneers and CC Tigers battle it out. The chanting tor shoutingl competition was dominated by the guys from ATO lwho were rowdy as a rule, without exceptionl and posters downing CC were all over the arena walls. The chants and jeers were familiar-JiHere we go DU. here we go," llStick it in D.U., stick it inf, in addition to boos for the CC players and the referees. And the cheer of the evening-JlCC SUCKSll was heard and echoed loud and clear by many fans. During the period break Ken and Julie were crowned King and Queen lYea Kenlll and Gamma Phi and FiJi wee given awards for the best float. FiJi was a new fraternity that was organizing on campus. It was great that they were so involved in campus activities already. ATO captured the cheering contest. It figured that they would since they had been yelling their lungs out all evening. The game continued and even though D.U. fought hard the team lost the game. The fans yells did not end a k at N N N 93 E O b QJ E C I with the game and as people were leaving the arena llNuke CCll was a frequent yell. I guess the homecoming theme left its mark. The next night DxU. went down to the Broadmoor to fight it out and lost once again-this time in an overtime play. We may have lost both games but the spirit never dimmed, CC SUCKSH SideHimes am Field geekey By Mitch Roberts Luckily, for the University of Denver WomenTS field hockey team the outcome was reversed. In the 1978 Regional Tournament held at University of Northern Colorado, DU lost a tough 2 to 0 game to the University of Arizona, and r, with it, lost an opportunity to advance to the National Tournament. DU had previously lost to Arizona 4 to 1 in Arizona, and had come ' away with a hard fought 3 to 2 victory at DU, during the regular season. DU opened the 1979 season as the top ranked team in the region. DU,s toughest competition figured to come from Colorado State. They W fulfilled that role, handing the Pioneers two setbacks of 1 to 0 and 3 to 1 during the regular season. In the first round of the Regional Tournament, DU defeated Northern Colorado and Colorado State knocked off Colorado. A a showdown to determine the districts representative into the National Tournament was set. goal by Holly Breithaupt. The second half saw the emotional Pioneers play aggressive defense, trying to preserve their lead. The squad proved to be up to the task of protecting the lead; when the gun was fired, it became official, DU would represent the district at the National Tournament, for the first time in DU Field Hockey history. The bitterness of the previous years defeat was replaced by the sweetness of a trip to Princeton, New Jersey. The National Tournament saw the Pioneers taking ninth place in the country. DU,s hope of a national championship were shattered early when eventual third place finisher Bentley College knocked off DU 4 to 3 in four overtimes. DU came back to beat Franklin College 1 to 0, before bowing to number five finisher Bemidji State 3 to 1. DU did gain some well deserved recognition when Holly Hill, a junior sweeper from Winthrop, Massachuetts was named an Honorable Mention All-American. Regional Tournament Summary: DENVER 2, Northern Colorado 0 DENVER 1, Colorado State 0 355th 528230 mmzoI mhoo mmachoED B 33632 mm" Union Daze IiLois, I think youlre missing the point! Union Days was not created specifically to be an excuse for you to avoid studying for your exams. When the Programs Board first began Union Days it was so students would become aware of the facilities at the Union and hopefully take advantage of them.H HI know, I know! But still, I think that its terrific that they are this week. Now when Ilm faced with that HUGE stack of books in my room, crying to be opened...1ihave the perfect excuse to , i4? ' :3 TN 7 r i ignore them!" ll knew I,d never be able to stay in my room and catch up on all those chapters Ild left until now. Union Days would be a perfect diversion for my guilty consciencel Michael couldnlt believe my negligence toward my studies. He rolled his eyes at me and turned to go into the Snack Bar saying, 7, ttLois, sometimes I don't know about you. Togo Party . I had to get in the last wordnleut Iim only a sophomore? II knew that would really get him.l Undaunted by Michaelis arguement, I went to the D.U.P.B. office to find out what was on the schedule for this years Union Days. I remembered hearing about one a few years ago when they had a pie eating contest, and a Belly Dancer in the Deli. The people in the Programs Board office didnlt have much time to talk to me, they were busy rehearsing a skit or something they were going to do in the coffeehouse as a part of the Union Days activities. They did give me a list of events as the hurried past me out of the office. There was no question they were working hard. The schedule indicated there was going to be an egg drop lwhatever that isl, a coffee house, a toga party and a backgammon tournament with the winner playing Chancellor Ross Pritchard. It sounded like something I did not want to miss, but how was I ever going to study? Sometimes seniors really do know whats best. Iim not sure if it was my guilty conscience of Michaells arguments but as it turned out I missed several of the planned events. I ' ' i ' did however, manage to go to the coffeehouse. After all I had to see the Programs Board skit. The coffeehouse seemed to fit perfectly in the Draught T Board and even though the PB skit wasnlt exactly the high point of the show, I was very impressed by Bill Svarese and Renee Safier, I think I could sit and listen to them sing forever. As for my homework...illl work on that later. The Protest Dawn was the first one around me to make it all seem real and serious. A friend of hers from Pueblo was one of the hostages being held by the Iranian government. Threats of trying the Americans as spies were reported along with news of the release of women and black hostages. D.U. got involved in the situation and posters appeared over various parts of the campus. One of the fraternities was asked to remove an iiobscene" sign from the front porch of their house which indicated their feelings on the subject. Iranian students in Colorado and other states had to register at the Immigration Offices and some acts of violence even occured related to Iranians. Organized by students, a protest of the actions in Iran was held on GCB Lawn soon after the situation began. Receiving coverage from local news stations the group mainly directed their concerns at the immediate freeing of the hostages and their return to America. Posters and chants during the demonstration centralized around the theme iiLet my people go." The protesters signs were even placed at the corner of University and Asbury for all to see. This is one crisis that concerned us all. Is there going to be another war? Will the US. return the Shah to Iran? Will some of us have to go fight in a war? What about the Iranian students going to school here, where should they go? The papers and news kept me up to date on the continuing crisis. Hopefully this situation will be solved soon. I think many of the students I know are becoming more conscious about all of the things happening and are aware of the current issues. Doing a term paper on the current economic situation of the US. I thought would be a pain at first but turned out to be one of the things that I have learned the most from. My friends were all go starting to take the energy crisis much more seriously and were taking the bus instead of driving and walking more than they had ever before. Even though a lot of people criticize college students for their ignorance I think that we are actually more knowledgeable than we appear. Wait until we are running the businesses and government and then we will see what these criticizers have to say. I donlt know about anyone else but I believe that I am learning today so that we can have a much better future. What the future holds, I don,t know. I will just have to wait to find out. mmxmx: .Nmmgogl 22:5: a , A W? ' $ llJanet, where did you 90 last night? I tried to get hold of you but I couldnlt.H ill went to Anything Goes! It was so neat everyone seemed to be having a good time, the cast and the audience. The plot ended happily too." Anything Goes was a major production this quarter. The Music Department and the Theatre Department combined their talents for a gangbuster show. Everyone seemed to be in it. The entire theatre department was involved as a matter of fact. They were either a part of the huge cast or backstage helping out. iiWas Don in it?l, I knew Don from DUPB. liStensrud? For sure. He was really good, too. Steve Taylor was excellent. Talk about a voice. His is clear, kinda reminds me of those old singers. Fantastic! ! ! iiTell me more about it? I wanted to know everything since I hadnlt gotten a chance to go myself. liThey had this tap-dancing scene. Did Dave get into it- he started tap dancind in the lobby during intermission. II iiOh, no. Dave, in the lobby? That,s unreal." liLois, its true, Dave was tap-dancing. I wish there were U; CD so :0 101 E -C H 3x E s: more plays like that." Janet was right but more than anything I wished that I had gotten to see this one. Everywhere I went on campus for the next week people were exclaiming at how good the play was. I saw a friend who had been an usher and asked him what he thought of it. Being an actor himself usually he was critical of almost anything short of Broadway. ilIt was well done. I knew it would be with a cast like that how could anything be bad?" He added, ill didnlt see you there. Couldn,t you get a ticketT, As if I didn,t feel bad enough after talking to Janet this just made me feel worse.HNo, I was working that night, its really too ',, bad I didnlt get to see it. I know it was great Competition! And all the frustrated athletes ran out for intramurals in herds. Inner tube water polo, soccer, plain ole water polo and flag football were just some of the sports offered for Fall intramurals. Last Winter was super neat when Menls 3rd floor organized a hockey team, known as the 88,5 and won the championship. Annette, Dawn, Lori and myself were the cheerleaders H was head cheerleaderl and went to all the games. And celebrated the victories, too. Beer and daquiris and loud music were celebrations of victory for the 885 and eighth floor womens. These parties, not starting until after' midnight, often ran far into the night. Ending when the cheerleaders would sheepishly return to their floor. Intramurals often hold competitions at peculiar hours. J-Macls womens football team played on Friday afternoons. The BBls played on Sunday night at 11:30 p.m. This time around Men,s ten played their inner tube water polo games on Wednesday night at 10:30 iSomeone seems determined to keep us up late at night around herel. My other contacts with intramural sports was the sounds of cheering and rooting that came from the IM field and that could be heard high up in Halls. Maybe next year 111 learn the rules of the game and become a flag football cheerleader. Blizzard of ,79 The song saysIIt rained and rained for forty days..." The snow started Mndy night of finals week and stopped completely by Wednesday. From the looks of everything you,d think it snowed for at least forty days. Denver received a small share of the snowfall - only 17 inches while Boulder had twenty-four and Estes Park had thirty. We went out and played in the snow Monday night tit sure beat studyingD but tired of the snow by morning. Tuesday was a perfect day to sleep and stay inside. That was if you diant have to plod through the snow and take a final. I slept late and then got up so I wouldn,t miss any exciting developments like the cancelling of classes or the closing of the airport. That afternoon Don, Dave, John, and Scott tried to drive down to Castle Rock and connect with Route Fifty to drive to Chicago. An hour later they were back. til tell you, DaveIs sleeping. He,s exhausted from the drive." Don started telling me of their adventures. iiBut you only got down to Castle Rock? What a traumatic day you guys had," I tried to be sympathetic. IiWell, JohnIs having a total breakdown and I think I,m just going to fly home." IiSay Don, Yd be happy to car sit for you. Keep the car going, make sure the snow is off it and all. You know." I eagerly volunteered. To have a car, a vehicle. What a way to go. And all of the things I could do and see! NWell...sure, I suppose you can have it? HGive me the keys, Don. Quick before you change your mindfi The quarter ended as the dorms emptied and people took off for home and to the snow-packed ski slopes. It was hard to believe the quarter was already over. During it IId written one paper, took three B-Law Exams besides my other classes. In addition I poured beer at Fallfest, marveled at the Aspen, watched the Field Hockey team win a H 75. L. U E M w: g spot in the Nationals. I cried, laughed studied and had a good time! Hmfizeamtmmafl gymnmgig FALL QUARTER INTRAMURAL SUMMARY FLAG F OOTBALL Men A League-Rattlesnakes over SAE 12-8 Men B League-Athletes in Action over Joint Tortfeasors. Including regular score 6-6, 20 minutes overtime period plus 8 plays tie breaker. Women A League-Other Side of Bad News over Pi Phi including regular score 0-0, plus 8 plays tie breaker. VOLLEYBALL Women1s League - Golden Spikes over Haiwaiian Tropics: lst Game: 15-6 2nd Game: 14-16 3rd Game: 15-3 Merfs League- Haiwaiian Tropics over SAE: lst Game: 16-14 2nd Game: 15-3 Co-Red League- Haiwaiian Tropics over Mean Deviates: lst Game: 16-14 2nd Game: 15-7 TENNIS Men,s A Division: Ed Zorensky Division I over Bruce Cohen Division II. Men1s B Division: Rick Rondeau over Andrew Farbman. Women,s Singles: Susie Miekle over Leslie Walker. Merfs Doubles-A Division: Lyss2Roberts over LedCohen Men1s Doubles-B Division: Grime2Burgraff over StickleMBlestein Women,s Doubles: KellWMcGraw over KaydCarney Co-RedMixed Doubles: Kathy Christiansen2 Larry Regan over Allison KayeA-lal Lee. INNER TUBE WATERPOLO Men,s A League: Haiwaiian Tropics over Fiji 29-22 Women,s A League: Delta Gamma11A" over Golden Spikes 24-10 GOLF TWO PERSON BEST BALI. Men: Bill WitVDave Haddal Best Low Score 35 Phi Kappa Sigma Women: .Lisa Griffin Best Score 46 Delta Gamma FALL SOFTBALL TOURNAMENT Men: lst place - Hit Men 2nd place - Mean Deviates 3rd place - Lambda Chi Alpha 4th place - High Country Women: lst place - Women,s B-ball Team 2nd place - Mean Deviates 3rd place - Kollege Koo K0015 BILLIARDS EIGHT BALL Men: lst place - Paul Scheuer 2nd place - Dave Spencer 3rd place -'Terry McCormick 4th Place - Paul Muldoon Women: None BADMITTON Singles: lst place - Tim Walsh 2nd place - Fred Lombardi Consulation Winner - Paul Muldoon Doubles: lst place - Jill Simpson2Alan Kamm 2nd place - GilroWDeWolf Consulation Winner Pat GraWRob Pickett TURKEY TROT Men,s Winner: Chris Byrne 14:27.0 Womerfs Winner: Abby Polow 21:46.9 BUDWEISER SUPERSPORTS lst place - The Clydesdales 2nd place - The Haiwaiian Tropics 3rd place - The spikers Kneeiing G to ri: Judy Sians my; Bridget Johnson, Julie Peabody, Kim Goshe Nancy Hughes, Leslie P001231 I finding G to 10: Assistant, Cnach Anne Vento, Coach Carlene Petersen, Elaine Hol' ' Cynthia Pollack Kelly Lewis, Sherry Taranasco ' . 7, 77 , 4 , f 7 $icofkallim $ymmm$i$ FIELD HOCKEY REGULAR SEASON SUMMARY DENVER 2, Boise State 0 DENVER 0, Arizona 0 1tie1 DENVER 3, Brigham Young 0 Colorado State 1, DENVER 0 DENVER 2, Colorado College 1 DENVER 2, Colrado 1 Boise State 5, DENVER 0 DENVER 3, Idaho 2 Oregon 5, DENVER O DENVER 2 Colorado College 1 DENVER 2, Colorado 2 1tie1 Colorado State 3, DENVER 1 DENVER 3, Northern Colorado 0 DENVER 2, Brigham Young 0 DENVER 0, Northern Colorado 0 1tie1 REGIONAL TOURNAMENT SUMMARY DENVER 2, Northern Colorado 0 DENVER 1, Colorado State 0 1finals1 NATIONAL TOURNAMENT Bentley College 4, DENVER 3 14 ot1 DENVER 1, Franklin College 0 Bemidji 3, DENVER 1 Denver finished 9th in the Division II National Tournament. SOCCER SEASON SUMMARY DENVER 4, Regis College 0 DENVER 3, Ottawa 0 DENVER 4, Wyoming 0 DENVER 4, Mines 0 DENVER 6, Utah State 1 Brigham Young 4, DENVER 2 Colorado 2, DENVER 0 British Columbia 1, DENVER 0 DENVER 4, Northern Colorado 1 DENVER 4, Metro State 0 DENVER 5, Rockmont 0 DENVER 4, Mines 0 Regis College 2, DENVER 1 DENVER 1, Air Force 0 DENVER 1, Utah State 0 Metro State 2, DENVER 0 Colorado State 3, DENVER 2 Colorado College 2, DENVER 0 Hid WOMEN1S TENNIS SEASON SUMMARY DENVER 1, Colrado College 8 DENVER 1 Colorado College 8 Air Force 9, DENVER 0 Colorado State 5, DENVER 4 DENVER 1, Idaho State 8 DENVER 8, Colorado Women1s College 1 Regis 0, DENVER 9 DENVERZ 0, Northern Colorado 9 Mesa College 1, DENVER 8 Fort Lewis College 1, DENVER 8 Fort Lewis College 1, DENVER 8 Western State 3, DENVER 6 Metro State 4, DENVER 5 At the Regional Tournament, DU came in 3rd and did not advance to the National Tournament in June for the first time in Three years, 2,, n.5, a Q. .p x H. 5y K, g .2, J; At o u M .5, V bf. "3, ya" a Hmiemim Each of us with our everyday hectic schedule travel back and forth across campus. many times along a very familiar. well beaten path. But being creatures not only of habit, but also of hurry. we never take the time to look at our surroundings. Along our daily route we pause and talk with friends or stop to read a poster announcing the latest events, but when was the last time you took a close look at G.C.B. Did you ever realize that surrounded by enough snow, and with a few icicles hanging from its windows, the General Class- room Building is not so unattractive. Either we,re rushing to classes and meetings and meals or there are so many people gathered in front of a building or crossing our path that we dontt notice the beautiful surround- ings. During interim, when the pace of campus life is much slower and the surroundings are nearly void of human life, its hard not to notice the little things...not just the tall tower that hovers over Mary Reed, but the filagree shapes surrounding the windows and doors and especially the neat pattern of shadows that the stairs make when the sun is high over- head...During interim we discovered a new side of campus...take a closer look. , 335m? , , 4153:!!! ?iuamx m ,m Lnam 982 M y Reed Building . , .fngSS $9ng 4211K? fini!lia I 3.55223 :51 :oumcwtmxu. V . 2.8L Smacks Jan. 2 3 1986M 7 Fabulous Poodles YEAR ROUND RESORT shops restaurants Iodgmg Winter Carnival! WimicawWimmgrOWime DU vs. Western Montana 20 K-Book final deadline! !! WimMngWimeOWEmEcar $334 .32280 $3.5; Steamboats a CominI Still clad in our long underwear and ski gear, the five of us trudged up the steps of Centennial Halls. Dragging my tired body along, I seriously began to weigh the odds; Was Winter Carnival created for our pleasure or for our pain? IPresently my aching body was crying out IIPAINVKI We slowly moved our tired limbs across the lobby loaded down with Lois, collection of necessities and at last reached the elevator. I dumped my armful of ski equipment on to the floor of the elevator Steamboat, uzswog and rested against the wall. Closing my eyes I attempted to mentally figure out what had been pleasureful and what had been painful, or did one require the other? I was awakened by a sharp jab that landed in my rib cage. Ioops, dosing off in the elevatorJ The elevator had stopped on the 4th floor and the girl behind me desperately wanted off. Did she have to poke me so hard?I HWhy are you so tired ? You diant ski all weekendW, Michael confronted me. IISo?" I replied, quickly trying to come up witha good excuse for dosing off in an elevator. HSo,Why are you so tired??II Fortunately, for me, the elevator opened and diverted everyones attention from that paticular line of interegation. We deposited Lois, bundle of rg. things in her room and departed. As we . I entered the elevator to go back downstairs the ., question was there again. HSo, Why are you so tired??II HC,mon", I replied IIYou know long rides in the car make me tiredV It was a feeble excuse but I was loaded with more ammunition for there next attack. II was also determined to use the excuse that I had drunk too much as a last resortj About the time weld reached our cars, everyone was teasing me about being a snow bunny because I hadrft skiied. tBrotherll We quickly said our good-byes and headed for our seperate homes. Sleepily sitting in the car I returned to my thoughts on pleasure and pain. I was tired and it was hard to think straight. My 5 w thoughts drifted back over ' the weekends events. . .The drive up was beautiful! lThat is after the sun Lame up.1 Watchingall the pink and yellow colors wash across the sky as the sun r came up was really fun. I was bundled in my warmest jacket, with my head resting on my favortie pillow. It was Lozy in the par and I was perfeetly content to wateh the cotton covered trees pass by, the darks and light against the sky were very dramatip. About half of the way over Rabbit Ears pass traffic was slowed to a stop. We couldnlt figure out what it was. Finally someone a few LOTS ahead told us that some girls from DU had totaled their brand new car. Lmkily, no one was hurt too badly. Before we knew it we had rounded the mountain and were able to see Steamboat Springs. At Last! We were really here, after that long drive we couldnlt wait to hit the slopes. It was snowing lightly as we cloned our ski gear and headed to the lift ticket lines. Boy, what afeelingll A brand new day, and since it was early the slopes werenlt even crowded. Best of all wetd left all of our unfinished papers and reading assignments in Denver. Q ?C Li N E C a .. I t. C '3: f. J3 : e C; s d? It only took the ride up the lift and one run down for me to 9 at C '5: l Srwumlmul. realize that I would never last the whole day. It was snowing harder and the temperature had dropped several degrees, by noon I was ready to end my day. I was frustrated tired and cold, Idecides to spend the rest of the afternoon in front of a fire sound asleep. I woke up around 4 oiclock and went to round up the gang. They straggled off the lift one by one, with frozen noses and icicles hanging from their scarves. Once we were all together we headed for our condominium. Getting there wasnlt exactly easy, but after four attempts to climb the hill we finally made it. The cold tired skiiers headed for the showers, while Ifixed drinks and dinner for them. After Steamboat, Haw , g. scarfing down supper, we were all ready for bed, but as soon as the lights were out NO ONE was sleepy. We all began to talk, and things began to get really silly since the eight of us were crowded in the living area. Someone began to play Thumper, I hadnlt played it since I was afreshman but it was stillfun. Eventually Tom began to tell terrible jokes and on that note we all did fall asleep. On Saturday the weather was worse, so only the hearty ones skiied. The rest of us spent most of of the day by the fire with a drink in our hand. Lazily in the afternoon, we took a walk through town, and went to the grocery store...but did nothing too energetic. . .. llWake up, were home", a foggy voice said. llHuh, oh were here", I said still half asleep. We had finally arrived at our own apartment and it 'amwd" 1r25r80 was time to carry all of our stuff inside. It was a real effort to make my body function, I was just $000 tired! HI can,t believe you! First you fall asleep in the elevator and now here!! Why are you so tired? You didnlt even ski this week endfi ., Why bother explaining, I thought, I was too tired! emxwmxm .BEEUD x853 Raskel ? An iguana named Raskel Lives in a lighted aquarium behind the desk at J-Mac. iiRaskeW is short for Raskolnikov, the protagonist in CRIME AND PUNISHMENT, by Dostoyevsky. The iguana is four years old, which means that by standard iguana statistics, it will live 11 more years before it dies. If it was living in the wild instead of the aquarium, it might be 4 or 5 feet long and capable of scaring you to death. Raskel is easy to live with, and everybody likes it. It doesn,t make much noise, and its colorful. It,s color is rivaled only by the bright neon sign above the desk which is pretty garish if us ever plugged in. I like the iguana a good deal more than the sign, and so does everyone else. The iguana belongs to Gregg Sutherland, a lover of strange animals and native of wyoming. Gregg is also an J-Mac, and was forced to bring Raskeliiout of the closetb because of dorm rules Gregg is a friend of mine and we are from the same state, so sometimes we stay up late and drink gin and talk about iguanas and turtles and sometimes elk. We both agree that animals are generally more interesting than people. The iguana is, anyway, and it has lead a pretty rough life. It was captured in Central America when it was tiny, and boxed and sent to Aquatics and Critters in Casper for sale. Gregg bought it, Brought it with him to Denver, and since he has been at the desk, he has had to watch residents stumble in in various states of despair. Raskel has no teeth, and is supposed to be a vegetarian but isnlt. It eats meal worms and crickets, in addition to leafy greens it is supposed to eat. That is interesting in itself, because some of the residents at J-Mac eat meal worms when they get drunk , also. He doesnit like people unless they rub his back, and he has learned to turn his water dish upside down when heis out of water. Heis a good swimmer, too. Actually , Gregg doesnit know if it is a male or female. He says that the size of their Dew Flap makes a Difference. iDew Flaps ?l But since no one around J-Mac has seen enough iguanas to know if Raskelis Dew Flap is big or small, no one really knows. I sure havenit anyway. It really doesn,t matter, though, since Raskel is probably the best liked resident in the dorm, and the only one who doesrft complain about the food. .z I -; s -. v Q 00 Ln N 9: x U 3 m n. N -: s; X U3 3 Q: Think Pink The first thing I thought of when I entered the arena to see Tom Petty and the Heart breakers was to dive to my knees with my hands on my head screaming, iiMy ears!My ears have been assaulted!" I didnlt, though, because there would have been no one who could have heard me. Tom Petty literally ripped the place down--he might have melted the ice --with his show. He and the Heartbreakers were enthusiastic, drunk, and LOUD, but most of all Tom Petty, 1'24 80 they were fun. I knew only one of his songs beforehand, and couldnlt remember many after, but they were done with such exuberance that it was impossible not to like the, despite yourself. Well, not really impossible: two women seated in the row ahead of me , who looked as if their idea of heaven would be to sip Perrier with the members of Fleetwood Mac, HATED it! One of the kept saying, liGod, I am so nauseated! " over and over and over until if finally sounded like a chant. I wanted her to go be nauseated some where else , before she made me sick too! I really hadnlt expected to like this kind of thing much anymore; the people dancing in the aisles and bottles and bongs circulating all over and th stack of speakers larger than the house my parents lin in-- but I did. Its a relief to hear a band that wants you to like them so much, rather than the stand-offish mega-stars who think they deserver the noney from their expensive tickets for simply coming down to entertain the masses. Whether it was Punk or New Wave, I,m not sure. They looked like punks, especially Tom Petty, but they didnlt do any of the disgusting things that punks are supposed to do on stage. The Fabulous Poodles warmed everyone up. When you are watching a band with the wimp name of Fabulous Poodles its easy to question your sanity. Their songs were generally lousy, but what the Hell, they gave out cardboard glasses with ilThink Pinkl, on them so you could wear them Home and scare people into thinking that you Q 09 v $1 He liked them, and they, too sang with such crazy arrogance that they were hard to hate.INaturally, Tom Petty. the perrier Ladies ahead of me hated them even more than Tom PettyD. omi$i .343qu msoEacL Kenny Loggins Kenny Loggins and his warm-up, Tom Johnston, performed here February 15 in the arena. Kenny Loggins is a regional favorite, and his live show is supposed to be great. Tom Johnston, ex of the Doobie Brothers, was on Soundstage a week before he appeared here and he was good. The DUPB, in one quarter, had provided Tom Petty and The Heartbreakers, The Fabulous Poodles, Kenny Loggins, and Tom Johnston here on campus after years of inactivity. It ' should have been a great evening, and it was, from what I heard while standing in line for tickets so I could cover it. Inside, Tom Johnston was playing HChina GroveII, and the noise and enthusiasm sounded genuine. Outside, in the ticket line, it was different. All that was heard was, IIThis is ridiculous. This is soooo ridiculousf, And it was. 80 The lines were crushing inside the doors, because it was 15 2 cold out and because the concert had already started. People in various stages of reality, and people completely sober, were 4g crushing each other toward the complimentary ticket booth. Many in the front of the line were turned away by the men behind the window: No tickets. They had to fight their way out through the crowds to go home and mope. All. I could think of Kenny Loooms. was what someone in back of me had said as he pushed forward with a surge, ItEleven dead in Cincinnati. Eleven dead in Cincinnati," It was weird! I finally got to the ticket window, to the man that sat behind it smoking a cigar. After a desperate little argument, I found out there were no tickets for me, either. Inside, they were playing ttListen To The Music? iTm from the K-BookY, I said with my nose pressed against the glass from behind. IIThe what? he asked, smiling. ttThe yearbook? I said, IiThe kniews...the knues...the ,7 gnuewsbok...the... I coulant even pronounce the name! Christ! But I heard the concert was awful good, if that helps. Kenny Loggins t. a emxmmxm .mEmmou mczmvxwgcmmma .QQSQ SideHimeg com $Wimmimg By Mitch Roberts The University of Denveris Men Swim Team has qualifed thirteen swimmers for a total of 35 events at the NAIA National Tournament. The tournament, to be held at the University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, will take place from Thursday, March 6, through Saturday, March 9. Recently, the 10-1 Pioneers lost their stronghold on the Intermountain Swimming League title as New Mexico State knocked off the Pioneers at Las Cruces, site of New Mexico State. At regionals, DU I , .. set five conference records and took six events. Conference records were by Paul Stanford in the 400 yard individual medley; Mark Evans, 200 yard individual medley and 200 yard butterfly; Peter Larson, 200 yard breaststroke; and the 400 yard free relay team consisting of Mark Evans, Tom Ullrich, Ron Gamble, and Greg Fritz. Tom Boese took the 200 yard backstroke. DU has finished fifth the past two seasons at the NAIA Tournament and hopes to move up this year. Competition will be strong from Simon Fraser of Vancouver, British Columbia -- they have taken the national championship the past two years. iiSimon Fraser will probably win again? said DU Coach Bain, HDrury, Central Washington, and Bemidji State will all be hard for us to beat. In order for us to move up we must place in the top six in the relays, and with some strong efforts, we could move up." Thirteen of the eighteen members of this years squad have qualified for Nationals, the largest number of individuals DU has ever sent to nationals. They are senior Mark Evans, 200 and 400 yard individual medley, and 200 yard fly. He anchors all three medley relays. Evans is one of the few individuals who has been named All-American in all six events. Sophomore Brad Mortenson lsix All-Americans honors last yearl will swim the 100 and 200 yard fly and the 200 yard individual medley. Mortenson is coming off a shoulder injury. Other members of the squad competing will be Peter Larsen, Bill Smith, Ron Gamble, Jon Hayashida iHayashida finished second last year in the 200 yard flyl, John Sproul, Brad A w E E 3 to O 00 o'x 5 3 s: E Q: 4g '8 Z Busse lthree year All-American for 200 yard breaststrokel, Greg Fritz, Paul Stanford, Ed Fields ldivingl, and freshmen Tom Boese and Tom Ullrich qualified for the maximum three events. This years squad is among the best in DU history. 1979.80 Menks Swimming Team 7 4 Men's Swim Team , lst Row G to rk: Bob Wagner, Tom Boese, Tom Ullrich, Paul Stanford, Kirk Speck, Ed Fields. 2nd Row 0 to 0: Coach 4 Jim Bain, Brad Mortensnn, Jon Hayashida, Jim Daly, John Sproul, Brad Busse, Greg Fritz. Back Row 0 to 10: Mark : , 4VEvarnrs, Mark Clairmont, Peter Larsen, Bill Smith, Ron Gamble, Mark Rlents. Be Watchinl Your ---! llYou be watchinl your ass!" I be watchin, my ass all right, all the way home from the Dick Gregory speech on January 30. Walking back home through the fog and snow across campus I kept wheeling around because I thought I heard footsteps. It didnlt seem improbable at all that FBI agents were in the bushes with guns, or that Mary Jo Kopekne or the Rev. Jim Jones would leap right out and grab me by both ears. Dick Gregory; U30180 Trouble was, I couldnlt be watchinI much, since the night before I drank too much Pabst Blue Ribbon and sat on my glasses. Icouldnlt even see Dick Gregory very well, but I could sure hear him. , Dick Gregory should get some kind of award for the number of conspiracy theories per night. It was great stuff, too; he professed to know the inside stuff on the CIA, nuclear energy, colleges, Watergate, Hitler, the Jews, Paul McCartney, Jonestown, Andrew Young, J . Edgar Hoover, Nixon, the Mormon Bible, the Kennedy and King assasinations, The Pope, George Bush, and the Vietnam War. I left the GCB that night looking over my shoulder and wishing I had carried a large handgun for protection. I had been told that I was dumb and crazy, and been called Obscenities. I was told that l was morally bankrupt lwhich was hard to take considering I missed Flesh Gordon in the Union to cover Dick Gregoryl. But most of all I was told, through examples and words that I was doomed. I had been hearing that I was doomed so many times from so many people in the last few days that I was starting to believe it. In fact, that very morning,-and every morning Monday through Friday, I had been told I was doomed in my religion class. Doomed! And here I was, enrolled in a University, majoring in liberal arts, when all the time the KKK might have a bullet with my name on it. But instead of requesting my file from the FBI on a Freedom of Information act, I made an appointment to get new glasses. Call that spiritually bankrupt, but I want to see the apocolypse when it gets here. You canlt watch your ass if you canlt see it. "Culture?" I remember a meeting with Connie Cambell, Dean of Students, earlier in the quarter where somebody asked her about Hculturd'. The student complained that there were no cultural activities at DU, and therefore, Ipresume, he felt culturally awash out here in the Wild West. It was the only question, it seemed that wasnt answered with the promise of a study of some sort. ttHave you ever heard? She asked, iiOf the Lamont School of Music?" He hadnit, and he didnit say much for the rest of the meeting. The Lamont School of Music keeps busy, and its list of events is impressive. Many quality performances are free to students and faculty, and they occur nearly every week. Most of the performances are held in the GCB auditorium, and everybody knows where that is. On February 20, Ramon Kireilis, a clarinetist, and Sue Langlas Mohnson, a pianist, gave a concert. Not many people showed up, but those that did really enjoyed it. I had never heard this kind of music before, really, and am not qualified to say much. I asked concert-goers afterwards if it was good, as embarassing as that is, and they said that it was. I had spent i V most of my time drawing pictures on my pad and watching the ,; page turner turn the pages, and listening. Some of the music was slow and haunting, some of it almost bouncy, and some of it seemingly unstructured and frustrating. A student next to me kept notes on the pieces by drawing little happy faces next to songs she liked and sad faces next to those she didnit, which was kind of amusing. It was an interesting experience, though. And for those who like and understand the kinds of wonderful music performed by The Lamont Jazz Ensemble. W26T80 Lamont School, it should be an enjoyable and pleasant surprise 1979-80 Menfs Basketball Team ' lst Row 0 to rt Brian Correll, Bill Ganelin, Tom Jorgenson, Mike Gallagher, Russ Weisenberg. 2nd Row 0 to d: Dwayne Russell, Jeff Wittebort, Alonzo Weatherly, Chris Pfeiffer, Mel Coffman. Missing: Mike Smith. SidHeimes em Iagskeitthaaw By Mitch Roberts For the first time in 21 years and the 2nd time in the history of the University of Denver Basketball, the Pioneers have qualified for post season competition. Not since the 1958-59 season when the Pioneers recieved an NIT bid, has a basketball squad rep- resenting the University been invited to a playoff series. In that 1958-59 season, DU lost in the first round to New York University 90-81 at Madison Square Gardens. Twenty-one years, and six coaches later, as well as a shift from NCAA Division I play to the NAIA, DU has once again qualified for post-season action. The Pioneers 18-9 were led by Junior forward and All-American candidate Alonzo Weatherly. Weatherly, 6i7", averaged 23.3 points a game, 9.7 rebounds and set a school record with 33 dunks. Senior guard Tom Jorgensen broke his own single season record for assists with 219, an average of 8.1 a contest. Strong contributions came from each member of the squad. Junior forward Mel tConsistencyi Coffman averaged 12.7 points and 6.2 rebounds. Center Dwayne Russell aided the Pioneers in the , middle, averaging six rebounds a game, swatting away 32 shots and playing staunch defense. Sophomore guard Brian Correll chipped in with an average of 11.5 points a game. Junior point-guard Mike Galagher was a key cog in running the offense. Second year coach Ben Jobe has turned around a program that ' had experienced six consecutive losing seasons, into a team that has a two straight winning records. 1: r The Importance of Being Earnest gmmEcM mEmm us no: .R A strange kind of cabin fever had taken ahold of everyone the night I saw The Importance of Being Ernest, and the play helped me keep sanity. It was snowing again that night, the streets were jammed with bumper-car accidents and it was hard to walk without falling down a few times. I was afraid that no one would be able to make it to the play except myself that night, and the idea of the actors performing to two or three people gave r . me the willies. Luckily, though, people showed up--mainly on foot through the 12 inches of snow--and the play was worth it. Ushers helped ancient women up the slick steps to the theater, and the house was about half full after all. There is something very collegiate about crossing the campus in weather like that to see a good play. And at D.U., with so little that was collegiate, it was reassuring. Inside, it was warm, and the play itself warmed it up a little more. The Importance of Being Ernest was written by Oscar Wilde, and like Wilde, it was talky and witty and slightly amoral. There were wonderful lines, lies and roll-your-eyes coincidences, and nearly everyone got married in the end. The last D.U.Theater production I saw contained some of the same people in it one girl in particular who had told me that I was the worst theater critic she had ever seen and that I was not capable of understanding anything live. I had to agree. But I did like this play, and the rest of the audience liked it too. It was directed by Harry Ritchie, and the important characters were played cleverly by Roderic R. Kats, Bruce Phariss, Robley Munger Hood Ithe names of the actors were better than the characters they playedl, Katy Reyburn Maness.Rosemary Watts, and Catherine L. Mock. The best line of the play also summed it up: HIn things of importance, style always wins over sincerity.H I think every one should be required to a U; 2 I '3 Lu m '2 a CO a Q; 2 a a U L O Q. : .: q, .C F. go to Oscar Wilde plays in the winter when it snows. It is the best remedy for cabin fever there is. A Good Campaign The fact that just over 300 people voted in the AUSA- elections says something about DU students. Either we have such confidence in student government that our votes seem unnecessary, or we have simply resigned ourselves to the inevitablity of things. I don,t know which it is for sure, but it is probably the latter. And if there is such thing as rampant apathy--a contradiction in terms that makes sense here--it is alive and well and wearing IZOD shirts and baggy pants or knee socks and boots, here at DU. Nearly everyone that ran for office had a good campaign. The presidency and vice presidency were won in uncontested elections; Beth Marsh and Wendy Danielson took those positions. The interesting races, I suppose, were in Arts and Sciences, for senate. Fifteen people ran for seven positions. How many of those seven won through luck is guesswork, since most of the voters had no idea of who was running and what the candidates stood for lNot that they didnlt have a chance to find out. The Clarion carried each of the candidates platforms and even endorsed their y favorite candidatesl. Ilve got a feeling that in order to win at DU, a one or two syllable name helps, since they are easier to read and more likely to be picked in the confusion of the voting machine. If someone named Bob Jones ran for president, he would probably win. One Arts and Sciences candidate that I know of, Scott Whitsett, won, and Ilm glad of that. Scott actually campaigned, you see, going door-to-door in dorms and introducing himself. He passed out platform sheets, and plastered his posters all over the place. He ran for office, which is unusual here. And he won, which seemed only right. Some of the losers should have won. Maybe some of them could have put the senate on its ear, which couldnlt have hurt any. Legislative bodies that never get turned on their ears spend all of their time on their butts. As for how well the winners will do, well have to wait and see. ommexN .mzco gidellimegs om Eoekey By Mitch Roberts The DU ice hockey team, following a lengthy Eastern road trip, returns to WCHA action this weekend against Wisconsin at Madison. The Pioneers currently are in the WCHA basement with a 3-6-1 record and are 7-10-1 overall. Wisconsin is tied for fifth place with a 7-7-0 record. This series will be the only regualar season meeting between the two schools this season. On the Eastern road swing, the Pioneers finished with a 2-3 record and a second place finish in the Colonial Bank Invitational Hockey Tourna- ment. DU got off to a sluggish start on the trip, losing a pair of one goal decisions l5-4 and 4-3 to Cornell in Ithaca, New York. The DU icers came back strong in their next game, however, and stuck it to Providence College by the score of 6-4. Coach Marshall Johnston felt it was one of the Pioneers best efforts this season. In the first game of the Colonial Bank Tournament, DU dumped Yale University by a 4-2 DU vs Michigan Tech, ZBWV a count. Denver then played Boston University in the championship tilt and dropped a close 5-4 decision. The game was every bit as even as the score indicates and the improved play of the Pioneers in the last. three games of the road trip was very encouraging for Coach Johnston. Sophomore center Andy Hill continues to lead the Pioneers in scoring with 11 goals and seven assists for 18 points. Wingers Ed Beers and Vince Magnan are right behind with 15 points each. Junior Gary Nedelak is the top scoring defenseman on the team with 14 points. Sophomore goalie Scott Robinson Started all of the games for Denver on the road trip and sports a good 3.77 goals against average overall. Room 8 is the place where a lot of people lose their minds. It is the place. you call when you dial in your class schedule, and the place you go when you want to drop or add a class. If University Hall wasnlt built of thick stone, there would be a ring of damage around it where people have beaten their heads in frustration. Even the people that work in Room 8, answering phones seem a little looney at times. They throw things at each other, and roll their eyes a good deal. And youlve never seen wild eyes until you see the eyes of the student who just remembered that he was supposed to call in his schedule an hour before. Freshmen especially, really go crazy. I,ve heard some strange excuses as to why they canlt get their classes, or why they are so back on the list, or why they missed their phone-in time. Bizarre discrimination schemes are conjured up, like, llI 7m on scholarship. They hate kids on scholarship so they have to call in last iNl E .93 DJ E O O Q: when there arenlt any good classes left." Or: liHis father is an Alumnus, thatls why he gets all the classes he wants...l, and so on. Actually, the people in Room 8 are pretty friendly. They donlt have the shifty eyes of crooks, and they spend too much time answering phones to hatch up plans to discriminate against certain students. Granted, after a while they start to talk as if they are recorded voices rather than people, but thatls what happens when you spend so much time talking to so many students and never seeing them. Besides being the place you call in your schedule, Room 8 is a catch-all for almost any other problem a student may encounter. Picking up bills, getting change of class cards, , getting no credit classes, changing grades. It is rare that a student goes into University Hall with a question and is not referred to the infamous uRoom 8,3 Room 8 isnlt really a llback room" where students lives and choices of class are made and broken, even though it kind of looks like one. Its just an office, full of people who only seem looney. Q 00 x N vi u; E U S x Co E x. 3.2 I gidCQHiUDCQSS om Basketbam By Bill Scharton Led by All-American candidates Alonzo Weatherly, junior forward, and senior guard Tom Jorgensen, the University of Denver Pioneers ran to a 66-59 victory over Southern Colorado. Weatherly fought for a game high 21 points, which included 4 stuff shots, all in the second half, while Jorgensen fired in 18 3 E estern Mont'a'hia, 116180 points--most from long range--and handed off nine assists in carrying the Pioneers to the victory. DU,s attack was far from two dimensional as forward Mel Coffman scored seven points and played an excellent defensive game. Guard Brian Correll also had a field day from the outside as he fired in 14 points, all on long range jumpers. Dwayne Russell hauled down a game high ten rebounds in only twenty minutes of action, and reserve center Jeff Wittebort had five rebounds. Southern Colorado was led by center Herman Phillips who had 13 points and nine rebounds, despite playing with four fouls throughout the second half. Point-guard Tony White dished off for five assists and scored eight points. DU us Western NPOYItana, 1X6 0. Neither team was impressed with the officiating as both officials consistently made poor calls that changed the tempo of the game back and forth. The inconsistent calls from the refs aided in putting several players in foul trouble, and spouted contraversy from both benches. With 8:33, Southern Colorado trailed DU only 47-46 when Herman Phillips scored on a follow shot. Then the Pioneers ran off nine straight points to lead 55-47. Tom Jorgensen pumped home tow long jumpers and Correll fired in a 22 footer to power DU into the lead, a lead they never relinquished. Sim-Game Just as all business majors must take Accounting I, they must also take Integrative Management Simulation their senior year. w liSim-gamel, as it is more commonly referred to, is a simulated iwiiiniXC'Zlet business environment where the students hopefully can take everything they learned in the past three years and run a business. Each group has four members who act as the executives of their company. Competition , 5m mm m Piano, POIKICS, comes from the six other companies in the same industry. The decisions + Obemgs a company makes are on a quarterly basis and are input in what business m: A $33!: j", students commonly refer to as llcomputer land". All the decisions are I input via the teletype or the CRT. There are two types of students involved in Sim-game, those who know everything about stocks, bonds, and the computer, and those who 0 09 N T: N E C G L? g -- U3 selected their majors so they would hopeful ly never have to read a financial statement and are very intimidated by the computer. My group of course, fell into the second category. Therels nothing more frustrating then being kicked off of the teletype three times in fifteen minutes for making more than three errors in your companyis input. Almost as bad is having the computer printout OH-OH, JOB ERROR when you try to get your output iUsually when I get a JOB ERROR output my name is also printed out at the top of the paper in three inch bold lettersl. Anyhow, a lot of ime is spent trying to come up with strategies to put the other companies in your world out of business. Our company , appropriately named itself ltOut to Lunch, Inc. and although we started out a bit shaky, we eventually forced the company of accountants tour, biggest competitorsl into a stockout. Although we didnlt come out first at the end of the game, weld had a lot of fun together, learned not to be intimidated by the computer, and most importantly, that it takes more than just guesswork to run a successful company. Syllabus Winter, 1980 Horticulture 10:00 a.m. daily Instructor: Dr. GreenThumb Office: Room 35, Knudsen Hall Office HOurs: By appointment There will be three hour exams of equal weight; the third one will be given as the final exam from 10:00 to 10:50 a.m. on Wednesday, March 12 in GCB 146. The final exam will be cumulative. The tentative dates for the other hour exams are January 24 and February 14 at classtime. There will be one make-up exam given for those with valid excuses who missed either of the first two hour exams. The make-up exam will be cumulative, over the material covered on the first two hour exams, and will be given from 10:50 to 11:45; a.m. on March 12 in GCB 146. Everybody will be required to take the final exam, including graduating seniors. The final exam will be given at the time designated on this sheet and will not be changed. Assignments: Chapter 4 Chapter 5 EXAM Uanuary 24l Chapter 6 Chapter 7 Chapter 9 EXAM iFebruary 14l Chapter 10 Chapter 11 Chapter 12 FINAL EXAM iMarch 12l At the back of my rarely opened book I found my syllabus. I remembered how Ild dreaded doing all the work when it was first handed out, but now we were almost to the end of the quarter and I decided Ild better get with it. Ild been lucky in the past since the two first exams had covered most of the lecture but now with the final nearing and the threat of ffheavy emphasis on the book", I had my work cut out for me. The sun was shining and it was actually warm for the first time in about 2 weeks. Illl go to the library tonight, I promised myself. After all why should all this sunshine be wasted? gideilimegs em $kiimg by Mitch Roberts DU at Winter Par DU,s Men and Women Ski Teams both finished the regular season in fine fashion. The women finished second in the seasonal standings, behind Wyoming, but ahead of Colorado, Utah, and New Mexico. April Gerard took first place in the Alpine standings for the region and Jayme Kellner took fourth. At the regional tournament, Gerard took fourth in the giant slalom and second in the slalom, while Kellner took tenth in the giant slalom and eighth in the slalom. As a team, DU finished third in the region. Gerard and Kellner qualified for the AIAW National Tournament. The Men,s Ski Team took second in the Division II standings during the season for alpine events, behind X A Western State. The men finished third at the regional six: tournament, however Steve Howard and Phil Ruschmeyer qualified for the National Tournament. Howard took fourth in both the slalom and giant slalom, while Ruschmeyer took eighth in the giant slalom. For the season, Steve Howard took third in the Division II standings. emeNxN .CESEESEQ 923984 gem Dorm Crazies Winter quarter is famous for its ability to drive people crazy! Day after day of snow leaves people suffering from severe cases of Cabin Fever, especially if you live in a dorm. The activities in Winter quarter are so limited that students are forced to attend class! Ugh! tRemember trudging from Towers to the Mass Comm building in two feet of snow only to find your class was cancelled because your professor couldn,t get out of his drivewayD Wild' frustration begins to run rampant and by the end of the quarter the entire campus is talking about the strange things that are beginning to happen in the dorm. iiDid you hear about the drag beauty contest they had at Towers?" remarked a student sitting in front of me. iiNo, but I,ve heard the Dorm crazies have really hit!" The iidorm craziesii ta term coined to describe the way dormies act Winter quarteri were happening every- where. Towers drag beauty contest was probably the worst case but the other dorms were affected too. R.A.s probably feel the Ndorm craziesh the most, since they are the ones who have to draw the line as to what their floor members can and cannot get away with. Since most of them are feeling the Cabin Fever too, they often hide in the library to escape the unpredictable craziness. To keep floor members from killing each other, Towers Staff invented tiFloor Feud,, tthe civilized way to fight with your roomatei. Halls had their own version of tiThe Dating Gameiy tanything to get the residents out of the dormU, and J-Mac was a bit more mellow as they re-opened their Sanck Bar and celebrated it with a Coffeehouse tmusic to sooth the Savage BeastU. Talk of snowshoeing trips and the memories of Winter Carnival made life a little easier to take. Being a retired RA. I hope a cure for the crazies is soon found. wEEcQ 833w at 53m 3mm c 00 N H H E5 D m 3 :3 Q $icoflce1ime$ em Basketbam by Mitch Roberts Air Force and the University of Denver have entered into a heated rivalry, a rivalry that started since both schools added womenfs basketball as an intercollegiate sport four years ago. The Pioneers, who had handled the Pioneers at ease their first few encounters, found themselves on the losing end of their last five contests. Air Force came into the DU Field House on February 19, twb games ahead of the Pioneers in the race for the second playoff spot. A loss would have eliminated the Pioneers from further playoff consideration. Air Force entered the game 15-6 i8-1 in league1,while DU was 18-9 i6-3 in leaguei. Air Force, behind the long bombs of guard Michelle Johnson forged an early eight point lead. ' ' a I Johnson forged an early eight point 1,. ' a lead. Johnson pumped in half of her i 24 points in the first half. DU fought back though, behind the shooting of Tania Ford 112 of 22 from the floori, good for 30 points. Nancy Galkantas pumped home 20 points and senior forward Linda Raunig added 17. The Pioneers opened up a fast break attack on a usually staunch Falcon defense. On the occasion of a missed shot, the Pioneers were well in control of the boards. DU out rebounded Air Force 60-47. Nancy Galkantas pulled down 22 rebounds, one off the school record held by Karla Kramer. Galkantas was supported on the boards by Linda Raunig with 12 and Tania Ford with 11. DU took command with two minutes remaining in the first half and went into the locker room ahead 33-32. In the second half, a pressing fired up DU unit ran at will against the Falcons. The frustrated Air Force Academy was forced out of its regular offensive pattern and aimlessly started taking long jumpers--and giving the Pioneers easy baskets on defense. When the game ended, DU could savor a much awaited and deserved 81-57 rout over a recent tormentor. The Pioneers finished the regular season 21-9, 9-3 in the Intermountain Athletic Conference. Mardi Gras What a Tuesday! And I thought only Mondays were supposed to be this bad. Well at least I didn,t have any homework to do tonight. On my way home I stopped at the K-Book office to check my mail. IIHi, what are you doing tonight?" Mark asked. HWell I thought Ild..." IlSince youlre not doing anything how about taking some pictures at Mardi Gras." iiBut I sorta planned to...,, ilGood in that case herds the camera. Mardi Gras starts at 8:00 at the Union Ballroom. And make sure you take some good candidsfl HBut ifs already? 8:453I I guess it didn,t make any difference because he just handed me the Left Over?. 2mm; camera as he walked away. Probably on his way to corner some other unsuspecting person. As I walked over to the Union I noticed three guys across GCB lawn dressed like refugees from a KISS concert. Maybe this might be interesting. llHi Chief, glad you could come? llHi Wendy." Wendy was a member of the Student Union Coodinating Committee. liWell I really hadn,t planned on coming but I got cornered into playing K-Book Photographer? ilThatls OK, youlll have fun anyway." As I walked into the Ballroom, I noticed that King Rex was sitting in a red velvet chair across the room. tiWellll Michael, Glaad you could come." It was that unmistakable Southern drawl. llWell Dean Austin .erKing Rext..looks like a good party." I replied. " i t i i llIf you stay, you,ll get to see the costume contest? As I looked around I noticed that quite a few people were in costume. On my way to take some pictures I noticed a table with all sorts of food. Remembering I hadrft eaten all day I scarfed down a few chicken legs and a couple of sweet and sour meatballs. After I grabbed a beer, I settled down to have a good time. Not a bad Tuesday after all. .SideHiUueS om Eookey By Mitch Roberts Playoff hopes grew dim for the University of Denver hockey team as it split its weekend series with Michigan State, losing the first game 4-2 before winning Saturday 85. Friday night the Pioneers forged a 1-0 lead when Bill Stewart scored a power play goal at 4:03 of the second period. With the goaltending of Scott Robinson, it looked like that score might hold up. Michigan State gained control though, early in the third period as Leo Lynett scored a pair of goals to give State a 2-1 advantage. Mark Hamway scored at 13:49 to increase the Spartans lead to 3-1. DU,s Andy Hilliard connected at the 15:25 mark to pull the Pioneers within one. After the Pioneers pulled goaltender Scott Robinson, who played another outstanding series in the nets, Ken Paraskevin scored an open net goal with 13 seconds remaining. Coach Marshall Johnston called Robinsonts performance uas good as any he,s had all year. But as a team, it was one of our poorest games all year? Saturday, in a rare afternoon game, DU fought for an 8-5 victory. Kevin Paraskevin got Michigan State on the boards with a goal 3;13 into the game. But DU came roaring back as Frank Xavier slammed home a pair of goals and Marty Steinley added one in a span of two minutes. Leo Lynett, who recorded a hat trick closed out the first period scoring at 18:59. Vince Magnan of DU got the lone goal of the second period as he stole a pass in the Spartan zone and flipped a backhander by Michigan State goalie Belland. In a wild third period, DU was able to maintain its advantage. Ten of the games twenty-two penalties were f whistled and seven goals were scored. men Mvm .w. 0W9 .w. v 93mg The Draft? 7 itThe draft is slaveryf said one speaker. This a cynical election year ploy,H said another. HLet,s donit get fooled againfi said another. About 50 people, most of them speakers, attended the DU anti-draft rally on February 27. It had been nearly a month since President Carter declared his intentions of re-starting registration, and these people werenit happy about it, for many reasons. Too many reasons, it turned out. Unfortunately, the draft rally was more of a springboard for the views of widely separated special Q 99 c? 9' N A W m N O 5-. Q. J: c L. Q interest groups. The Student Union Ballroom was plastered not with anti-draft literature, but signs and placards saying itStudents For a Libertarian Society? HInternational Committee Against Racism", and others, including red signs for the American Communist Party. The speakers that didnit spend their time spouting their particular organizationis ideology spoke of Vietnam instead. The recapping of old anti-war stories with shots against Nixon iapparently they were unaware that he hadn,t been president for nearly a decadei, began to sound like my Uncles, WWII stories. They were nostalgic stories, from a different age and standpoint than our own. Over ten years since they had participated in their last demonstration, the speakers still lovingly recalled the days when they thought they were revolutionaries. The rally was peaceful, cynical, analytical, and mostly dull. It was held indoors because it was forty degrees on the Student Union lawn; presumably too cold. The people attending were religious persons, lawyers, Libertarians, Socialists, Communists, concerned students, faculty, and reporters. But members of a group that were definitely 0x N e. N d m an id 0 L. Q. J: U lacking were those of draft age. Virtually no one who could be drafted showed. Perhaps it was an indication to the old anti-war horses about how the present generation really felt. Liberiariarz Sprig tg Q 00 ON N N 4.: VJ N 4.: mom Q. 3i U L Q Sideilimes em ngmmagsiticss by Mitch Roberts After it was all over and the excitement had subsided a little, DU,s womens gymnastics team could reflect on its accomplishments. Scoring a 135.25, DU outscored the nine competitive teams it faced. Northern Colorado was second with a score of 134.35; followed by Texas A 8L M, 134.15; Colorado State, 127.7; Air Force 127.45; Adams State, 121.3; Western State, 116.7; Southern Utah State, 106.4; and Southern Colorado 92.15. DU had never beaten Northern Colorado before, and it came down to the final event for the Pioneers to win the meet. Pam Landry scored a 9.05 on the floor exercise twinning the eventi and Diana Perkins scored an 8.8 to aid the Pioneers on to victory. iiThis was a very intense meet until the last performance on the floor exercise," said a jubilant Head Coach Max Vercruyssen, iiThe strong Closing on the floor exercise by Diana Perkins and Pam Landry saved the day.H V aulting was won by Texas A 8: Ms Linda Philips and Tracy Shearin with a score of 8.9. Melissa Barton of DU finished third with an 8.75. The balance beam once again proved to be the Pioneers hardest event. Karen Koshak of Northern Colorado brought a crowd of 1000 to its feet with a breath-taking routine that brought the crowd of 1,000 to its feet with a breath-taking rountine earning her a 9.4. DUis super freshman Pam Landry was second with 9.05. Karen Koshak of Northern Colorado took all-around honors with 35.25 points. Pam Landry of DU was second with a score of 35.20. iiPam Landry made a great contribution, she is an up and coming freshman starf, said Vercruyssen. iiThe most important thing in the team doing well was the great audience and their support to the schoolf, said Landry. After the meet on Saturday night Melissa Barton received a special award. She was presented with her All-American certificate and received special recognition for winning nine All-American honors in her two year career at DU. Those nine All-American honors are the most any athlete in DU history has ever W011. 1979.8OGymna tics Team 1 From 1 to 1': Jan Rohrer, Donna Pelepchan, Liz Fudge, Diana Perkins, Jackie Martinez, Katrina Stacey, Melissa Barton, Susie Perkins, Pam Landry, Donna Mah, Gail Sanborn. T.A. Kreskin The Amazing Kreskin who signs his name T. A. Kreskin IT. Astands foriiThe Amazing? began his performance in the Student Union Ballroom by saying, IIThese days, I have trouble finding minds to read," and finished the performance by discounting that. The crowd was surprisingly small for thevperformer, but it was wildly enthusiastic. The guy is amazing, and the most amazing thing he did was win over skeptics, like myself. As I walked to the show, I had a theory. It was those glasses, I decided, there were tiny transmitters in those big horned rim glasses. He had spotters hidden in the audience who transmitted information to him, Iwas sure. My theory was blown out of water. There was nothing in the performance that could have been transmitted, really, because there was no way that anyone could have known, except Kreskin and his subject, what the subject was thinking. It is very uncomfortable to suddenly believe that a man on stage can pick up your thoughts, especially if those thoughts have to do with unmasking him. But there was no need to think like that after he started his show. The most shocking thing he did had nothing to do with picking up otheris thoughts, but rather his projecting of thoughts into the audience. Even a skeptic has to give up when, with eyes closed, you can actually picture the same number that Kreskin has written. But seeing his brand of ESP in action causes more questions than answers. How can this man keep friends? Arenit they suspicious that he might be stealing images from them? Is there, after all, some kind of trickery involved? I dth know those answers, of course. I dorft know if there really is ESP at all. But most of all, I don,t know how he transmitted those numbers into my head. memeN 6.33ka UENGEQ Si CHARACTERS: Monipa, daughter of Madama Flora-Maru'e Ruth Skoog Toby, a mute-Edward Vogels Madame Flora iBabal-Carolyn Naua Mrs. Gobineau-Linda Peters Mr. Gobineau-Karl Olsen Mrs. Nolan-Namy Ealy LAMONT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: VIOLIN I: Greg Fried VIOLIN II: Gwen Grauagno VIOLA: Loryn Gorsett CELLO: Elizabeth Wells - STRING BASS: John Nyberg FLUTE: Chris Name OBOE: Mike Miller CLARINET: Andy Stevens BASSOON: James Harvey HORN: William Wollner TRUMPET: Paul Butcher PIANO: Peggy Lyon, Brian Marks PERCUSSION: Dean Volkman. CHARACTERS: Zita, Donna Worstell RinuLu'o, Jack Morris Gherardo, William Boyle Nella, Charlotte Boyd Gherardino, Christi Cummings Betto, Thomas Henning Simone, Arne Merchant :Gianni Schicchi, 2 Margo, Cary Cammack La CiesLa, Debbie Lehn Gianni Schicchi, Steven Taylor Lautetta, Cynthia Henning Master SpinelloLu'o, Timothy Thrackmorton Amantio Di NiLoIao, Karl Olsen Pinellino, Thomas Slwinski GULLiO, Keith Gerkin Buoso Donati, David Mueller ACCOMPANIED BY THE LAMONT SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA: THE MEDIUM 8? GIANNI SCHICCHI Ah, Spring! Winter Quarter drives everyone nuts. This winter it snowed all the time, and some days no one could leave or wouldn,t want to. Cabin fever took over the dorms on some nights, and people did strange things and got angry for silly reasons. Even the skiers, who claim to love winter, didn,t stay sane. You can tell the skiers because they are the ones who pirrouette across Evans and slide out of their desks because of nylon clothing. I mean, it snowed a LOT this winter. Every weekend, usually Friday afternoons, it snowed. What really drove everyone nuts was not the snow, but the changes in weather. Iilf it would just stay cold, or stay warm," they would say as they were wheeled into a truck in a straighjacket. For about three weeks, someone would sigh and declare, llSpring is here," and wake up the next morning to look at 2 feet of snow and cars crashing in the street. Most of the people I know spent the winter seated around a keg of beer, looking out the window. This is the way they stayed normal. Spring, though, came with a crash. A frisbee whacked into my window and scared me half out of my mind. Outside, the sky was blue lfaintly brown, too, but why be pickyl and people werenlt wearing much. It was wonderful! No one could wait to get horribly sunburned, and went outside with little white legs and arms, like the underbellies of a fish. Stereo speakers were turned out instead of in, and the lawn, called for years theiiBay of Pigs" was suddenly full of flesh instead of dirty snow drifts. Flesh, it seemed was everywhere. Ah, Spring! I stuck all of my heavy shirts in the back of my closet. I threw my hat and gloves into my bottom drawer, to forget about them. Finally, I thought, I would have to buy a flypole after all. I took full advantage of the warm days, no one could get enough of the sunshine. Then Friday arrived. Friday, of coursed, it snowed. Que Sera, sera! The flesh was covered with wool and cotton, and thoughts of spring seemed to disappear. Except for a few die hards that I saw still playing baseball on GCB lawn early in the afternoon just before the snow began to really fallJ Ah, Flesh. Ah, Spring! WINTER QUARTER RESULTS Basketball 5 on 5 Men1s Division A: The Doctors Men,s Division B: MIC Phoenix Men,s Semi-Pro: Magic Men Womenrs: The Other Side of Bad News Hockey Merfs Division A: B.B.,S vs Beta Merfs Division C: SOMF vs GDI or Phi Kappa Sigma Championship game scores unavailable. Broomball Women: Fagan,s Fillies vs Gamma Phi Championship games score unavailable. Handball Singles: Men - Bill Scharton Racquetball Singles Men,s Division A: Davis vs FehrenKamp MerYs Division B: Gallup vs Everding Women1s: Tobias vs Gold Doubles Men,s Division A: Edwards7Gately vs FaguaVluetkehaus Championship game score unavailable. Men,s Division B: Ed Everding and Ernie Carvile Women1s: Dorothy Hirsch and Pia Dean Co-Rec Ed Everding and Pat Tobias Table Tennis Singles: PhilCarson Doubles: Dennis Lake and Andrew Nadler Swimming 200 Meter Freestyle Relay: PBRE Bragg,Magin,Bu1bow,Malono1 50 Meter Breast stroke: Bragg 200 Meter Freestyle: Whitney 50 Meter Backstroke: Schmalzer 50 Meter Butterfly: Magin 100 Meter Freestyle: Paturch 50 Meter Freestyle: Schmalzer 100 Meter Medley: Bragg 500 Meter Fmestyle: Paturch 200 Meter Relay: PBR151Magin,Hilgard,Malone,Mesissco1 Diving: Oberly Wrestling Team: Lambda Chi 126 lbs. Schrader 134 lbs. Goodman 142 lbs. Lauerduve 150 lbs. 158 lbs. 167 lbs. 177 lbs. 190 lbs. Heavy Weight. Bowling Evans Coelho Bennet Gay Fishman Scully Team: The Golf Team 1Essman, Thoning, Kosmanka1 Individual: Zeler $W3im Wm HOCKEY REGULAR SEASON SUMMARY Denver 5, U.S. International 5 US. International 4, Denver 4 Denver 6, Notre Dame 4 Denver 5, Notre Dame 3 Colorado College 7, Denver 5 Colorado College 5, Denver 410D North Dakota 4, Denver 3 North Dakota 3, Denver 0 Minnesota-Duluth 5, Denver 41OT1 Denver 5, Minnesota-Duluth 3 Denver 3, Michigan Tech 31OT1 Michigan Tech 9, Denver 1 Denver 2, US. International 11OT1 Denver 7, US. International 3 Cornell 5, Denver 4 Cornell 4, Denver 3 Denver 6, Providence 4 Denver 4, Boston University Tourney 2 Boston University 5, Denver 4 Wisconsin 7, Denver 2 Wisconsin 6, Denver 4 Air Force Academy 5, Denver 3 Minnesota 7, Denver 3 Minnesota 6, Denver 4 Minnesota-Duluth 10, Denver 5 Denver 7, Minnesota-Duluth 5 Denver 4, Michigan 2 Denver 9, Michigan 5 North Dakota 7, Denver 1 North Dakota 5, Denver 2 Denver 11, Air Force Academy 1 Michigan State 4, Denver 2 Denver 8, Michigan State 5 Michigan Tech 5, Denver 1 Denver 3, Michigan Tech 1 MEN1S SWIMMING SUMMARY Men,5 Swimming Results 10-1 2nd Intermountain Swimming League Denver 59, Metro State 29 Denver 61, Regis 26 Denver 47, West Texas State 23 Denver 69, New Mexico State 44 Denver 71, Western State 42 Denver 51, Metro State 41 Denver 60, Colorado State 53 Denver 60, Colorado School of Mines 51 Denver 60, Colorado College 43 Denver 69, University of N. Colorado 44 Air Force 64, Denver 47 Intermountain Swimming Chanpionships -New Mexico State 518 Denver 464 -Western State 266 WOMEN,S SWIM TEAM Two DU women qualified for the AIAW division III Nationals. They are: Sue Biemesderfer 1100 yard freestyle, 100 yard medleyj and Carol Doyas 1200 yard individual medley, 50 and 100 yard butterflyL WOMEN1S GYMNASTICS RESULTS DU vs Berkeley, 118.45 1150 DU vs Iowa State, 131.75 1150 DU v5 Air Force, 127.95 1150 DU at W. State Invitational, 129.95 1150 DU v5 CU and New Mexico, 134.10 13rd1 DU v5 Oklahor'na State and Montana State, 136.75 12nd1 DU Invitational 135.25 1150 DU v5 CU, Nebraska, Kansas, and CSU, 129.4 13rd1 DU vs Missouri, 137.50 1150 DU undefeated in conference competition DU team score of 137.5 against Missouri was the highest team score ever recorded by a University of Denver Women,5 Gymnastics Team. $ideilizme Symccbgpgig MEN,S BASKETBALL REGULAR SEASON SUMMARY Denver 88, Rocky Mt. College 73 Denver 83, Graceland College 66 Denver 86, Rockmont College 45 Denver 119, Concordia College 78 CSU 69, Denver 61 Montana University 78, Denver 59 Denver 99, McPhearson College57 Denver 75, Western Montana College 71 Denver 56, Western Montana College 53 Denver 86, Fort Hayes State University 79Denver 86, Fort Hayes State Univ. 79 NW. Nazarene College 69, Denver 66 Portland University 74, Denver 73$ Denver 62, Chadron State College 46 Northern Colorado 68, Denver 64 Denver 70, Colorado College 52 Denver 103, Chinese Junior Team 83 Regis College 63, Denver 54 Oklahoma City Univ. 91, Denver 80 Pan Am University 78, Denver 60 U.S. International Univ. 66, Denver 63 Denver 84, Northern Colorado 68 Denver 66, Southern Colorado 59 Denver 71, Chadron State College 57 Denver 55, Southern Colorado 54 Denver 71, Western State College 62 SKI COUNTRY CLASSIC Denver 90, Midland Luthern 77 Denver 80, Mesa College 68 WOMENS BASKETBALL REGULAR SEASON SUMMARY Denver 64, Colorado School of Mines 55 Denver 56, Regis College 52 Haiwaii-Hilo 55, Denver 42 Haiwaii-Hilo 87, Denver 42 Denver 78, AlaskaeFairbanks 65 Alaska-Fairbanks 67, Denver 66 Denver 74, Alaska-Anchorage 66 Denver 76, Alaska-Anchorage 45 Denver 70, Mesa College 67 Denver 72, Colorado Northwestern cc 53 Denver 82, Western State 79 CSU 90, Denver 72 Denver 81, S.Utah State College 68 Denver 74, Colorado School of Mines 42 Denver 65, Regis College 50 Air Force 68, Denver 68 Denver 81, Colorado College 75 Denver 64, Southern Colorado 57 Denver 67, Metro 63 Northern Colorado 92, Denver 75 Southern Colorado 72, Denver 64 Western State 73, Denver 66 Colorado College 95, Denver 70 Denver 69, Colorado Womens College 65 Denver 81, Air Force 57 Denver 83, E. New Mexico University 74 Denver 78, Metro 64 Denver 86, E. New Mexico University 80 Denver 85, Colorado Women4s College 80 Denver 84, University of N. Colorado 67 WOMEN1S SKI TEAM Despite a mild ankel sprain to freshman sensation April Gerard, took 2nd at the Western State College Invitational. MEWS SKI TEAM The Men1s ski team finished third in the Western State College Inivitational. Both the men and women competed in the regional skiing championships. NCAA and AIAW1 Both squads finished ranked second in their division DU SKI TEAM Women1s: Laura Dupre April Gerard Jayme Kellner Karen Luhrs Ellen McGoldrick Ruth Neidermayer Brigette Ann Pino Coach: Sim Thomas Merfs: Steve Howard Robert Lofgren Pete Pattison Matt Robison Phil Ruschmeyer Jeff Stone Blair Stribley 1979'80 Womews Swimmin 9 Team Front row 0 to rt Kathy Gaus, Sue Biemesderfer, Ruth Niedermayer, Carol Doyas, Christy McGinn, Amy Heller, Barb Donahue, Suzanne SLClair. 2nd row 0 to rt Coach Marcia Middel, Ruth Iverson, Kori Cooper, Sherri Mayerchak, Anne Munch. 3rd row 0 to rk Traci Haynes, Tammy Lucers, Maur Busby. The EA$T $ymcogb$i$ As each of us look back on the 79-80 academic year spent at DU, we will all remember different things. But no matter what is saved in our minds the year will be significant, never again will the community and its members be the same. The University being a transient society must be savored for what it is from year to year. Looking back at the past year, the University and its Administration seemed to be settling. The rearranged staffs from the previous year were finally beginning to feel comfortable in their new postions. Although as in every year before, the continual search for a Vice Chancellor to this or a Dean of that, wore on. The greatest amount of shuffling of administrators was done in the Office of student Life. At the beginning of Fall Quarter, Dean of Students, Connie Campbell, welcomed Jeff Quinn and Larry Jackson to her staff. Quinn would be the new Assistant Dean in charge of Residence Halls and Jackson was resuming his position after a year of leave. Before the end of Winter quarter there were more changes. Karen Stonely, who had temporarily filled Jacksonls postion left to pursue her business career; Jeff Quinn and Dee Tyler would share previous responsibilities and housing would all be under the direction of Ski Adamcyzk. Not only do the people that make a place come and go, but likewise old buildings are torn down and new ones put up. Templin Hall that formerly housed the English Learning Center, was torn down last Spring. At the same time, the ground breaking ceremonies were held for the New Science Building. Over the Summer the campus literally bloomed with color as the gardens and greens were carefully kept and manicured. Once the school year was in full swing, the empty lot where the old Art Barracks had stood was quickly converted into a parking lot, and ' secretly we were all very grateful that the old Student Union had been refurbished last year as the realization became ever apparent that the new Union would be years in the making. On the North end of campus the residents of Centennial Halls and Towers were ecstatic when they were told that Halls would have a cafeteria of their own to open Winter quarter. In late February residents of both dorms daily continued to pack the Towers cafeteria to full capacity and the hopeful words of the administration, ilMaybe next yearll didnlt seem to help. On the opposite end of campus, Johnson-McFarlane received a new director, Molly Cavanaugh and the iguana residing in the building was at last torced to come out of its closet. J-Mac also acquired a fraternity. Phi Gamma Delta lFIJD became a colony in the spring, and its founders began rushing along with all the other houses in the Fall. The Sigma Chi house remained in shambles. But the fraternity was still going strong. The members no longer having a central place to eat or live had a hard time staying together, but their efforts to keep the Fraternity alive were obvious as they held rush parties in the Union Draught Board. Thankfully the idea of Campuscope II was canned and a new creature was created by the name of FALLFEST, and what a creature it was! A day long event filled with mimes, music, hotdogs, and FIREWORKS! The turn out was unmatched by any event the rest of the year - with Faculty, Administration, students and community members all participating. L3- W' . ' ' ' KYNEWISBOK. L Fallfest was only the begmmng of a year f1lled with success. The DU. Programs Board welcomed the Fabulous Poodles, The Amazing Kreskin, and tonce againl Kenny Loggins to campus. Meanwhile their Cultural Renaissance continued for a second successful year. It was a busy year for all organizations, the AUSA Senate was especially active. They were a major part of Fallfest, finally made some head way in the battle for increased student organization funds, and made substanial changes in the consitutions of the Board of Communications and the Board of Contingency. In student publications, F.A.C.E celebrated its third year in existence and for the first time published a double issue, evaluating Undergraduate and Graduate courses. The DENVER CLARION took on a- new format with its new Editor, and the weekly magazine supplement, WEEKEND, was reinstated. Being an Editor myself, I spent the majority of the year tracking down photographers, trying to meet deadlines, and pretending to be patient with the Board. My staff was a small one, and getting the book together took total dedication Tand a bit of insanityl from each one of them. The friendships we,ve made will not soon be forgotten. Thank youls never seem to say enough but one must try: to Shannon, my right arm; to Mark Lachman, boy photographer; to Phil for you spectacular color; and to Michael whom I could never thank in words alone. Ylall made the book what it is, THANKS! Nancy Barrett, Editor-in-Chief 380 T And to Hunter Publishing Company, Kiss my Yearbookll They Make It Happ ice of Student Life ERMA TOWNE SECRETARY CONNIE CAMPBELL DEAN OF STUDENTS DAN HULITT ASSISTANT DEAN DEE TYLER ASSISTANT DEAN JEFF QUINN ASSISTANT DEAN LARRY JACKSON ASSISTANT DEAN KAREN STONELY ASSISTANT DEAN AUSA Senate A11 Undergraduate Student Association Back Row 0 to rt Rob Malky, Scott Acker, Anne Kropf, Maria Rondon, Lisa Alecci, Alice Schreiber, Lili Marino. Middle Row 0 to 10: Dan Hulitt, Dawn Watts, Trent Tripp, Neil Dolinsky, Beth Marsh, Wendy Danielson. Front Row G to H: Brad Busse, Carolyn Doehrman, Bob Wolpert, Darrell Mills. AUSA Court Judicial Branch of A.U.S.A. Seated U to rt Jim Anderson, John Houghton, Tom Banks. Standing 0 to rk Gregg Sutherland, Bill Prince, Peter Brown, Anne Byrne. Beta Alpha Psi Accounting Honorary lst Row 0 to rt Ellen Sato, Janet Cotter, Debbie Young, Paula Grimm, Janet Sandberg, Victor Greco. 2nd Row U to rt Craig Choun, Kellie Kuhleman, Eve Gollosow, James Toole, Linda Klemme, Cris Garret, Mark Stuhmer, Matt Lenhart, Nelson Lerner, Kevin Habicht, Brett Lambert. 3rd Row 0 to rt Ron Kucic, Wade Loo, John Reddal, Robin Auge, Lydia Roberts, Todd Burnett, Tim Roche, Paul Short, Brad Busse, Dirk Scherer, Dave Kremmel, John VanVeen, Steve Carver. Delta Sigma Pi Business Fraternity lst Row 0 to rt Kathy Johnson, Frances Burnett, Kevin Brunkow, Ann Whitley, Keith Leirz, Dean Austin. Back Row 0 to 10: Mark Hanson, Carolyn Marcus, Mike Valladao, Brian Lee, John Hastings, Beatrice Bernescut, Mike Maifeld. Business Commission Business Intermediary for 'the B.A.undergrads with the Administration lst Row 0 to 10: Nancy Courtwright, Renata Czaki, David Ramsty, John Iannini. 2nd Row 0 to rt Nancy Ahl, Mike Sutherland, Debbie Jackson, Kevin Mullin, Gary Page. 3rd Row 0 to rk David Mann, Cathy Taylor, Todd Johnson, Bob Lederer, Kevin Carey, Don Kasten. College Acquaintance 8: Recruitment Experience C.A.R.E. lst row 0 to H: K.McCullough, S.Fraser, R.Goilo, G.Cosner, LMcLavey, S.Hahn, C.Miyahara, M.Goldman, S.Goldstein, T.Smith, M.Goldman, D.Stahl. 2nd row 0 to rk L.Williams, A.Meyering, S.Hendrix, M.Reeh, T.Cavarra, M.Linn, R.Goldstein 79-80 CARE Coordinator, L.Mills. 3rd row 0 to rk . M.Friedemann Sponsor, K.Christianson, A.Schreiber, L.Orlovitz, N.Lerner, B.Bernstein, W.Sullivan, S.Eames, M.Hamby, J .Anderson, J .Montano, D.Earley, LHarding. 4th row 0 to 19: LGranatowski, F.Clarke, R.Hyman, K.Maifeld, N.Chura, K.Sheldon, E.Peterson, D.Ramsey, R.Clemens, S.Wood, G.Whittaker, K.Stukas, J.Sprou1, K.Fite, R.Beady, M.Kirk, K.Habicht, J.Lamars, M.Sutherland, R.Salazar, E.Barrow, K.Boge, S.Whitsett, J.Iannini. Not picturedzBBaker,,J.Bisgard, M.Boggio, K.Brody, T.Cavarra, N.Courtright, J.Davis, N.Dolinsky, K.Engelhardt, T.East, B.Feiber, L.Fick1e, C.Gettelson, B.Gremban, K.Hascall, J.Herder, M.Hughes, H.Johnson, J.Jones, LKaufmann, A.Koontz, C.Larson, R.Lederer, M.Luxa, G.Malcolm, R.Mathias, S.McGrath, H.Meinhart, A.Northcutt, M.Perales, M.Peller, D.?rice, T.Puckett, D.Sanelli, G.Schecter, C.Shapero, R.Siggers, G.Sutherland, C.Taylor, L.Urrutia, G.Wehmhoff, G.Weinzimer, K.Wi11iams, S.Young, R.Brost, C.Godwin, J.Silberman,,F.Fredericks. Cheerleaders The Spirited Ones Standing 0 to H: Carl Fitch, Jay Eberhart, Mike Kirk, Tom Yurista. On Shoulders U to rt Karen Brody, Dara Evans, Yvette Daniels. Top: Lorna Tokamato. THE CLARION CLARION EDITORIAL STAFF Bryan Welch Assou'ate Editor Holly Harrison Editor-In-Chief Andy Bissanti Sports Editor Deb Myers Assistant News Editor Rob Malky Managing Editor Julie Kane Writer Connie Holland Copy Editor Madelane Osberger Entertainment Editor Robin Parker Feature Editor Front Row 0 to rt Tracey Williams, Tatsuo Kumagai, Connie Holland. Back Row 0 to rt Steve Lester, Paul Woods, Sandy Krause, Glenn Weinzimer, Maile King, Peter Lewis. Front Row 0 to rt Pam Kitzman, Steve Lester. Back Row 0 to 0: Connie Holland, Debbie Ruble, Glenn Weinzimer, Peter Lewis, Tatsuo Kumagai, Rob Weil, Sandy Krause, Maili King. Rob Faurot, Christine Patton, Steven Willey, Chip Graham. D.U. Alpine Club Go Climb a Rock! lst Row U to rk Jeff Bosboom, Beth Baker, Dave Fair, Steve Arndt, Missy Mae Hudnt, Karl Hudnt. 2nd Row 0 to rk John Henry, Brian Vanlandingham, Jill Simpson, Christine Pollock. 3rd Row G to rk John Kegal, Marianna Whitney, Kirk Blonde, Spence Welhofer, Dave. 4th Row 0 to 10: Kevin Lindhal, Karen Kolpitke, John Williams. 5th Row 0 to H: Jo Koloski, Abby Polow, Jamie Fletcher. Mm. . H 4A .. occtmzoEmQ QED mEEQ E.O.P Equal opportunity Program U to 1d: Elvis Mgolle, Miguel Guzman, Rob Malky, Ken Mask, Margaret Biggs, Kirt L. Menges. F.A.C.E. Faculty and Course Evaluations Bottom Row 0 to H: Donna Leaf, Lois Mills, Susan Tyburski, Rob Malky. Top row: Leigh Ann Kudloff. Lois Mills, F.A.C.E. editor. Housing Staff Housing Directors Molly Cavanaugh, Marty Anderson, Ski Adamczyk, Debbie Hebert. Union Staff lst Row 0 to rt Jo Gerardu; Turdy Berger, Ruth Walder. 2nd Row 0 to rt Rohana Yunus, Jean Heh, Stem Moya. 3rd Row CI to rk Steve Potts, Mike Melonson. Housing Staff Centennial Halls Staff lst Row 0 tort Ginni Thompson, Beth Shashek, Drew Singer, Steve Shenbeck, Kris Halvoren, Kathy Gaus.. 2nd Row 0 to rt Craig Keffler, Sue Oller, Kathy Kolbe, Kyle Keahey, Martin Anderson, Terry Foley, Tim Walsh, Ken Lane, Tim Brewer. 3rd Row 0 to 10: Les Hellman, Alladdin Pojhan. Not pictured: Lee Lindsay. Centennial Towers Staff 1; w... ;,.k f:m... - .W... xi! yr- 33 $2! 0 to 10: Julie Roberts, Potter Varley, Brian Marcy, Gayle Freidlander, Joe Gitari, Leslie Petrovski, Tim Waugh, Larry Gerstein, Jill Behrmann, Cabiria Bissanti, Bill Savarese, Renee Safier, Darrell Mills, Ric Martin, Steve Jarmin, Randy Gillespie, Lisa Alecci, Debbie Hebert, Dawn Watts. Apartment Halls Staff Front Row 0 to H: Becky McCall, Sue Erwin, Dave Thurston, Julie Burgess, Beth Honea. Middle Row 0 to rt Molly Cavanaugh, Joanne Rose. Back Row 0 to H: Bret Cope, Ray Lemanski, Gregg Sutherland, Kat Duncan, Matt Warner, Jo Koliski, Steve Hartel, Mike Sobozinski. J lst Row 0 to rt Matt Delara, Anne B Rick Goilo, Karen Burke, Rit Marafioti, Kris Kissinger, Dan Scheid, Jackie DeLara. HRM Society Hotel and Restaurant Management Society Front U to 10: Dave Hoemann, Kathy Powell, John Dent, Sharla Ornston, Rick Goilo. 2nd Row G to rt Toni Brown, Sandy Deutch, Suad Cox, Brette Steward, Michelle Lait, Carol Doyas. 3rd Row G to 0: Bob Pierce Tom Tucker. Keiichi Saikawa, Renata Czaki, Willy Levine, Lynn Wheaton, John Miiallegro, Kim Foot. Back Row G to 1d: Paul Cochroan, Mike Hill Steve Groh, Bill Levin, Dave Lewin, Brian thite, Mike Bookstem, Dennis Homphrey, Dave Mann, John Dorweler. Inter- F raternity Council IFC Kneeling U to rt Andy Jacobs, Rob Nadler, Andy Bissanti, Danny Kerlin, Jeff McLaughlin. 2nd Row 0 to 10: Les Padzensky, Benji Frieberger, Fred Lombardi, Dan Hulitt, Gerry Thomas, Bob Wolpert, Karl Weber. Back Row 0 to H: Alex Lock, Dave Irwin, Bill Liggett, Steve Sharpe, Kevin Carey, Chris Coy. Kynewisbok Staff KYNEWISBOK -n- Lfrom Old English: kyne-royal, wis-wise, bok-bookj 1: Royal Book of Wisdom. 2: DU,s Annual. abu. K-BOOK. 4....Nwa; i U to rt Jill Hinds, Nancy Brooklyn, Kevin Lindhal, Shannon McGrath, Nancy Barrett, Lois Mills, Phil Ostrofsky, Mark Lachman. Not pictured: Michael Perales, Debra Bond, Bill Bishop, Chuck Box, Beth Aspedon, Julie Anderson, Janny Jones, PHOTOGRAPHY Phil Ostrofsky, Mark Lachman, Jill Hinds, Rob Faurot, Eileen OyConnor, Chip Graham, Steve Willey, Christine Patton, Rick Goilo, Steve Benoit, Larry Smith, Debra Bond, Kelly Berns. COPY Lois Mills Shannon MCGrath Michael Perales Chuck Box Beth Aspedon Mitch Roberts , Pi Q, v: m 2 '5 J CO 51'. 2 CD OE DIVISION PAGES Debra Bond INDEX Nancy Brooklyn TYPESETTING Kevin Lindhal Shannon McGrath SENIOR SECTION Kathy McCullough GREEK SECTION Julie Anderson Janny Jones KAOS am The Voice of Cenntenial Towers 670 am Seated U to 1d: Warreb Stickney, Steve Jarmin, Janice Baker, John Sidorkis. Standing 0 to rk Bill Bronstein, Carrie Tronel, Doug Metchutan, Marc Corey, George Dawson, Steve Maiselson, David Gomez, Karin Storck, Jo Ann Wineman, Steve Smith, Kerry Spaedy. LO. CO. Living Off Campus Organization Back Row 0 to 10: Mike Hyman, Eric Graboski, Karen Kolpitcke, Rick Schoenhals, Julie Bisgard, Tom Chess. Front Row 0 to 11: Karen Stonely, David Cordova, John Klingenmeier, Ann Hinkins, Michele Bowers. Mortar Board National Senior Honorary lst Row 0 t0 rt Mike Perales, Karen Stonely, Nancy Barrett, Shannon Mc Grath, Gail Schector, Marty VanDyke, Linda Miyata. 2nd Row 0 to 10: Frank Fredericks, Tim Puckett, Linda Williams, Becky Barnes, Scott Bronstein. Omicron Delta Kappa Outstanding Leadership Honorary W lst Row 0 to 1d: Julie Burgess, Carol Nevens, Theresa Costello. 2nd Row 0 to 10: Phil Austin, Nancy Barrett, Mike Perales, Tom Watkins, Shannon McGrath, Ski Adamczyk. 3rd Row 0 to 10: Dan Hulitt, Frank Fredericks, Gregg Sutherland, Brad Busse. Student Ombudsman Helping students with grievances and legal hassels. U to rt John Houghton, Susie Miekle, Jim McKnight, Barb Marshall, Peter Brown, Deby Bartholow, Melinda Davison. Not pictured: Karen Gallegos, Leslie Petrovsky. Open Clinic 24 Hour Crisis Center. lst Row 0 to H: Pat Hamill, Lauri Kanter, Suzy Nahon. 2nd row 0 to rt Paige Fischer, Sandy F., Jeff Halladay, Laura Meyers, John Ostensoe, Dave Dekadt. 3rd row 0 to rk Mila Riggio, Karen White, Michelle Molan, Goretti Almeida, Gayle Denham, Louis Copilevitz. 4th row 0 to rt Tom Boehnke, Deidre O Connor, Dietmar Schlecht, Dave Schwartz, Pablo De Echevarria, Jayme Sharfstein, Anne Byrne, Monty Zwang, Lisa Harris, Dirk Bedarff. 5th Row 0 to rt Dave Baratz, Ron Riffle, Steve Hart, John Williams. Panhellenic Council Presiding over the Sororities i mus IRIIIHHHHH Presiding over the Sororities Seated U to 1d: Lisa Strawn, Shari Carlsen, Carol Nevens, Tammy Burgwardt, Madeline Osberger, Susan Dykman, Patrice Mezo. Standing 0 to 11: Elaine Arbo, Taryn Winner, Lynn Dexter, Heather Belden, Karen 8096, Janet Lewis, Vickie Morton, Dee Tyler, Rindy Teter. Spurs Sophomore Honorary lst Row 0 to rt Janny Jones, Susan Gilfillan, David Fite, Mike Hyman, Tom Whittaker, Mark Hamby, Sandy Lopez, Vicki Morton, Kevin Mayfield. 2nd Row 0 to rt Scott Margason, Linda Reschl, Patti Koivunen, Kay Alig, Nancy Belmar, Raylynn Oliver, Julie Coddington, Scott Whitsett. 3rd Row 0 to rk Theresa Feder, Laura Sanders, Becky McCall, Darla Yancey, Gayle Brown, Chery Fallander. U.A.A. Undergraduate Alumni Association lst Row 0 to rt Lynda Miyata, Robin Shioshita, Mary Lee Hahn. 2nd Row G to rk Marianne Goldman, Nancy Ellenbogen, Nancy Brooklyn, Laura Sanders, Mark Hamby. Back Row 0 to rt Brent Gray, Leigh Ann Williams, Don Stenstrud, Scott Margason, Carla Gordon, Julia Nord. University of Denver Fragrams Board Alias D.U.P.B. programming for the University Community. U to 10: Vivian Milewski, Karen Stonely, Lisa James Cultural chairman, Brett Cope Films Chairman, Karen Brody Snecial Events Chairman, Linda Brockmann S.U.C.C. , Don Stensrud Publicity Chairman, Karen Williams, Rob Palmer Concerts Chairman. On the Ground: Frank Fredericks. Not Pictured: David Garfield Sneakers Chairman. 33; : :: Each One Called It Home 35 . 3k A lst row 0 to r :' Velia DePierro, Claudia Gasior, Margot White. 2nd row 0 to 10: Cynthia Bergman, Kay Alig, Nancy Konty, Kenneth, Gordon, George Matsura, Melinda Davison, Robin Thatcher, Katy McComb. 3rd row 0 to rt Todd Elmore, Jim Beck, Kimary Marchese, Anne Bryne, Debbie Spencer, Phyllis Allen, Tom Lindholm. Back row 0 to rt Mike Hill, Tim Healy, Dave Black, Randy Acosta, Joel Tjornehoj, John Hastings. NM :""wm u . .;l1. ,1 Kr; gk lst row 0 to rt Tom Corteville, Earlene Walter, Rick Goilo. 2nd row U to 10: Toby Slatter, Beth Wells, Lina George, Valarie Parrish, Jay Molloy, Joan Rosenthal, Mary Lepino. Back row a to rt Fraser Collins, Bud Weiser. HillTop North Wing lst row 0 to rk Steve Kats, Susan Satterthwaite, Drew Lane, Keiichi Saikawa, Randy Acosta. Back row 0 to 11: Jani Tor, Bill Siegel, George Smith, Bob Juppe, Steve Grom, Cris Binardi, Rick Goilo, Frances Burnett, Betsy Danner, Roy Haynie, Robert Fletcher, Bob Pierce. Asnen Hall First row 0 to rt Jean Bliss Kris Kissenger, Karen Burke, Sandy Krause, Tony Nunnikoven, Mark Sisofo, Chris Pfeiffer. 2nd row 0 to H: Mike Denny, Barry Skown, Alan Richard, Marti Threet, Qill Newhouse, Iritz Blunk, Adrian Hill, John LIatzenberger. 4th FLOOR 0 to rt Denise Vukov, Cindy Junod, MB Kilian, Glynis Pouthit, Holly Breithaupt, Stacy Parker, Tammy Hill, Renee Rogozenski, Lynn Taylor, Karen Judkins, Brenda Sandlin, Edith Jones, Nancy Galkentas, Debbie Mattmann, Tania Ford, Kim Johnson, Mary Luxa, Katie Naughton, Kerry Spaedy, Denise Panagakas. EBaHHgEaHUgOEaHHg 5th FLOOR lst row 0 to rt Christy Webber, Michiko Uchibori, Barbra Byrnes, Carie Gordon, Norrie Chisholm, Wendy Shack, Sue Oller, Katy Schroeder. 2nd row: Karen Thomason, Karan McLatchie, Lisa Kaufmann, Debbi Dittmar, Adrienne Curry, Theresa Passarelli, Debbie Streitz, Ann McKallagat. 3rd row: Ertha Buckawhitts, Betty Stone, Hilda Pechstein, Mirth McCabe, Mabel Sprague, Winifred, Lisa Haztlon. EaHH$OHaHH$OEaUH$ 6th FLOOR ' lst row 0 to 10: Lori Riggans, Annette Harris, Kathy Gaus, Turda Baessler. 2nd row: Veronica Cody, Rachel Yslas,'Neven Claypool, Susan Stein, Lauran Reich, Amy Heller. 3rd row: Patty Camerlo, Marcella Pedtetti, Susan Adam, Lori Bettle, Leslie Pooley, Elizabeth Sperry, Meghan Brode. 7th FLOOR lst row 0 to rk Cathie Babrock, Ginni Thompson, Cathy Allor, Sharon Eames, Paula Roman. 2nd row: Lynda Orlovitz, Robin Steensen, Dona Tenen, Magdalene Cullen, Gwen Brown, Nancy Courtright. 3rd row: Leah Newcomb, Debra Rosen. 4th row: Caroline Allen, Tina Speraing, Lisa West, Jody Munchkin" Goo, Ginny Bressler. HaHHSOHaHHchaHUgs 8th FLOOR lst row 0 to rt Joanna Garcia, Gretchen Wehmhoff, Brenda Osser. 2nd row: Donna Leaf, Lois Mills, Karen Wetermal, Pam Victoreen, Renee Frisco. 3rd row: Susan Kase, Jackie Douglas, Kathy Kolbe, Ronda Weed, Jeanine Herder, Beth Nicks, Dawn Pagano, Lynda Vuvutia. 9th FLOOR 0 to rk Carla Schroeder, Cindy Lee, Meeke Kuvylas, Lisa Raymond, Terri Warren, Sue McGowan, Nancy Hughes, Cheryl Jones, Carmen Mangis, Vickie Cerami, Sherry Taramasco, Lee Lindsay, Kim Dixon, Beth Steinkoenig, Sandi Arnold, Katie Robinson, Brenda Wright, Jennifer Tarvin, Sandy Deutsch, Stephanie Livingston, Christine Galliani, Jill Chain, Tracy HaHHg'sOEaHHgEIaHHg tv .s akaV; ,..xkx :ub$ $ H H a g $ H H a H Elamgso a,- .n. 2nd FLOOR HALLS, MOST ORIGINAL FLOOR PHOTO lst row 0 to rt Dan Laird, Steve Johnson, Ed Williams, Payman Sadeghzadehmanandi, Pat Hamill. 2nd row: Gerard DiMartini, Steve Schenbeck, Mehmet Sehoglu, Bill Harzog, Steve Fredrickson, Tom Boehnke, Bob Osmer, Brain Lerner. 3rd row: Scott Ibbs, Brian Farrell, Kurt Ahrens, Jim Osborn, Bill Waibel, Bill Sommer, John Dowdell, Glenn Stafford, Dave Waechter, Dennis Houser, Mark Grunek. HaUHgSOHaUHgHaUBgB 3rd FLOOR lst row 0 to rt Drew Singer, Peter Whitney, Neil Ehman, Stewart Stockdale. 2nd row: Boris, Geneo Mardarino, Joe Wayne Baker, Carter Miller. Jay Masuda, Greg Soukup, Kim Fugal, Tom Egan. MaHHSOEaHHgHiaHUg 4th FLOOR 0 to rk Keith Kolker, Scott Fairbanks, Brian Ginsberg, Tom Tucker, Peter Parrotta, Richard Crystal, Michael Simon, Greg Zadel, Doug Cortey, Tom Shipman, Adam Stelzer, Lamont Machamer, Doug Owen, Tim Brewer, Ed Brady. 5th FLOOR 0 to 10: Ken Lane, Larry Morrison, John Pike, Dave Cromer, John Cerny, Rob Pickett, Jay Lillien, Pat Cray, Jim Johnson, Steve Wood, Rick Pastorina, Ricky Roth, Pete Cooper, Rusty Pipes, Bob Carette, Daniel Yamamura, Greg Ryan, Jeff Blank, John Suyemoto, Todd Schroeder. HaHHgIl-UallilgOEaHHg 6th FLOOR lst row 0 tort Brad Schuler, Bill Audrekos, Bill Sommer. 2nd row: Marc Belkin, Geoff Davis, Les Hellman, Austin Hamre, Bruce Fogelson, Jeff Burger, Mike Olenchalk, Brian Caley, Paul Cochran, Pete Campbells, Steve Hebert. 3rd row: Ron Payne, David Henry, Victor Greco, Bob Romero, Shai Lothan, William Eldredge, Patrick Rinn, Alan Probasco, Dave Raiger. EaHHSOEaHHggOEI 531mg? 4:414: m 7th FLOOR 0 to 10: Thomas Mi'sisco, Bill Rieger, Timothy Broderick, Mark Yoshida, James Ingram, Matt Trillio, William Brennan, John Lester, Kenneth Brecher, Tom Rolfe, Steve Bauer, Chris Pfaff, Rick Zins, John D Amico, Timothy Ade, Gregory Grimsley, Robert Astarita, Steven Rasmussen, Clay Witkins, Sean Faughnan, Thomas Milligan, Scott Hutton, David Towne, David Lussier, Irving Silvestein, Mark Prideaux, Steve Hary, Kyle Keahey, Becky. EaHHSOHaHHgHaHHg 3 : t: s L E 1 D 8th FLOOR -Terry Foler, floor members unidentified...photographer referred to them as HANIMALS". EEHHOEIaHHgEaHHg 9th FLOOR I'i h! i! lst row 0 to 10: Mark Ruelle, Todd Porter, Joe Schicatano, Rob Smith, Eric Leja. 2nd row: Rob Schnepp, Bob Carter, Chris Torregrassa, David Westrick, Steve Powell, Tom Ullrich. 3rd row: Mark Greer, Craig Keffeler, Greg Galloway, Bob Haworth. lst row 0 to rt Matt Welsh, Dave Ramsey. 2nd row: Scott Amdur, John Iannini, Todd Johnson. 3rd row: Andy Willems, Lauran Reich, Colin Sherlow, Steve Rundt. 4th row: Jim Beach, Anthony Mitchell, Uncle Bob Lederer. 5th row: Donald Kasten, Cliff Wells. EaHHgEEQHHgOEaHHg lst FLOOR, 2nd WING lst row 0 to 10: Liz Fudge, Christine Reeves, Carol Henry, Melissa Henrie, Janis Sklare, Carol Wilson, Charlotte Fulder, Paula Holmes, Audrey Pluskal. 2nd row: Karen Ground, Robin Hoffman, Susan Erwin, Karen Eckles, Lynda Allen, Debbie Dalwit, Melissa Ruckmick, Nancy Salaman. lst FLOOR, lst WING lst row 0 to rt Colleen Haga, Deborah Norby, Lorraina Glaubman. 2nd row: E. Lim Solodyna, Liz Combardi, Becky McCall Stephanie Reynolds, Laurie Konsella, Missy Segalla, Jean Leifeste. 3rd row: Jackie Steele, Lori Solodyna, Jeanette Lee Alicia Deane, Robyn Foreman, Judy Huff, Diana Schram, Peabody Kohler, Nancy Fischer, Vanessa Gonzales. JQMCECQOJOMEQCQOJOMEMS 7 lst FLOOR, 3rd WING J-MACS MOST ORIGINAL WING PHOTO lst Iowa to rt Judy Sullivan, Julie Larkin, Kathleen Kelley, Leila Brown, Sharon Goldstein, Nancy Norris. 2nd row: Joanne Asato, Birgit VanVeen, venda Dey, Dawn Fischer, Patty Costello, Julie Lewis. 3rd row: Jo Koliski, Martha Sutherland, Sara Finnie, Marion Swanson, Candi Gammel, Kay Culbertson, Beverly Schmidt. JOME1$OQU0ME1CQOJOM$1CQ 2nd FLOOR, lst WING lst rowU to rt Carolyn Tatar, Diane Wechsler. 2nd row: Kathleen McGraw, Jackie Fly, Sheri Dollin, Marianne Goldman, Jodi Davis. 3rd row: Julie Burgess, Andrea Sandwich, Shannon Sowell, Toni Brown, Joanne' Rose, Linda Turban, Nancy Saulson, Joyce Hogg, Laurie Fickle, Kae Garbrick. . . : L w $0MaccoanMa$0JoM5m 2nd FLOOR, 2nd WING Left side: Ruthann Macolini, Caroline Serna, Susan Wong, Colleen Astrauskas, Joni Taylor, Theresa McElintock. Right side: Brenda Sutton, Michele Reame, Traci Protzenko, Joanne Rose, Heidi Anderson, Mary Gleason. 2nd FLOOR, 3rd WING Front: Julie Burgess. 2nd row: Amy Perkins, Kathy McMenamir, Dena Lukasiewicz, Konstantina Johnson, Ruth Gleim, Kori Cooper, Diane Sanelli. 3rd row: Suzanne St. Clair, Patricia Morelli, Sharla Rabin, Christy McGinn, Donna Mah, Sylvia Odesa, Barbara Donahue. JOMEQCQOQUOMEQICQOQDOMCQCS "' vmmgg, a w. .wmmm ""um11;; 3rd FLOOR, lst WING lst row: Varilyn Schock, Lauren Moon. 2nd row: Cheryl Fallander, Kelly Vaughn, Julie Coddington, Ray Lynn Oliver, Gayle Brown. 3rd row: Connie Holland, Renee Pate, Mona Frazier, Valerie Yeager, Deanna Duca, Patty Koirunch, Nancy Bellemare, Beth Honea. Joma$o$0M$$o$0M$$ g '3 g 29 3rd FLOOR, 2nd WING lst row 0 to 10: Tracey Smith, Tammy Cavarra. 2nd row: Betsy McCracken, Debbie Green, Michelle Lait. 3rd row: Yvette Daniels, Marte Nielsen, Jill Hinds, Sarah Young. QOMacadjoMacgwoMacg I mu. min 5555 5555 ; 1,355.5 Meg's 53 WE x 55.4?31 W 5 175., v w VWR' $$qu 3rd FLOOR, 3rd WING lst rowU to n: Abby Polow, Beth Honea, Anne Kropf, Nancy Brooklyn, Chris Morgen, Cathay Callison, Penni Hernandez, Rose Pakula, Lisa Jentgen. 2nd row: Paula Lentz, Lisa Ness, Judy Reynolds, Laura Sanders. aoMHcgoJoMmoJoMa mg lst FLOOR, lst WING Front: Bret Cope. 2nd rowU to 10: Anthony 8055, Dave Berry, James Bailey, Dave Cox, Ben Saville, Pat Rodriguez, Scott Meiklejohn. 3rd row: Jeff Upton, Tim Stechbeck, Jim MacLeod, Ross Matsumoto, Dave Wood, Jack Kemp, Jeff Halladay, Dave Sonntag, Mike Segala. lst FLOOR, 2nd WING lst row 0 to rt Bill Pearson, Bill Crowe, Gregg Sutherland, Kent Graziano, Greg Textoris, Wilson Sharpe. 2nd row: Doug Pennington, Nick Lyon, Joel Haberman. 3rd row: Ron Roth, Dave Lester, Chris Goldsworhy, Fred Engle, Ron Bennett, Nick Eller, Victor Vigil, Randy Maul, Kevin Lindahl. 4th row: Scott Whitsett, Al Kammer, Ken Fosse. JoMa$0$oMa$OJoMa$ lst FLOOR, 3rd WING lst row 0 to 10: Steve Harris, Chris Hilmes, Steve Tomares, Glen Smith, Jeff Kohler, Roger Hyman. 2nd row: Bruce Wash, Dave Robinson, Troy Staveer, Mike Hudson, Tim Voit, Alex Konduri. 3rd row: Kevin McKinley, Terry Hauch, Scott Raun, Dan Ferguson, Carl Meliton, Walt Williams, Dave Thurston. JoMagoajoMacgoeDoMacg 2nd FLOOR, lst WING lst row 0 to rk Adrian Ferret, John Friedman, Mike DeRosa, Takamitsu Katsube. 2nd row: Matt Warner, Ray Lemanski, Don Shelly, Tim Andre, Max Rottersman, Eskil Gustafson, Kevin Engelhardt, Terry Martindale, Iahiro Onishi, Matt Robinson. E 2nd FLOOR, 2nd WING U to H: Don Rigler, Dane Ruttun, Paul McBreen, Geri Schlecht, Tom Boesc, Greg Schmidt, Ray Lemanski, Matt Riddleberger, Brad Stone Pablo Fousecca. JoMa$0$oMa$JoMa$ V MK Bum, Bu 3 , W mmmm m: M 844915. xmmm m 1m- 753 23. , 2nd FLOOR, 3rd WING lst row 0 to rt Kent Chapparo, Matt Warner, Dave Goodman, Dan Padder, Steve Fishman. 2nd row: Scott Uff, Scott Reed, Rick Lippman, Mark Williamson, David D. Mettaliano, Adam Friedlander, Angel P. Sanchez. 3rd row: Mike McCormidk, Steve Bocher, Andy Grygiel, Brian Dooley, Chris B. Miller, Dan Cunningham, Tim Kyle Puckett. QDOM31$OCEOMEQ$OCBOMEE$ 3rd FLOOR, 3rd WING lst row 0 to rk Brian Muskat, Mark Edgar. 2nd row: Les Rohlf, Mark Hamby, Brian Grembary, Albert Folks, Keith Lucero, Frank Polenik. 3rd row: Dave Brackett, Dave Fite, Mike Sobocenski, Randy Ready, Tom Whittacker, Brent Gray, Michael Kirk. $DM$1$OCJJOME1$OGDOM$I$ 3rd FLOOR, 2nd WING lst row 0 to rt Scott Margason, Richard Rothman, Kevin Grass, Steve Judell. 2nd row: Steve Hartel, Howie Margolis, Dave Price. 3rd row: Ben Ahrens, Jamey Nordby, Karl Weber, Tony Miller. QOMaCQOJOMaCQOQUOMaCQ 3rd FLOOR, lst WING . U to 10: Jon Eoyang, Steve Hartel, Mike Sutherland, Mike Schultze, Speed Koller, Mike Sobocinski, Dave Nelson, Keith Cooper, Bart Miles, Steve Kaimer, Mike Segeth, Roxanne Robinson, Devo Hosenfeld. JDM a$eroMa$0QUoM 551$ 2nd FLOOR lst row 0 to 10: Benita Duran. 2nd row: Suzy Robinson, Simone Adamsky, Lori Pruitt, Saeine Pickett, Kathy Anderer, Gael Pasley. 3rd row: Lynne Gravel, Tracy Kugelman, Ayaho Masudo, Nobuko Hatakeyana, Susan Meus, Karen Mizek, Robin Parker, Beth Bazar, Lola Ledoux, Kristy Rentschler, Cindy Robinson. IIAIIHVi want!" a , m m" . 1f warn "Inn's "WM" unwm- r u... m V .,, 3rd FLOOR lst row 0 to H: Leslie Petrovski Marci Kolker, Jeni Awood, Daina Miller, Claire Fullerton. 2nd row 0 to rt Judy Culbcut, Ingrid Thorson, Cathy Chew, Margie Kamen,Dori Weissman, Piggy Biggs. 3rd row 0 to rt Michie Vsharoebisu, Patty Felber, Felecia Clarke, Linda Perher, Sally Stein, Gigi Armstrong, Carrie Trouel, Laura Guanatowski, Lesa Bloom, Benna Berger, Linda Gurudmann, Liz Lawton. 4th row: Lorraine Schiebeu, Suzanne VanZyl, Beauford. TC$WGaE$OT$DWGam$OT$W6am$ 4th FLOOR lst row 0 to 10: Melanie Dittmar, Kathy Dobrzklecki, Jill Behrmann, Gail Slatter, Gena Schnelle. 2nd row: Beth Henderson, Janet Lange, Sheila Simmons, Nancy Irelan. lst column: Tamsen Thorpe, Andrea Morala, Lynda McLavey, Jennifer Greiss, Mary Jo Wienecke. 2nd column: Laura Caldo, Valerie Parrish, Janie Holmes, Kittie Winter, Kitty Juda. TQDWGazegSOTQDWGQEEgOTQDWCvamg -T'M m .- u 5th FLOOR lst row 0 to rt Cindy Schlercht, Lori Hollowell, Lynda Kahn, Stephanie Day. 2nd row: Barbara Bauer, Dawn Watts, Louise Roys. us..." T$W m$0quw m$0TqDW m$ $153 Fridiancierk SCBOOI Rr LAmas 6th FLOOR TOWERS MOST ORIGINAL FLOOR PHOTO lst row 0 to 11: Kate Veasey, Peggy Bergemann, Mary Lee Hahn, Cathy Asciutto, Debbie Smutz, Julia Nord. 2nd row: Nasrin Dalivazar, Taraneh Ansari, Janet Meloy, Michele Legette, Alessandre P. Angeli, Renee Johnson, Audrey Taunenbaum, Corey Carr, Tobi Heiferman, Gayle Friedlander, Suzanne Wood, Pamela Ritzman, Mary Lodholm. TQDW$316$OTGDWQQEE$OT$wag 7th FLOOR U to 10: Ellen Mash, Heidi Hersh, Anne Mitchel, Laura Gaede, Michelle Meton, Holly Rouillard, Beth Anne Bell, Renee Safier, Maedi Tanham, Tisha Sklenar, Mera Brenner, Ellieen Lynshey, Karen Hansen, Norma Mata, Laura DePasquale, Mary Jo Killebrew, Joy Totterdale. TQDWGamgTQDWGaEgSOTQDWQBEgS 8th FLOOR lst row 0 to 10: Barb Billingsley. 2nd row: Cooky Bissanti, Nanci Speer, Nancy Pollack, Merrel Kelley, Katie Brady. 3rd row: Debbie Goodman, Liz Miclid, Anne Cornish, Deborah Rivera, AmySilberberg, Sharon House. TQDWCQE$OT$DW E$0TGDw m$ 9th FLOOR lst row 0 to rk Missy Wohltman. 2nd row: Julia Gorr, Karen Gorton, Nancy Ellenbogen, Gretchen, Susan Butterman, Mary Montague, Delua Myers, Claire Snelling Alessanora Angeli, Suzy Perkins, Anne Reeves, Katie Reeze, Julia Polurts, Joanne Friedmann, Janice Baker, Andrea Duran, Ellen Cooperstein, Betsy Bowder. T$DWG$EE$OTQDWGQESOTGDW E$ f, if; 10th FLOOR lst row 0 to rk Denise Kleppr, Ruth Watts, M. Goretti Almeida, Donna Rashti, Lisa Alecci. 2nd row: Deva Evans, Bea Bernescut, Susan Young, Wendy Freeman, Dyann Symsack, Beth Marsh, Alice Schreiber, Bobbie James, Lisa Weintraub, Susan Joachim. T$3WG$E$OT$WG3ESOT$DW HJ$ 2nd FLOOR lst row 0 to 10: Liz Lawton, Bryan Collins, Jeff Zavala. 2nd row: John Mecomb, Jim Shallcross, Charlie Harvey, Dan Colaivgelo, Curtis Lovering, Tom Maney. 3rd row: Potter Varley, Raymond A. Mausolillo III, John Gatti, Mark Rouse lain Gow, Bob Lansford, Yukon Jack, Brian Knapp, Scott Stegall, Doug Mechutan, Evan Goldstein. 4th row: Mark Jarrell, Chad Roeber, John Sidorakis, David Marin, Tim Hanley, Ted Henson. 3rd FLOOR lst row 0 to H: Feisal Alykhan, Bart Bonner, Jeff Armesy. 2nd row: Bill Zdinah, Wayne Porreca, Jack Stecher. T$DWGQESOT$DWGQZE$OTQJWGQE$ 4th FLOOR R.A. Darrell Mills, floor members ...unknown. 5th FLOOR lst row 0 to H: Fredrick McLaughlin, Sandy Hall, George Younan. 2nd row: Chip Copeland, Mikio Tanaka, Steve Mekee, Jeff Musser, Larry Jovama, Yoshiki Minowa. 3rd row: Bob Owen, William Sutphen, Willie Davis, Jeff Witlers, Davis Wallace, Jeff Cox, Matt Carlson, Kirk Martin, Bob Embree, John Marin. TapweamgSOTwaeamgquwgam lst foot 0 to rk John Jogging shoe, Ted Topsider, Sam Suede, Larry Loafer, Andy Adidas, Tom Tennis Shoe, Barry Boot, Bigfoot, Tony Topsider, Harry High-top, Ben Barefoot, Nick Nike, Bob Barefoot, Mark Moccasin, Bill Barefoot, Steve Sock, Joe Jogger Shoe. TapwcemgquwcemgTQDWGamS 7th FLOOR 0 to rt Steve Smith, Chris Meyer, Rob Moser, Ken Hauser, Randy Krattle, Steve Benoit, Kevin Smith, Sianak Khatami, Randy English, John Reedy, Glenn Robins, Brad Roaman, Mike Veber, Michael McClinton, Neil Gloude, Anthony Garrett, Jon Osborn, Dave Gosar, Mike Revese, Randy Gillispie, Pat Harmon, Joe Bedard. $WCQE$OT$JWGQE$OTq 3W m$ ACADEMY AWARD-w WINNER BESI PICTURE; ., BEST , omECTOR ' ' BEST FiLM 8th FLOOR lst row: Gilbert Perenea, Barry Haines, Bill Blaney, David Zabronsky, Rick Millman, Steve Flieder, Ronald Brown. 2nd row: Alan Stanley, Mike Griffith, Tom Bigelow, Ron Taylor, John Jaster, Todd Banchor, Damon Foshee. TQDWGaESOTCtDWCQE$OTC$WCQK$ 9th FLOOR lst row 0 to 10: D. Russell, John Kegos, Bill Dillon, Justin St. Deniss, Chris Swoish, Charlie McDonald. 2nd row: Chris Pieharski, Chris McLaughlin, Skip Waugh, Liro Gennaro, Jim Blaich, Dan Eque, Roger Wall, Todd Nishimura. 3rd row: Michael Wuitsohn, Robbert Wolf, Brian Correll, Ric Martin, Bob Colson, Brian Allen, Steve Bergkamp, Jay Eberhart, Andy Linhuer. TQDWGQEQOTCCDWCQEDgTGDWGQZEg? 10th FLOOR lst row 0 to rt Tom Greenleaf, Tony Wells, Jerry Elliott. 2nd row: Berry Kray, Bruce Reisman, Max Doughty, Robert Wagner, Craig Flaxman, Joe Gitari, David Pearl, Said Ismair, Steve Jones, Mike Wirtshafter. T$WGQE$OTQDWGQE$OTC$WCQE$ V ,, m1, oimlfiftitcgg c WNW Vkiy lst Row 0 to rt Michelle Milner, Liz Flanagin, Rindy Teter, Christy Danielson, Colleen Wylie, Frankie U-IousemomL Nell Flusche, Vickie Patrice Mezo, Deb Norby, Meredith Daniel, Maelin Levine, Leanna Hill, Alison Zimmer. 2nd Row 0 to H: Diane Anderson, Karen Harmes, Wendy Morton, Pam Simonds, Laura Hughes. 3rd Row 0 to 10: Arm Touhy, Kate Donlin, Nelson, Debbie Veldkamp, Val Veasey, Tracy Nelson. Floor 0 to rk Taryn Winner, Sue Butterman, Laura Fox, Jackie Cryder, Seppy Azadi. Couch U to 1d: Heidi Antonoff, Ann Sedgivick, Mary Sharp, Lynn Dexter, Amy Rosenthal, Lorie Bohm, Heather Beldon. Standing 0 to rt Tina Elloian, Sally Strain, Linda Orlovitz, Sandy Arnold, Sharon Gwin, GiGi Armstrong, Peggy Chamblin, Randi Caplan, Delores Marcus, Karen Liechty. Amp; Baal K$1EQDEPD$1 Pgi Kneeling U to rt Andy Himman, Carmen Mangis, Jeff McLaughin. Standing 0 to r Mike Vucekovich, Ruth Hinman, Miles Nikont, Ken Penton, Janice LaCrosse, Roger Baumaw, Steve Shapiro, Frank Polednik. Not Pictured: Dave Hoemann, Gary Whittaker, Barbara Byrnes. AHHDEDEQ Tau Front Row 0 to 19: Peter Bock, Mike Bordenkirker, Jeff Green, Steve Midcap, Dave Lewin, Erik Prenzler, Grant 0 to rt Dave Irwin, Jay Devine, 80 Behrens, Dave Forstall Woods, John Whitney. Not Pictured: John Pike, Walter Leupold, John Koenig, Rick Day, Jack Silberman, Jeff Bridges. Middle Row 0 to rk Dave Carey, John Reedy, Stuart Calvert, Phil Goodwin, Larry Morrison, Bill Stephani. Back Row Jim Shephard, Dan Murphy, Dan Danford, Alex Lock, Jere Weliver, Steve Bauer, Paul Terwey, Mark Pasternak, Glenn Robbins, Ben Veldkamp, Rick Scott. Icaiiia TBDCQEED Pi lst Row 0 to rk Mark Whitley, Steve Hicks, Andrew Textoris, Chris Evans, Joe Bedard, Craig Roedin. Top Row 0 to 6: Craig Fleming, Steve Sharpstein, Alex Cline, Bruce Kulpa, Joe Hall, Maxwell Minnig, Musclehead, Dave Gustafson, Jim Garofalo, Dave Jackson. mam :2:an Back Row 0 to rt Debbie Linderholm, Anne Donahue, Sue Deluca, Winnie Anderson, Donna Balzer, Martha Niemeyer, Julie Leslie, Mary Anne McGloughlin, Ellen Moore, Dawn Campbell, Jennifer George, Jill Chain. 2nd Row 0 to rk Kate Gerry, Jeanne Goodland, Connie Mableson, Ann Wildenson, Shannon Thompson, Cindy Eck, Julie Mansfield, Holly Rouillard. On Couch U to 11: Lisa Hansen, Heidi Heidrich, Sheila Loomis, Marcia Woods, Janet Gardner, Carol Nevens, Jane Moser, Connie Cates. On Floor 0 to 11: Laura Gaede, Paige Pechstein, Hilary Kuhn, Margaret Ann Johnson, Lisa Griffin, Shari Carlsen, Anne Munch, Julie Martin, Stephanie Day, Claudia Scotty. 3'1 W, ' $4 Phi 3131313$$1$1 EDCQHTEaa i 2 lst Row U to 11: Dave Fite, Mike Kirk, Karl Weber, Carl Fitch, Ben Arhens. 2nd Row 0 to rt Chuck Duran, Brian Knudsen, Paul Mitchell, Randy Ready, Paul Steinkoenig, Don Stensrud, Tom Whittaker, Joe Michelli. 3rd Row 0 to H: Ed Barrow, Tom Yurista, Mike Hughes, Scott Margason, Mark Hamby, Max Johnson. Sitting U to rt Judy Lang, Lisa Dawson, Carla Gordon, Karen Ralph, Jane Gretchen Wehmhoff, Wendy Edson, Patty Costello, Michelle Reeh, Sandy U to 10: Rita Burleson, Cindy Petersen, Lindy Strodel, Susan Zegob, Lynn Julie Anderson, Shelley Hendrix. Top Row 0 to rk Joni Taylor, Patty Claire Snelling. Phi 3651:31 Gochoco, Betsy Feiber, Madeleine Osberger. Kneeling U to H: Janet Lewis, Clough, Lori Hallowell, Janny Jones, Leigh Ann Kudloff, Shelly McKanna. Standing Davine, Martha Sutherland, Brenda Sandlin, Collene McGee, Lee Ann Williams, Barrows, Cristy Godwin, Caroline Serna, Teresa Feder, Lynn Taylor, Karen Boge, Kamyga gingl lst Row 0 to rt Christopher Glomb, Drew Walters, Charles Benight, Vernon Trussell, James Soukup. Back Row 0 to rk Andrew Bissanti, Randy Becker, John Rinker, Patrick Roe, Robert Lufgren, Mark Van Hersler Brewer Hesse Lachman XXXII, Andrew Moore, Paul Eluidge, John Teweles. mun ngmbdfa Cami ADHDEWI lst Row G to rt Greg Gentry, Laurie Hallowell, Jay Carroll, Carrie Burroughs, Mitch Weinberg, Dave Harris, Dave Mann, Deb Bradford, Karl Hascall, Lisa Law, Laura Gaede, Denise Leviton. 2nd Row 0 to H: Keith Kollur, Mark Mitchell, Bill Stoner, Dave Stellati, Jerry Okimoto, Kirk Martin, Mike Penfield, Joe Hecht, Rob Nadler, Scott Lomes, Randy White, Lamont Machamer, John D Armico, Dale Schlather, Andy Nadler, Mitch Rosenberg, Dennis Lake. 3rd Row 0 to rt Burd Patterson, Matt Richardson, Brian Pesch, Bill Liggett, Eric Beltzer, Scott Pieper, Bill Low, Steve Munier, Scott Amdur, Curtis Hughes, John Reese, Bob Bishop, Newt Wong. Smash E D 5:55 0 Phi Kamm Singl lst Row 0 to rt Bruce Cohen, Lisa Jentgren, Julia Objashi, Jeff Bolling, Dee Jay Watkins, Kathleen Kelly, Cathy McGraw, Alvin Spencer. 2nd Row 0 to rk Lee Wright, Lee Shapiro, Terry Rolecek, Tom Girard, Matt Walsh, Cathy Callison, Chris Morgan. 3rd Row G to rt Matt LiCa'use, Les Padzensky, Rich Cyrstal, Henry Lee, Caroline Allen, Scott Sims, Pam Cance, Nancy Lusarde, Sally Arundel. 4th Row 0 to 19: Ted Sidun, Sheldon Hoffman, Mark Duffay, Alex Anger, Lou Schmalzer, Andy Allen, Tom Kepple, Dave Haddad, Garrett Power, Bill Witt, Wayne Baker, Dennis Morris. 5th Row 0 to rt Lauri Kanter, Tom McKay, Bob Poklop, John Hubbard, David Spencer, Steve Komorous, Chip Grundy, Mike CinCotta, Fred Lombardi. Back Row 0 to rt Clay Harper, Todd Porter, Pete Waller, Bruce Toad, Swan, John Borten, Mike Nugent. lst Row 0 to H: Karla Engel, Nancy Rollnick, Erin Beamer, Eileen UConnor. 2nd Row G to rt Carol Craig, Amy Hackett, Petrula Vrontikis, Caryn McKunic, Ellen Maywell, Kathi Akers, Jeanine Holman, Laura Melin, Lisa Lew, Nancy Cary, Lisa Strawn. Back Row 0 to 1?: Shelley Cook, Sue Asher, Cheryl Cowans, Pam Cance, Cyndy Ira, Lisa Eckhardt, Nancy Ealy, Susan Blake. Eu x86 gigma Alipha lst Row 0 to rt Miss Black, Paul Bowman, Lauren Schine, Sedgewick, Lillah, Lisa Stitcher, John Glasscock, Dan Hugo, Debby Stone, Peggy, Heather Belden, Dierdre Schoen, Peter Larson, Bruce Woods, Tom Lindholm, Jean DeWolfe. 4th Row 0 to rt Don Jauregui, Jeff Mazzerella, Bob Carette, Ellen Moore, Madeline Jim Johnson, Mike Caroll, Kirk Nerheim, Barry Lloyd, Juan Brenner, Roy. Back Row U to rt Mark Forbes, Craig Conklin, Tom Margarita Conseco, Greg Gilroy, Brad Busse. 2nd Row 0 to rt Winnie Anderson, Anne Streitz, Anne Kroph, Donna Balzer, Brad Weiman. 3rd Row 0 to 1?: Marissa Guzman, Melanie Thorne, Noel Ginsburg, Jeffie George, Sherry Carlson, Vicky Schneider, Shannon Thompson, Pace Swanson, Jamie Fullerton, Doug Roper, John Oberly, Doug Anderson, Ken Fosse, Art Carette, Ted Sokal, Sharon Roberts. 5th Row 0 to rt Charlie McDonald, Chris Coy, Kevin Carey, Don Kerchof, Passaro, Trent Trip, Mo Ryan, Jay Glasslock, Chuck Sheldon, Steve Rothschild, Bob Wolpert, Bill Banks, Dianne Simsack, Bob Bergman, John Lester, Joel Haberman. lst Row G to H: Madalyn Sanzio, John Vandevert, Liz Thuringer, rt Rob Faurot, Steve Stiehler, Dan Kerlin, Scott Adams, Ken Larry Lesor, Steve Portouw, George Dawson. Dennis Wagner, Andy Longear, John Sligh, Tim Kelleher, Peg O,Rourke, Rob VonHess. 2nd Row U to Peters, Braiden Ritter, Jim Janke, Sandy Clough, Andy Clem. 3rd Row 0 to rt John Veasey, Jim Howe, Sign? Dgim Qfmn lst Row 0 to 10: Matt Robison, Leslie Amstadter, Jane Babin, Jeff Leupold, Cassie Sander. 2nd Row 0 to H: Sandy Rauchbach, Tammy Burgwardt, Susan Dykman, Dan DAnsford, Karen Christenbury. 3rd Row 0 to rt Rick Nasby, Kathy Johnson, Ilean Freund, Katherine Juda, Jill Hinds, Laura Samson, Penni Hernandez, Cary Dansford, Rose Pakula, Katherine Hatch. 4th Row 0 to rt Patty Mack, Rick Day, Rob Watkins, George Patouris, Steve Potts, Tom Whitaker, Bob Bergman, Jere Willever, Dave Ewing. lst Row 0 to 1d: Kenny Jacobs, Sharon Goldstein, Nanci Spear, Montano. 2nd Row U to rt Mindy Schifrin, Donna Rashbie, Arbetman, Ricky Sapkin, Susan Joackman, Andy Jacobs, Faye McCormick, Marion Swanson. 4th Row 0 to rt Benji Krawl, Martin Green. mm: Tamil Dave Levitz, Nancy Kruas, Wendy Freidman, John Silverman, Greg Malcom, John Glen Weinzimmer, Mitch Einhorn, Nancy Ellenbogen, Nancy Brooklyln, Ellen Sandler. 3rd Row 0 to rk Jerry Thomas, Ron Goldstein, Larry Kaufman, Terry Freiberger, Susan Butterman, Steve Spielman, Mark Pellet, Len Makowski, Ned J g .3 . aw. 55,3.rikc9nniogi . The End of a F our Year Visit ths Who in American Colleges and Universntles This special honor has been given to the following seniors for excellence in scholarship, leadership. character, and extracurricular activities. ABDULMOHSI ALABDULKRIM LISA ALECCI MALCOLM ALLEN Riyadh, Arabia Pueblo, Colorado Coon Rapids, Minnesota Math Marketing General Business KEVIN AMATUZIO JAMES ANDERSON TERI ANDERSON Englewood, Colorado Denver, Colorado Glenview, Illinois Political Science Political Science Economics STEVEN ARMOUR Chicago, Illinois Englisthistory 'Lx'sa Alecci, ,7 ROBIN AUGE Political Science Accounting ABDULJABAR ALSAYEGH Abduhabi, Arabia Management :3 , L DAVID ANGNOILLA Syracuse, New York BETH ASPEDON Colorado Springs, Colorado Political Science MICHAEL AZEEZ Woodbine, New Jersey Real Estate JAN BACHELIS JAMES BACHELIS Los Angeles, California Los Angeles, California Speech Communication Real Estate DIANE BAIA REBECCA BARNES Santa Ana, California Edwardsburg, Michigan English Psychology ELIZABETH BARRETT NANCY BARRETT MICHAEL BARRY ROGER BAUMAN Montclair, New Jersey Denver, Colorado Los Angeles, California Denver, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management Communication Design Economics HOteURestaurant Management WILLIAM A. BECK EDWIN BELL HEATHER BELDON KELLY BERNS Denver, Colorado Hope Sound, Florida Gladstone, New Jersey Sister Bay, Wisconson General Busiriess Real Estate Mass Communications Communication Design SUSAN BERRETTA CHRISTINE BINNIE REBECCA BLISS CONRAD BLUNCK BIOOklyn, New York DesMoines, Iowa Colorado Springs, Colorado Rapid City, South Dakota Speech communication Marketing Political Science General Business PAUL BOCKUS LORIE BOHM BRUCE BORDEN JEFFERY BOSBOM Westfield, New Jersey Kansas City, Missouri Highland Park, Illinois New York, New York HoteVRestaurant Management Sociology HoteVRestaurant Management Marketing CHRIS BRADY LINDA BRECKINRIDGE SAM BENNAN MICHAEL BROWN Wickoff, New Jersey Colorado Springs. Colorado Denver, Colorado Belmar, New Jersey Political Science HoteVRestaurant Management Mass Communication Marketing "ik DOUGLAS BRUTGER JULIE BURGESS Chappaqua, New York Darien, Connecticut Saint Cloud, Minnesota Littleton, Colorado Mass Communication General Business HoteVRestaurant Management Speech Communication ROBERT BRUNO RODERICK BRUSH $1 K n JUDY BURKE RITA BURLESON BRAD BUSSE SEAN BUTLER Hindsdale, Illinois Englewood, Colorado Mount Prospect, Illinois Garnerville. New York Political Science Finance Accounting Marketing PHYLLIS BYRD Atlant, Georgia Mass Communication FELIX CACCIATO Bedford, New York HoteVrestaurant Management SCOTT CARLSON STEPHEN CARVER STEVE CASAZZA BETTYE CATES Denver, Colorado Reno, Nevada Reno. Nevada Ponte Vedra Beach, Florida Chemistry HotelXRestaurant Management HoteVRestaurant Management Speech Communication JOHN CERNY CRAIG CHOUN AMELIA COHAGAN ELLEN COOPERSTEIN Coloradosprings, Colorado Lakewood, Colorado Denver, Colorado Belmont, Montana EconomicsHDolitical Science Accounting Speech Pathology Elementary Education PATRICIA CORCORAN THOMAS CORTEVILLE THERESA COSTELLO RICARDO DADOO Winnetka, Illinois Palmyra, New York Albuquerque, New Mexico Mexico French Accounting Political SciencdSpanish Financharketing JAMES DALY L JACQUELINE DELARA Buffalo, New York Marketing Psychology 6 ' g $ DANA DEUEL LYNN DEXTER g Casper, Wyoming Southington, Connecticut 57$ Accounting Biology VICTORIA DIAL Denver, Colorado Finance 5 TODD ELMORE Manchester, Connecticut ANTHONY DIPAOLO l AMES DOUGHERTY Arvada, Colorado Linwood, New Jersey Accounting Finance GERRIT DUNN Moorestown, New Jersey Management JAMES EBERTS Delray Beach, Florida General Business 3. RICHARD ERICKSON Kansas City, Missouri HoteVRestaurant Management Management Finance DENNIS EVE Aurora, Colorado DEBRA DRESNER Beverly Hills, California Psychology TRICIA EAST Berwyn, Pennsylvania Psychology PABLO DeECHEVARRIA Oviedo,Spain Marketing DAVID EWING Pueblo, Colorado Chemistry BRAD FLETCHER Mission, British Columbia Management STEVEN FRASER Hingham, Massachuetts HoteVRestaurant Management NELL FLUSCHE Littleton, Colorado Biology FRANK FREDERICKS Lincolnshire, Illinois Psychology STEVEN FARRINGTON Louisville, Colorado Management RANDI FLAMM Denver, Colorado Physical Education TERENCE FOLEY Hauppauge, New York Spanish WILLIAM FREELAIN Denver, Colorado Mass Communication SUZANNE FAULHABER History DAVID FLECKSTEIN English SIGMUND FOSSBERG Olen, Norway RUDOLF FRIML Denver, Colorado Philosophy GEORGE GARCIA LISA GABLIARDI LISA GARDNER DAVID GARFIELD Denver, Colorado Dundee, Illinois Pueblo, Colorado Broomfield, Colorado Accounting Marketing Education Political Science CRISAN GARRETT LAURA GATES Woodridge, Illinois Denver, Colorado Accounting Philosophy CYNTHIA GAYLIN KATHRYN GAUS Denver, Colorado Arlington Heights, Illinois Real Estate HoteVRestaurant Management K3 a ' . L A V g .. ,5. BARBARA GILB HILARY GERSON JULIE GIFFORD EMILIO GIULIANI Hassbrouck HeightS, New Jersey Washington DC. Sylvania, Ohio Rochester, Minnesota Clinical Psychology Political Science Marketing F inance DANA GLADDEN JERRY Graber Duluth, Minnesota Psychology Accounting RICK GOLIO ELISSA GORDON Caracas, Venezuela Washington DC. HoteVRestaurant Management Real Estate DOUGLASS GOLDBERG Broomfield, Colorado General Business STEVE GOULD Belvedere,california LISA GOLDHAR Tucson, Arizona Elementary Educastion DON GRIGG Mitchell, South Dakota HoteURestaurant Management Management JEFFERY GUSDORF St. Louis, Missouri Accounting BRAD HANNER Atlanta, Georgia Marketing PHILIP HAUN Englewood, Colorado General Business STEVE HAMBURGER Pampano Beach, Florida Hotel sRestaurant Management DANIEL HAMUAS STEPHEN HARTEL Yankton, South Carolina Littleton, Colorado Music Education General Business $- LEITON HASHIMOTO ROBERT HAWORTH Honolulu, Haiwaii Salina, Kansas Sociology Construction Management Steve Gould, JON HAYASHIDA WENDY HENDERSON JOHN HENRY CHRISTY HILL Hilo, Haiwaii Los Alamitos, California Chagrin Falls, Ohio Aurora, Colorado General Business Sports Science HistorWEconomics Music Education PATRICIA HILL ANDREW HINMAN RUTH HINMAN JULIE HIRSCH Pagosa Springs, Colorado Denver, Colorado Kinnelan, New Jersey Tucson, Arizona Biology Marketing Marketing Mass Communication JOY HOFFMAN JOHN HOUGHTON RALPH HOUSTON DANIEL HUGO Brookings, South Dakota Greenwich, Rhode Island Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Communication Design Management History Mass Communication a BARBARA HURLY JOHN IANNINI Billings, Montana Auburn, Maine Qt . l7 , Blology HoteVRestaurant Management 4:6, ' W R, V' DEBORAH JACKSON N twrm,....,m 'g-rmmmmm ANDREW JACKSO v? m 2 L. a B3 3 4c U m CC! Marblehead, Maine Kansas City, Missouri General Business Political Science KENNETH JACOBS ALAN JAMES LISA JAMES HAYEL JAZI New Orleans, Louisana Denver, Colorado Colorado Springs, Colorado Anman, Jordan Physical Education Finance Political Science Communication Design ks GEORGE JEWETT Denver, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management DWIGHT JOHNSON Littleton, Colorado Finance KATHY JOHNSON RICHARD JOHNSON SCOTT JOHNSON; KRIS JUROLA Pueblo, Colorado Wilmette, Illinois Colorado Springs, Colorado Statistics Finance General Business Political Science KENNETH KAPIKAN KAREKIN KAPRELIAN DONALD KASTEN Tokyo, Japan Flushing, New York Manchester, United Kingdom Orland Park, Florida HoteVRestaurant Management Management MarketingsFinance HoteURestaurant Management STEPHEN KATZ New York, New York Histoerhilosophy RJ KELLY Edina, Minnesota EconomicyPolitical Science DWIGHT KLAICH Denver, Colorad Marketing LINDA KLEMME Julesburg, Colorado Accounting DENISE KLEPPER Athens Attica, Greece Biology JULJIE kNIGHT Fruita, Colorado Accounting KATHLEEN KOLBE KARLA KRAMMEli Allentown, Pennsylvania Helena, Montana HoteURestaurant management Physical Education g9:- Ox K .4 C 0 7! Z .93 U 5-. DAVID KREMMEL Littleton, Colorado Accounting LEIGHANN KUDDOFF Billings, Montana Math HILARY KUHN Casper, Wyoming Finance JANICE LaCROSSE Golden,Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management CLARENCE LANDON DREW LANE Omaha, Nebraska Northport, New York General Business Management ON 5 Q; . C U N KENNETH LANE CONNIE LARSEN 8 Pueblo, Colorado Cheyenne Wells, Colorado V3 Political Science Physical Education RICHARD LEDERMAN MICHAEL LEMKE MATTHEW LENHART PAUL LESHINSKY New York, New York Lakewood, Colorado Denver, Colorado Usr, New Jersey Speech Communication Religious Studies Accounting HoteVRestaurant management . N -, a kw, , - : CURT LESTER KEVIN LEVY CECILIE LIND LEE LINDSAY Santa Ana, California Santa Fe, New Mexico 0510, Norway Pueblo, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Geography Finance Sports Science WADE LOO; Belmont, California Accounting fHOMAs LYON Hamburg, New York Political Science SHEEIA LOOMIS Honolulu, Haiwaii Marketing MARYJANE MCCAFFERTY Elementary Education DENNIS LOCKH RT Denver, Colorado TheatrewSpeech Communication a , L JOHN LITZENBERGER Elizabethtown, Kentucky HoteVRestaurant management ,3? JENS LAVIC Oslo, Norway FinancewMarketing KAREN LUHRS Boulder, Colorado Marketing ROBERT McCALfSTER Glen Head, New Jersey Management PATRICK MCCARTHY Eggertsville, New York Finance CONNIE MABLESON JOHN MACKIEWICZ NANSIE McCLAIN DAVID McCLINTON Spokane, Washington Mendh, New Jersey Englewood, Colorado Denver, Colorado Finance Management Music Mass Communication ' A r I ,, , I V N J I : HORACE McCOWAN BONNIE McDERMOTT COLLEEN McGEE JEAN McGINNITY Richmond, Virginia San Antonio, Texas Littleton, Colorado Great Neck, New York Finance Real Estate English Literature Psychology SHANNON MCGRATH Golden, Colorado Management JOHN McHUGH Beachwood, New Jersey Political Science Tina Marquez, e78 JEFFERY McLAUGHLIN MARYANNE McLAUGHLIN JAMES MAGIN JUDY MAHONEY Kailua, Haiwaii Moline, Illinois Englewood, Colorado Lewistan, Idaho HoteVRestaurant Management Mass Communication Political Science Finance '"5- 2.:- CHERYL MANCINI LAURIE MARR CAROLYN MARCUS HOWARD MARGOLIS Denver. Colorado Castle Rock, Colorado Dallas, Texas Worchester, Massachuetts Mumc Education English HoteURestaurant Management Management FRANCES MARKS Thousand Oaks, California Speech Pathology Rick Nasby, 79 TINA MARQUEZ Moorestown, New Jersey PsychologgMTheatre DEBRA MARTINEZ DEBRA BOND MASIAS KAREN MEALEY ' MICHAEL MENDES Albuquerque, New Mexico Denver, Colorado Cincinnati, Ohio London, England Management Communication Design Psychology Environmental Science PHYLLIS MEREDITH CHRISTINA MIVDDENDORF MARTHA MiLLS LINDA MIYATA Lakewood, Colorado Wynckoff, New Jersey Palo Alto, California Honolulu, Haiwaii Accounting Political Science HoteVRestaurant Management Speech Pathology CECILE MOORE PAUL MORIATES JANE MOSER JOSEPH MUNIZ Crested Butte, Colorado Syosset, New York Wayzata, Minnesota Marketing HoteVRestaurant Management Mass Communication Accounting ROBERT NADLER RICHARD NASB CAROL NEVENS GRACE NEWTON Needhan, Massachuets Loveland, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Marketing Marketing Accounting Bio - Chemistry RICHARD NEWTON CELESTE NICHOLS L JAY NOODLE L " DAVE OLDS Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Omaha, Nebraska Lakewood, Colorado Chemistry Mass Communication Real Estate General Business SUSAN OLLER KARL OLSEN JEFFERY OTTO ' JUDITH OTTO : Redwood, California Seattle, Washington Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management Music Education Sculpture Physics A? s L ACE FELICI P V LES PADZENSKY Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado General Business HoteVRestaurant Management LANCE PATROUCH DOANN PEIECHUN Blauvelt, New York Aurora, Colorado HoteURestaurant Management Sports Science HOLLY PENNOCK MICHAEL PE ALES ELISABETH PETERS KENNETH PETERS MonMouth, Oregan Denver, Colorado Colorado Springs, Colorado Englewood, Colorado Music Education Political Science Music Education Pre-Dentistry JEAN PHIPPS ALLADDIN POJHAN Lakewood, Colorado Tehran, Iran Economics Political Science CHRISTINE POLLOCK WILLIAM PRINCE Denver, Colorado Northglenn, Colorado Social Science Economics Tim Puckett. '78 MARSIA QUILL KATIE RADOVICH DAVID RANSCHT LINDA RAUNIG Wayne, Pennsylvania Denver, Colorado Bedford, New York Helena, Montana Mass Communication Elementary Education General Business Physical Education RICK REYNOLDS DAVID RHODES JAMES RICHARDS WILLIAM RICHARDSON Windham, New York Reno, Nevada Aurora, Colorado Evansville, Indiana HoteVRestaurant Management Accounting MBA Management TERRY RICKETTS V L GREGORY RODRIGUEZ JANICE ROHRER JANET ROSENGER Denver, Colorado Longmont, Colorado Kalispell, Montana Newport, California Political Science Accounting Sports Science HoteVRestaurant Management MARC ROSLIN RALPH ROUND Bayside, NewYork LaJunta, California HoteURestaurant: Management Biology JAMES RUBEL SHERYL RUSSELL Glencoe, Illinois Springfield, Missouri Financharketing Psychology '53 E E .c U3 :3 .2 .4 JAN RUTENBERG MAUREEN RYAN Clearwater, Florida Denver, Colorado Psychology Political Science MARY SUE SALVATO ALICE SANBORN Wheatridge, Colorado San Antonio, Texas Marketing Physical Education a - tflnl: SUSAN SANDBERG GAIL SCHECTER DIRK SCHERER NORMAN SCHLACHTER Lakewood, Colorado Lakewood, Colorado San Diego, California Holyoke, Colorado Russian Area Studies General Business Accounting Finance DIERDRE SCHOEN AMY SCHULTZ LARRY SCHWARTZ KATHLEEN SCOTT Ipswich, Massachuetts Arvada, Colorado Littleton, Colorado Cheektawaga, New York Psychology Management Political Science Physical Education v; 7, wk AS SIDUN SHELLY STUART I ROGER SHERLAW DEBORH SHISSLER DOUGL Honolulu, Haiwaii Rutherglen, Scotland Buffalo Creek, Colorado Fair Haven New Jersey Accounting Management HoteVRestaurant Management General Business Q; AMY SILBERBERG JUNE SIMIS BARBARA SIMUNICK MARK SISOF Memphis, Tennessee Denver, Colorado Lakewood, Colorado Wilmington, Delaware Communication Design English History HoteVRestaurant Management CAROLINE SMITH SCOTT SMITH Greewich, Connecticut Akron, Ohio Psychology HoteVRestaurantManagement ox F .8 E STEPHEN SMITH WILLIAM SMITH 8 Pasedena, California Colorado Springs, Colorado w MassCommunication Political Science , N4- x WALTER SORRENTINO LINDA SPILLER DIANE STAHL JOHN STEINMETZ Highland Park, Illinois Bloomington, Indiana Chicago, Illinois Mexico city, Mexico General Business Speechpathology AnthropologWPsychology HoteURestaurant, Management MICHAEL STERN DENNIS STEURWALD Summit, New Jersey Brazil, Indiana HoteURestaurant Management Pyschology THELMA STEWART I MATTHEW STEIR Denver, Colorado Alameda, California Political Science HoteURestaurant Management ?3 d .53 m -: Q V3 k ' L c E 1': Q JENNY STONE EVELYNRAE STOOL SUZANNE TANNER CATHERINE TAYLOR Denver, Colorado Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Bishop, California Abendeen, South Dakota Management Sociology Sports Science Accounting JANICE THOMAS Denver, Colorado JOEL TJORNEHAJ Loveland, Colorado Political Science I t V JAVAD TORGHAB Mashhad, Iran Theatre TINA VANZANDT Lakewood, Colorado SociologWPsychology SHANNON THOMPSON Red Bank, New Jersey Marketing LORNA TokUMATo Honolulu, Haiwaii HoteVRestaurant Management MARK UNDERWOOD Topeka, Kansas Biology TRENT TRIPP FT. Dodge, Iowa Political Science . . E 2 , E, i I SETVEN VARANO Wayne, NewJersey Political Science JOHN VANVEEN JR Denver, Colorado Accounting I 3 DAVID VANBUSKIRK Littleton, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management MARYJANE VOIT Great Falls, Virginia Mass Communication 3i: L, , . , VIRIGINIA VOORHIS DENNIS WAGNER Denver, Colorado Mitchell, South Dakota Mass Communication EconomicVPolitical Science KAREN WAGNER ROBERT WALL Colorado Springs, Colorado Aurora. Colorado Political Science Chemistry LESLIE WATERMAN PHILIP WATERS DEBORAH WATKINS LYNDA WATKINS Salinas, California Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Minneapolis. Minnesota HoteVRestaurant Management Real Estate Physics French DAVID WEBER RACHEL WEBER SCOTT WEGLINSKI I PETER WEIL Laueen, Arizona Physical Education Monticello, New York Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania Biology Marketing Finance ROBERT WEIL GUY WEINTRAUB Merrti Island, Florida Dallas, Texas Studio Art General Business ROBERT WELLER STEPHEN WESSLER Marina Del Rey, California Littleton, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management HoteVRestaurant Management Steve Smith. 79 MICHAEL WIRTSHAFTER KAREN WHITE I PAULINE WHITE Willingboro. New Jersey El Cerrito. California Denver, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management Philosophy Speech Pathology "OSCAR WHITLOCK Casper, Wyoming LINDA WILLIAMS PATRICIA WILLEMS AMY WISOTSKI Denver. Colorado Kailua, Haiwaii SCOTT WOLF Denver, Colorado Cincinnati, Ohio Chemistry Psychology Accounting Political Science ROBERT WOLPERT Rockville, Maryland General Business NORINNE WYMAN Ephrain, Wisconsin Marketing MARCIA WOODS w Arlington, Virginia JONATHAN WOOL JAY WREN Hauppauge, New York Denver,colorado HoteVRestaurant Management Political Science Speech Pathology KERRY YACKO Youngwood, Pennsylvania Accounting MARK YARDIS DEBBIE YOUNG Southern Pines, North Carolina Colorado Springs, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management Accounting CARRIE YURICA Haworth, New Jersey Economics TERESA XAVIER Denver, Colorado HoteVRestaurant Management Mortar Board Each spring, on the day of Mortar Board initiation, the bell in the Buchtel Chapel is rung once for each new member. These members were selected from their class for outstanding academics and special contributions to Denver University. L ; saa-Alecci I Cindy Ancell games Anderson Bieth Aspedon Diomas Banks VIQZbecca Barnes; 'L'V'NancngBarirett , Scott Bronstein Brad Busse Seott Carlson Keihleen Duncan ank Fredericks Jb'hn Houghton Lisa James Meyeri Kadovitz Brad Otto Shannon McGrath Lynda Miyata Jane Moser Michael Perales Tim Puckett Ralph Round Susan Sandberg Gail Schecter Lisa Shimel ' Karen Stonely Marti Van Dyke Robert Weil Linda Williams Bob Wolpert m D N A C S m D N A C S m D N A C sh??? Lammvttmbmgt xcci g g1bi3 S m D N A C S m D N A C S m D N A Kynewisbok Pioneers Pioneers HERE ARE MEN AND WOMEN IN OUR NATION WHO ARE CONTENT TO RECEIVE THE BENEFITS OF GOVERN- MENT WITHOUT ASSUMING ANY OF THE RESULTING RESPONSIBILITY. THOSE WHO ARE WILLING TO GIVE OF THEIR TIME AND ENERGY IN THE SERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY ARE THE ONES WHO LEAVE THEIR NAMES LIKE STARS, EMBLAZONED IN THE CHRONICLES OF THEIR COUNTRYS HISTORY. IN A UNIVERSITY THE SITUATION IS SIMILAR. THIS PIONEER SECTION WAS DESIGNED AS A MEANS OF RECOG- NITION AND DEDICATED TO THOSE WHO HAVE FULLY GIVEN OF THEIR BEST TO THE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER, IN VAR- IOUS FIELDS OF ACTIVITY, IN SOME SMALL RETURN FOR WHAT OUR UNIVER- SITY HAS REPAID TO THEM. AGAIN, CARRY ON, PIONEERS, CARRY ONV Reprinted from KYNEWISBOK 1926 Lisa Alecci Pioneers are people who blaze new trails; who forge ahead and dare to take risks where others hold back: Ilm proud to be considered among them. Ilve found that college is a place to take risks; a place to learn about staking all you have on whats important to you, and, indeed, a place to determine exactly what is important. Frequently, my values and ideals became clear to me only when I was called upon to defend them. Under scrutiny they crystal- lized, and I realized that my actions had reflected them all along. And, indeed, these underlying values and ideals are the most important facets of a person. Edmund Vance Cooke said it best: "...It,s not the fact that youlre licked that counts,- Itis how did you fight and why. And though you be done to death, what then? If you battled the best you could; If you played your part in the world of men, Why the Critic will call it good..." Beth Aspedon And tomorrow I will hear new voices and see new faces tread the paths I have walked. Someone else will answer this number and have to tell them Iam not at home. Grasping elusive straw hopes of regaining what has passed regretting what I never said or failed to make a point of. Until now its over and nothings left to do but wrap carefully the porcelain memories which painstakingly crystalized over a long four years. Pack up the dusty picture frames and yellowed term papers, forward my mail to an address, unknown. No one will pass this way, in this way again, but I cant tell them the things they must know themselves. And tomorrow I will hear new voices asking the same questions to answers Ilue found. iMy hat is off to the past, my hope is high for the future, and my heart is warm with the memory of all those who have made it so worth while. LIACHIEM! Brad Busse Looking back over the past four years, I am amazed at the number of experiences thatI have enjoyed. Iwas well aware that college would be a broadening experience but I think there is more to be said about the University of Denver in particular. We are fortunate to be students at D.U., which Ifeel is a school of an optimal size and location. Our campus is not so large that it becomes impossible to get involved in student government, programming and various other activities. On the other hand, our campus is not so small that it prohibits a significant exposure to a wide variety of individuals and experiences. In addition, our proximity to downtown Denver as well as the mountains provides us with many other exciting opportunities and activities. In view of the many benefits of attending our school, I would offer the following advice to any potential orfellow student: Take the time to get involved in campus and community activities. All you have to do is to reach but a little. I reached out and had experiences that I will never forget. Thank you D.U.! Kat Duncan It doesnt seem possible that four years have gone by! As afreshman, I thought I knew everything, but now I realize how much I have to learn. Isuruiued both the highs and the lows of todayls college experience and managed to grow in the process. Ilve made so many friends, both students and faculty, who have helped me realize who I am and who share memories of a crazy, intense, wonderful time that is college. iiDonlt be dismayed at good-byes. A farewell is necessary before you, can meet again. And meeting again, after moments or lifetimes, is certain for those who are friends. " Richard Bach Illusions F rank Fredericks Being named a pioneer is a great honor. Yet the honor should really go to all of my friends at the University and my family. My education and growth would have been non-existent without them. In all of my experiences at D.U., Ive been fortunate to have been supported and encouraged by so many people. These people have become very special, and I will always be grateful to them. Theylue carried me through losing hockey seasons, advising, late nights in the library Ithe Morning Thunder helped tool, early mornings after late night parties, the lonely days away from home, the many crises of the Programs Board, failing love affairs, the tragic loss of a friend and so much more. But most of all, theylve shared their talents, ideas and emotions during some of the best times ever. The list of good experiences 1er had could go on forever. I guess whatls most important, though is the feeling of accomplishment and the knowledge that so many of these people will leave happy memories with me for a long, long time. John Houghton Four years and would seem that in this length of time at one of the great Universities of the West, one could amass quite a sum of knowledge. And yet, it seemed that I knew more upon my arrival here than lknow now upon my departure. l was truly shocked at the possibility that all this had been for naught, but eventually, though, I understood. Indeed, Ihave increased the sum of my knowledge-but, at the same time, my awareness of things unkown to me has increased by afar greater amount. lhave since derived much satisfaction from this realization, as l have from numerous other experiences since my arrival. Staff, Student Government, and especially my work in the Ombudsmanls Office, although only a handful, have probably made the greatest contribution to my satisfaction and awareness. As I leave the University, I realize that llll be taking many things with me. There will be degrees, hundreds of books, and an even more vast accumulation of random facts and experiences. But of all that I leave with, therels no doubt in my mind that the many friendships live made will be the most enduring. , Ken Lane Being Iia part of" a University, any University, is essential to attaining one of the richest experiences a person can have- college life. Whether it is athletics, student government, organi- zational activity, or administrative work, involvement is the key to a full and rewarding education. To become involved is to accomplish something more meaningful than just good grades. Iowe my accomplishments at this University and derive my affection for it not only from the academic challenges I have encountered, but from the stud- ents, faculty, and administrators whom I have worked with in attempting to involve students in University life. I thank those people. I leave DU with so many memories of good times and with good friends. For these things, I am especially indebted to the two Centennial Halls staffs that I was land aml proud to belong to. I can never forget them. Thanks, gang - clutch! Shannon McGrath For me DU has been a variety of different experiences. I,II always remember classes like History of Denver, B-Law, Personnel, and Accounting I and of course, the professors who taught them. Dr.s Millsap, Breck, Fletcher and Peters arejust afew of the memorable professors Itue had who can make even the most apathetic student enthusiastic about classes. College however, has been much more than just academics. ItIs been Geneva Glen, being a J-Macer, pulling aII-nighters, giving CARE tours, pajama parties, sleeping at the library instead of studying, scooping ice cream at the UAA social, building floats the night before Homecoming, K-Book deadlines, fraternity parties, hockey games and SOAR. To other students these experiences may seem trivial but my getting involved and enjoying each of them has made my four years at DU the greatest! Bob Wolpert The bond we all share is growing stronger - DU is coming alive. To all those who are helping in this effort, I thank you. Keep up the good work. This is my second round at the University of Denver. Upon return three years ago Ifound the students concerned - but not millitant; open but not carrying the weight of the world. They were eager to participate and delve into all aspects of life. It has been you students - the people I have met - thefriends that I have made - that have made my stay at the University so enjoyable. Those have been my greatest rewards. Allen Breck THE JOY OF TEACHING People who dontt teach ask why professors do what they do. The profession seems to demand so much--Preparation, presentation, publication, so many publics. Long years of general education and then training in a discipline seem to groups of people, demanding great patience. The question comes, itIs is worth it?" My answer is a resounding Hyes"! Ours is tor can bei a joyful profession. Where else can one encounter so many youthful minds, bursting with unformed ideas and fresh vision? Or find an answer to an important question by consulting any one of many colleagues? Or finish a day at the University by continuing the same intellectual activities at home? Or have time for reading, for putting words on paper, seeing them in print? Teaching, with all its frustrations, is a joyful experience indeed. The influence of a teacher is truly unending, the rewards rich in human encounters, the mission bright and clear. Bill Driscoll In an attempt to write his essay on how he felt about being selected as a pioneer, Dean Driswll felt he would be toasentimental and declined to write. John Livingston After almost twenty years of teaching, most of it at the University of Denver, Ihaue experienced three Chancellors, three Deans, and what often seems to be a different generation of students each year. The past two decades in Higher Education have been a time of dramatic change, some of it positive Urom my perspectiuel, some of it negative lagain from my point of uiewl. There have been however, two constants. First, students remain the same age, while every faculty member grows older. Second, the constant and persistent challenge of students to each and every member of the faculty. After nearly twenty years, I in no way regret the choice that I made as an undergraduate to enter the teaching profession. I have thoroughly enjoyed and continue to profitfrom my relations with students both in and out of classroom. Their questions and concerns have kept me intellectually young, although chronilogically I have advanced into middle age. Jack Pommrehn I am, indeed, pleased to be a KYNEWISBOK Pioneer. It is appropriate in my opinion to receive this honor for the Office of the 'Registrar whose service function in the University faces many challenges. Along with many other policies, the office is charged with the enforcement of academic policies for baccalaureate candidates. The responsibility to say iinoii to students, quite obviously, is not pleasant. In other office areas, the frustration of students when things go wrong at registration time is often shared by staff members. That already immortal statement - "the computer is down" - will probably appear on my tombstone. We do have goals in the office to provide accurate, helpful information, and there are satisfactions in assisting students who come with a variety of problems. The patience and understanding of students during difficult times are deeply appreciated. Fm proud to be a part of the University of Denver -- a feeling shared by the staff. The student body is a class group deserving our best efforts. Jack Rose Athletics is definitely a part of education. Many people question the need for a student to participate in athletics. There are many important charac- teristics that 'an athlete can learn that will help in coping with life namely these are: integrity, cooperation, sacrifice, following rules, loyalty, success and how to make adjustments when things are not going welll The coach of the team is the key to the athletes ability to learn and apply these characteristics to life. The coach must set an example. Action always speaks louder than words. Athletics can and should be for the participant an integral part of the educa- tional experience. Bill Sclaichert The University of Denver has been my home during the past twenty-fiue years. I have seen hard times, good times, riots, football parades, national guard troops on campus, beer busts, national championships, happy students, disgusted students, and a variety of other things that can happen on a campus. In spite of the good and the bad, a campus filled with young people always provides a hope for the future. Their ideals, enthasiasm and desire to improve the present makes it rewarding to be a faculty member. The University of Denver is an everchanging institution with new facilities, new programs and commitments which makes the job of teaching an enjoyable and rewarding experience. In serving both the undergraduate and graduate students in many capacities, I have gained tremendous insight as to why higher education is so important. In a few years when these students become leaders, they will make'decisions which will affect all of our lives. I am proud to be a part of their educational experiences. FinancialAl Front row U to r1.- at desk Leslie Andres, Hwi Ja Canda, Sarah Quinones. 2nd row II to r1.- Martha Zapata, Sabrina Allen, Lisa Davidson, Colleen Jensen, Mel Clark. 3rd row IL to r1.- Mary Bopp, Jeanne Stolp, Mary Luxa, Kim Johnson, Linda Andrews, Ellen Ashely, Joe Quinn, Dr. Robert Mead. Not Pictured: Scott Whitsett, Tracy Nelson, Jeanine Herder, Maelin Levine, Lori Esenwein, Lisa Tarr. F inal Frames AWJVMM by Beth Aspedon T hinking back, it seems a near eternity since the day I received a letter confirming my acceptance at t he University of Denver. I was in the prime of my eighteenth year, a high school senior with the world at my feet. Eagerly I tore open the envelope, discarding my normally collected and calm approach to such things. As I read the congratulations, anxiety began to creep into the pit of my stomach. This was it. Ild been accepted to the school I wished to attend. In a few short months I would be a DU Pioneer. Suddenly that ilconfining" security of life with Mom and Dad took on a different light. And somehow that moment of final acceptance, although long anticipated, lost its glory as the reality of a new beginning slowly sank into my brain. I thought my perception of "a college student" was fairly accurate. Many previously graduated friends had returned from their respective campuses with tales of professors speaking a language far above the head of anyone else in the room, of 50 keg parties, and iiliving expenses" which would astound even Howard Hughes. Some of them whispered thoughts of taking a semester off or transferring to another school. Adhering to the old philosophy that it would never happen to me, I disregarded most of their seemingly exaggerated conversation. It would be different for me, I reassured myself. I continued reassuring myself as I packed nearly everything I owned and shopped for the things I had come to take ' for granted: a bottle of 500 aspirin, Q-tips, cotton balls and band-aids. My family tried to help. Dad took a few moments to explain the intricacies of living on a budget; my sister casually began moving her clothes into my closet as she finalized plans to re-decorate my room upon my departure; and Mom rattled on about how exciting a new experience always was; college was an adventure she reminded me Iwhich, of course, was easy for her to sayl. But nothing seemed to dull the edginess of my mounting apprehension. Most of my freshman year is nothing but a blur. Some moments, though, have remained vivid. Like that day in freshman english class when the TA went to great lengths to explain the phallic symbolism of the snake in the Garden of Eden Bible story, and the dumb blonde in the front row raised her hand to ask what liphallic" meant. I remember my first college exam, the one I failed miserably; and watching my floormates go nearly insane with academic pressures. I remember the frantic 1 am phone calls to old boyfriends or parents in the hopes they would understand how it felt to be unhappy in a new place. Fraternity parties, soccer games, watching Roots or the Presidential Debates, and popcorn parties in the lounge seemed to make the time pass more quickly. I soon discovered I had brought too many long dresses with me Ieven a D6 doesntt need six different formals in one school yearl. I learned how to hold more liquor than I ever thought imaginable, as well as how to tolerate those who haant quite mastered it. 17m not sure how it happened, but slowly we began to go our separate ways, became involved in campus groups, and life was bearable again. DU was a campus in transition, and opportunities for productive action abounded. By the end of our sophomore year, there was a new Chancellor, a new University Hmaster planl,, and a new spirit of common purpose. Our class members held positions of . ,L. , y , . c, f -.g . '1 f w. 4 9.,dnmrwi$wwu akkmww .. 3 1,53. . ,. ,Llf . , , w x I... A , 1 , , . i .. , . . 1 3., Inna. , 4 . ,. 7.. .r. .1 s5. . , .t, :1: fit, 4, . p A, ,1. 9.. y . , , . h is; 2 f Ks, , , . , m a , , - . .,, ,, .1. . , . . .u, .my.wpw...1g $9. gfxrlukk . gr: 4 f, e. , u A w , 7. .120 1.11.... ti. ,. . N . .. . I ma ,.Jg .. , a , , i ti. . ; 1!.1, 4, q f .3. y i x ,2. u :y ,t; 1,t$. a I III .1: v, z , - cry .9 ,zv, I II ., r, IS g , rs , N , Q 41' !' A grnuersity Hall y, w y a A 3 d m .. fr L, L, a a ' ; I w ,3 a $ik L $ 9, V " , v" , a m O u? , L n W mu 3! 8' u E , a "8:65 ' M 2? 'w k. ' :s v 3: La gm 1 4E 1: leadership in the Senate, AUPB, IFC-Panhell and Res- idence Hall staffs. And what a class it was. Like the boy across the street, we grew up together. More than once we closed out Tiffls or Fagan,s; held mid- night breakfasts at Dennyls or exam cram-sessions in library conference rooms. Each class member has left their distinc- tive mark on the University. Collectively, I believe, we will leave DU a better place than we found it four years ago. For us, this is the end of the line. In a few weeks we will be off on our separate paths again, seeking new ways to contribute to our immediate situations. About the only thing we will have in common twenty years from now are the four years we spent together here. If I had to capsulize the llcollege experienceh into one simple similie, it would be this: 2;, 7. 'E D college is like losing your virginity. Slowly the rust begins to tarnish youthls idealistic armour, the rosy-glassed, pipe dreaming freshman is suddenly the graduating senior and life looks drastic- ally different than it did when it all began. Last night my sister lnow a college freshman herselfl called at 2 am; it was her third phone call this week. She canlt seem to adjust quite yet to the rigors of college life. Anyhow, last night she had gotten stuck while working on a philos- ophy project. It reminded me of my first philosophy class at DU. llWhatls life?ll, In I Q; Q. Ln G: O 3 C s. 2 O C the prof had asked. HLife is what I believe to be real and meaningful," the preppie in the back responded. ttAh," said the prof, Hbut what is real?" in a childrents book, The Velveteen Rabbit I think I found the answer. HWhat is REALT, asked the Rabbit one day, ttDoes it mean having things that buzz inside you and a stick-out handleiw ttReal isntt how you are made," said the Skin Horse. ttltts a thing that happens to you. When a child loves you for a long, long time, not just to play with, but really loves you, then you become Real. h llDoes it hurt? asked the Rabbit. llSometimesfl said the Skin Horse, for he was always truthful. llWhen you are Real you donlt mind being hurtf, llDoes it happen all at once, like being wound up? he asked, llor bit by bitiw lllt doesrft happen all at oncef, said the Skin Horse. llYou become. It takes a long time. Thatls why it doesn,t often happen to people who break easily, or have sharp edges, or who have to be carefully kept. Generally, by the time you are Real, most of your hair has been loved off, and your eyes drop out and you get loose in the joints and very shabby. But these things donlt matter at all, because once you are Real, you can": be ugly, except to people who dont understand...And once you are Real you cant become unreal again. It lasts for always." Maybe Illl send it to my sister. INDEX AAAA Acker, Scott 216 Acosta, Randy 249, 250 Adam, Susan 255 Adamcyzyk, Ski 228, 238, 377 Adams, Scott 322 Adamsky, Simone 283 Ade, Timothy 263 Ahl, Nancy 219 Ahrens, Ben 280, 309 Ahrens, Kurt 258 Akers, Kathi 318 Alabdulkrim, Abdulmoshi 338 Alecci, Lisa 338, 216, 290, 230, 373 Alig, Kay 249, 242 Allen, Andy 317 Allen, Brian 296 Allen, Caroline 255, 317 Allen, Lynda 267 Allen, Malcom 338 Allen, Phyle 249 Allen, Sabrina 381 Allor, Cathy 255 Almeida, M. Goretti 240, 290, 170 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 300 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA 302 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 303 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 304 Alsayegh, Abduljabar 338 Alykhan, Feisal 291 Amatyzio, Kevin 338 Admur, Scott 315, 265 Amstadter, Leslie 324 Anderer, Kathy 283 Anderson, Diane 300 Anderson, Doug 320 Anderson, Heidi 270 Anderson, James 338, 217 Anderson, Julie 310, 220 Anderson, Manin 228, 231 Anderson, Teri 338 Anderson, Winnie 308, 320 Andre, Tim 276 Andrews, Leslie 381 Andrews, Linda 381 Angeli, Alessandre P. 286, 289 Anger, Alex 317 Angrolillo, David 338 Ansari, Taraneh 286 Antonoff, Heidi 302 APARTMENT STAFF 230 Abetman Ellen 326 Arbo, Elaine 241 Armesy, Jeff 291 Armour, Steven 338 Armstrong, Gigi 283, 302 Arndt, Steve 224 Arnold, Sandy 320 Arundel, Sally 317 Asato, Joanne 268 Asciutto, Cathy 286 Asher, Sue 318 Ashely, Linda 381 Aspedon, Beth 338, 368, 6, 373 Aspelagh, Wim 97 ASPEN HALL 250 Astarita, Robert 263 Astrauskas, Colleen 270 Atchison, Ginny 105 Audrekos, Bill 262, 264 Auge, Robin 338, 218 AUSA COURT 217 A.U.S.A. SENATE 216 Austin, Phil 218, 238, 170 Awood, Jeni 283 Azadi, Seppy 320 Azeez, Michael 338 BBBB Babin, Jane 324 Babrock, Cathie 255 Bachelis, Jan 339 Bachelis, James 339 Baessler, Turda 255 Baia, Diane 339 Bailey, James 274 Baker, Beth 224 Baker, Janice 236, 289 Baker, Wayne 259, 317 Balzer, Donna 308, 320 Banchor, Todd 295 Banks, Torn 369, 320, 217 Baratz, David 240 Barkey, Brett Barnes. Rebecca 339, 238 Barrett, Elizabeth 339 Barrett, Nancy 339, 238, 234 Barrow, Ed 309, 220 BarroWs, Patti 310 Barry, Michael 339 Bartholow, Deby 239 Banle, Lori 255 Bauer, Barbara 285 Bauer, Steve 263, 304 Bauman, Roger 339, 303 Bazar, Beth 283 Beach, Jim 265 Beamer, Erin 318 Beck, Jim 249 Beck, William 339 Becker, Randy 314 Bedard, Joe 294, 306 Berdarff, Dirk 240 Behrens, B0 304 Behrmann, Jill 230, 284 Beldan, Heather 339, 241, 302, 320 Belkin, Marc 262, 264 Bell, Beth Anne 287 Bell, Carol 381 Bell, Edwin 339 Bell, William 339 Bellemare, Nancy 271, 242 Beltzer, Eric 315 Benight, Charles 314 Benolt, Steve 40, 294 Bergemann, Peggy 286 Berger, Benna 283 Bergkamp, Steve 296 Bergman, Bob 320, 324 Bergmann, Cynthia 249 Bernescut, Beatrice 290, 218 Berns, Kelly 339 Bernstein, Bonnie 220 Berretta, Susan 340 Berry, Dave 274 BETA ALPHA PSI 218 BETA THETA PHI 306 Bigelow, Tom 295 Biggs, Peggy 283, 226 Binardi, Chris 250 Binnie, Christine 340 Bishop Bill 121, 235 Bishop, Bob 315 Bissanti, Andy 233, 314 Bissanti, Cabiria 30, 31, 230 Black, Dave 249 Black, Miss 320 Black, Jim 296 Blake, Susan 318 Blaney, Bill 295 Blank, Jeff 261 Bliss, Rebecca 340 Blonde, Kirk 224 Bloom, Lisa 283 Blumenthal, Eddie 97 Blunck, Conrad 340 Bocher, Steve 278 Bock, Peter 304 Bockus, Paul 340 Boddicker, Gary 274 Boehnke, Tom 240, 258 Boese, Torn 277 Boge, Karen 107, 241, 310, 220 Bohm, Lorie 340, 302 Bollings, Jeff 317 Bonner, Bart 291 Bookstern, Mike 232 Borden, Bruce 340 Bordenkirker, Mike 304 Borten, John 317 Bosboom, Jeffery 340, 224 Bowder, Betsy 289 Bowman, Paul 320 Boyle, Bill119 Bracken, Dave 281 Bradford, Deb 315 Brady, Chriss 340 Brady, Ed 260 Brecher, Kenneth 263 Breck, Allen D. 378 Breckenridge, Linda 340 Breitharpt, Holly 105.253 Brennan, Sam 340 Brennan, William 263 Brenner, Bill 320 Brenner, Mera 287 Bressler, Ginny 255 Brewer, Tim 231, 260, 97 Bridges, Jeff 304 Brockmann, Linda 244 Brode, Meghan 255 Broderick, Tim 97, 263 Brody, Karen 11, 71, 244, 221 Broggre, LuiseHa 285 Bronstein, Bill 236 Bronstein, Scoit 238 Brooklyn, Nancy 243, 273, 326, 234 Brown, Gayle 271, 242 Brown, Gwen 255 Brown, Leila 268 Brown, Michael 340 Brown, Pe1er 239, 217 Brown, Ronald 295 Brown, Toni 269, 232 Brunkow, Kevin 218 Bruno, Robert 340 Bruch, Roderick 340 Brutger, Douglas 340 Buckawhms, Ertha 254 Burger, Jeff 264 Burgess, Julie 269, 270, 340, 238, 231 Burgwardt, Tammy 241, 324 Burke, Judy 341 Burke, Karen 230 Burleson, Rita 341, 310 Burnett, Frances 218, 250 Burnett, Todd 218 Burroughs, Carrie 315 Busby, Maureen 105 BUSINESS COMMISSION 219 BUSINESS FRATERNITY 218 Busse, Brad 216, 341, 319, 238, 320, 374, 218 Butler, Sean 341 Butterman, Susan 289, 326, 302 Byrd, Phyllis 341 Byrden, John 97 Byrne, Anne11, 230, 240, 217 Byrnes, Barbara 254 CCCC Cacciato, Felix 341 Caldo, Laura 284 Caley, Brian 264 Callison, Cathey 273, 317 Calvert, Stuart 304 Camerlo, Patty 255 Campbell, Dawn 308 Campbells, Pete 264 Cance, Pam 317. 318 Canda, Hwi Ja 381 Campo, Jorge 97 Caplan, Randi 202 C.A.R.E. 220 Caretto, Art 320 Carette, Bob 261, 320 Carey, Grant 304 Carey, Kevin 219, 233, 320 Carlson, Matt 292 Carlson, Scott 341 Carlsen Shari 241, 308, 320 Caroll, Mike 320 Carr, Corey 286 Carrell, Doug 54 Carroll, Jay 315 Carter, Bob 265 Carver, Stephen 341, 218 Cary, Nancy 318 Casazza, Steven 341 Cates, Bettye 341 Cates, Connie 308 Cavanaugh, Molly 228, 231 Cavarra, Tammy 272, 220 Cerney, John 261, 342 Chain, Jill 308 Chamblin, Peggy 302 Chapparo, Kent 278 Clark, Mel 381 Chaun, Craig 342 CHEERLEADERS 221 Chew, Cathy 283 Chisholm, Norrie 254 Choun, Craig 218 Christenburg, Karen 27, 324 ChrisHanson, Kathi 220, 320 Chura, Nikki 220 Cincotta, Mike 317 CLARION 222, 223 Clarke, Felecia 283, 220 Claypool, Neven 255 Clemens, R. 220 Cline, Alex 306 Clough, Sandy 310, 322 Cochran, Paul 264, 232 Coddington, Julie 271, 242 Cody, Veronica 255 Cohagan, Amelia 342 Cohen, Bruce 317 Colairgelo, Dan 291 Collins, Bryan 291 Collins, Fraser 249 Colson, Bob 296 Conklin, Craig 320 Conseco, Magarita 320 Cook, Shelley 318 Cooper, Keith 97, 279 Cooper, Kori 270 Cooper, Pete 261 Cooperstein, Ellen 289, 342 Cope, Bret 274, 244, 231 Copeland, Chip 292 Copilevitz, Louis 240 Corcoran, Patricia 342 Corey, Marc 236 Cortey, Doug 260 Correll, Brian 296 Cortevills, Thomas 342, 249 Cosner, Gail 220 Costello, Patty 268, 310 Costello, Theresa 342, 238 Cotter, Janet 218 Cowens, Cheryl 318 Courtright, Nancy 219, 255 Cox, Dave 274 Cox, Jeff 292 Cox, Squad 232 Coy, Chris 233, 320 Craig, Carol 318 Cray, Fat 261 Cromer, Dave 261 Crowe, Bill 274 Culbcut, Judy 283 Culberson, Kay 268 Cullen, Magdalene 255 Cunningham, Dan 278 Curry, Adrienne 254 Cryder, Jackie 302 Crystal, Richard 260, 317 Czaki, Renata 219, 232 DDDD Dadoo, Ricardo 342 Dalnvazar, Nasarine 286 Dalwitt, Debbie 267 Daly, James 342 DVAmico, John 263, 315 Danford, Cary 324 Danford, Dan 304, 324 Daniels, Meredith 64, 300 Daniels, Yvette 272, 221 Danielson, Wendy 216, 300 Danner, Betsy 250 Davine, Lynn 310 Davis, Geoff 262, 264 Davis, Jodi 269 Davis, Willie 292 Davison, Melinda 239, 249 Dawson, George 236, 322 Dawson, Lisa 310 Day, Stephanie 285 Deane. AIICIa 267 De Echevarria, Pablo 343, 240 Deeds, Diane 105 DeKadt, David 240 Delara, Jacqueline 342, 230 DeLara, Matt 230 DELTA GAMMA 308 DeLuca, Sue 308 Denham, Gayle 240 Dent, John DePasquale, Laura 287 DePIerro, Velia 249 DeRosa, Mike 276 Deuel, Dana 342 Devine, Jay 304 DeWolfe, Jean 320 Dey, Rick 304, 324 Dey, Venda 268 Dex1er, Lynn 342, 241, 302 Dillon, Bill 296 DiMartini, Gerard 258 Dipaolo, Anthony 343 Diss, Lucy 102 Dittman, Debbie 254 Dittmar, Melanie 284 Dobrzklecki, Kathy 284 Doehrman, Carolyn 216 Dolmsky, Neil 216 Dollin, Sheri 269 Donahue, Anne 308 Donahue, Barbara 270 Donlin, Kate 300 Dolley, Brian 278 Dougherty, James 343 Doughty, Max 297 Bowdell, John 258 Doyas, Carol 232 Dresfield, Phil 324 Dresner, Debra 343 Driscoll, Bill 378 D,U.A.C. 224 Duca, Deanna 271 Duffry, Mark 317 Duncan, Kat 27, 231, 374 Dunn, Gerritt 343 D,U.P1B. 244 Duncan, Andrea 105, 289 Duncan, Benita 283 Duncan, Chuck 309 Dykman, Susan 241, 324 EEEE Ealy, Nancy 318 Eames, Sharon 220, 255 Early, Diane 220 East, Tricia 343 Eberhardt, Jay 296, 221 Eberts, James 343 Eckhardt, Lisa 318 Eckles, Karen 267 Edgar, Mark 281 Edson, Wendy 310 Egan, Tom 259 Ehman, Neil 259 Eihorn, Mitch 326 Eldridge, William 264 Elk, Cindy 308 Ellenbogen, Nancy 392, 289, 326, 243 Eller, Nick 274 Elliott, Jerry 297 Elloran, Tina 302 Elmore, Todd 343, 249 Elvidge, Paul 314 Embree, Bob 292 Engel, Karla 318 Engelhardt, Kevin 276 English, Randy 294 Eoyang, Jon 279 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY PROGRAM 226 Eque, Dan 296 Erickson, Richard 343 Erwin, Sue 231, 267 Evans, Chris 306 Evans, Dana 290, 221 Eve, Dennis 343 Ewing, David 343, 324 FFFF FACE 369 Fair, Dave 224 Fairbanks, Scott 260 Fallander, Cheryl 242, 271 Farrell, Brian 258 Farrington, Steve 344 Faughnan, Sean 263 Faulhaber, Suzanne 344 Faurot, Rob 322 Feder, Teresa 310, 242 Feiber, Betsy 310 Felber, Patty 283 Ferguson, Dan 275 Ferrer, Adrian 276 Fickle, Laurie 269 FIJI 309 FINANCIAL AID 381 Finnie, Sarah 268 Fischer, Dawn 268 Fischer, Nancy 267 Fichman, Steve 278 Fitch, Carl 309, 221 Fite, Dave 281, 309, 220, 242 Flamm, Randi 344 Flannigan, Liz 300 Flaxman, Craig 297 Fleckstein David 344 Flemin, Craig 306 Fletcher, Brad 344 Fletcher, Jamie 224 Fletcher, Robert 250 Flieder, Steve 295 Flossberg, Sigmund Flossberg, Sigmund 344 Flusche, Nell 300. 344 Fly, Jackie 269 Fogelson, Bruce 264 Foley, Terrence 344, 231 Folks, Albert 281 Fonsecca, Pablo 277 Foot, Kim 232 Forbes, Mark 313. 320 Ford, Tania 253 Foreman, Robyn 267 Forstall, Dave 304 Foshee, Damon 295 Fosse, Ken 274, 320 Fox, Laura 302 Fraser, Steven 344, 220 Frazier, Mona 271 Fredericks, Frank 344, 369, 238, 244, 375 Fredrickson, Steve 258 Freelain, William 344 Freeman, Wendy 290, 326 Freund, llean 234 Frieberger, Benji 233, 326 Friedlander, Adam 278 Friedlander, Gayle 286, 230 Friedemann, Marie 220 Friedman, John 276 Fnedmann, Joanne 289 Frillo, Mat1263 Friml, Rudolf 344 Fudge, Liz 267 Fugal, Kim 259 Fuller, Charlotte 267 Fullerton, Claire 283 Fullerton, Jamie 320 6666 Gabliardi, Lisa 345 Gaede, Laura 315, 308, 287 Galkentas, Nancy 253 Galloway, Greg 265 GAMMA PHI BETA 310 Gammel, Candi 268 Garbrick, Kae 269 Garcia, George 345 Gardner, Janet 308 Garfield, David 345 Garofalo, Jim 306 Garrett, Anthony 294 Garrett, Cris 345, 218 Gastor, Claudia 249 Gates, Laura 345 Gatti, John 291 Gaus, Kathryn 345, 231, 255 Gaylin, Cynthia 345 Gelb, Barbara 345 Gennaro, Liro 296 Gentry, Greg 315 George, Jeffie 320 George, Jenifer 308 George, Lina 249 Gerry Kate 308 Gerson, Hilary 345 Gerstein, Larry 230 Gifford, Julie 345 Gilfillan, Susan 242 Gillispie, Randy 230, 294 Gilroy, Greg 320 Ginsberg, Brian 260 Ginsburg, Noel 320 Girard, Torn 317 Gitari, Joe 230, 297 Gladden, Dana 346 Glasscock, Jay 320 Glaubman, Lorraine 267 Gleason, Mary 270 Glum, Ruth 270 Glem, Andy 322 Glomb, Christopher 314 Gloude, Neil 294 Gochoco, Jane 310 Godwin, Christy 310 Goilo, Rick 220, 230, 249, 250, 232, 346 Goldberg, Douglas 346 Goldhar, Lisa 240, 346 Goldman M. 220 Goldman, Marianne 269, 220, 243 Goldstein, Evan 291 Goldstein, Ron 220, 326 Goldstein, Sharon 268, 326, 220 Goldsworthy, Chris 274 Gollosow, Eve 218 Gomez, David 236 Gonzales, Vanessa 267 Goo, Jody 255 Goodland, Jeanne 308 Goodman, Dave 278 Goodwin, Phil 304 Gordon, Carie 254 Gordon, Carla 310, 243 Gordon, Elissa 346 Gordon, Kenneth 249 Gorr, Julia 289 Gorton, Karen 289 Gosar, Dave 294 Gould, Steve 368, 346 Gow, Lain 291 Graber, Jerry 346 Granatowski, L. 220 Gravel, Lynne 283 Gray, Brent 281, 243 Grazianno, Kent 274 Greco, Victor 264, 218 Green, Dave 304 Green, Debbie 272 Green, Martin 326 Greenleaf, Torn 297 Greer, Mark 265 Greiss, Jenifer 284 Grembar, Brian 281 Griffin, Lisa 308 Griffith, Mike 295 Grigg, Dan 346 Grimm, Paula 218 Grimsley, Gregory 263 Groh, Steve 250, 232 Gross, Kevin 280 Ground Karen 267 Grundy, Chip 317 Grunek, Mark 258 Grygrel, Andy 278 Guanatowski, Laura 283 Gurudmann, Linda 283 Gustafson, Dave 306 Gustafson, Eskil 276 Guzman, Marissa 320 Guzman, Miguel 226 Gwin, Sharon 302 PHHEH1 Haberman, Joel 274, 320 Habicm, Kevin 220, 218 Haddad, Dave 317 Haga, Colleen 267 Hahn, Mary Lee 286, 243 Hahn, S. 220 Haines, Barry 295 Hakimzadeh, Keorsh 97 Hakimzadeh, Shayrar 97 Halan, Cheryl 113 Hall, Debby 285 Hall, Joe 306 Hall, Sandy 292 Halladay, Jeff 274 HALLS 2nd FLOOR MEN HALLS 3rd FLOOR MEN HALLS, 2nd FLOOR MEN 258 HALLS, 3rd FLOOR MEN 259 HALLS, 4th FLOOR MEN 260 HALLS, 51h FLOOR MEN 261 HALLS, 6th FLOOR MEN 262 HALLS, 71h FLOOR MEN 263 HALLS, 81h FLOOR MEN 264 HALLS, 91h FLOOR MEN 265 HALLS, 10m FLOOR MEN 265 HALLS, 4th FLOOR WOMEN 252 HALLS, 51h FLOOR WOMEN 253 HALLS, 61h FLOOR WOMEN 254 HALLS, 7th FLOOR WOMEN 255 HALLS, 81h FLOOR WOMEN 256 HALLS, 91h FLOOR WOMEN 256 HALLS, 10th FLOOR WOMEN 257 HALLS STAFF 231 Halvoren, Kris 231 Hamburger, Steve 346 Hamby, Mark 281, 309, 220, 243, 242 Hamill, Pat 240 Hamuas, Daniel 347 Hanley, Tim 291 Hanner, Brad 346 Hanser, Lisa 308 Hanson, Mark 218 Harding, Leslie 220 Harmes, Karen 300 Harmon, Fat 294 Harper, Clay 317 Harris, Annette 255 Harris, Dave 315 Harris, Steve 275 Hart, Steve 240 Hartel, Stephen 347, 279, 280, 231 Harvey, Charlie 291 Hary, Steve 263 Harzog, Bill 258 HascaH, Karl 315 Haschimoto, Leiton 347 Hastings, John 249, 218 Hatakeyana, Nobuko 283 Hatch, Katherine 324 Hauch, Terry 275 Haun, Philip 346 Hauser, Ken 294 Hawor1h, Robert 347, 265 Hayashida, Jon 347 Haynie, Roy 250 Haztlon, Lisa 254 Healy, Tim 249 Hebert, Debbie 228, 230 Herbert, Steve 264 Hebru, David 264 Heidrich, Heidi 308 Heiferman, Tobi 286 Heller, Amy 255 Hellman, Les 231, 264 Henderson, Beth 284 Henderson, Wendy 347 Hendrix, Shelly 220, 310 Henrie, Melissa 267 Henry, Carol 267 Henry, John 347, 224 Hensen, Karen 287 Henson, Ted 291 Hersh, Heidi 287 Hicks, Steve 306 Hill, Christy 347, 300 Hill, Holly 105 Hill, Mike 249, 232 Hill, Pat 258 Hill, Patricia 347 HiIl,Tammy105, 253 HILLTOP, CENTER WING 249 HILLTOP, NORTH WING 250 HILLTOP, SOUTH WING 249 Hilmes, Chris 275 Hinds, Jill 87, 272, 324, 234 Hinman, Andrew 347, 303 Hinman, Fluth 347, 303 Hirsch, Julia 347 Hoemann, David 232 Hoff, Judy 267 Hoffman, Joy 348 Hoffman, Robin 267 Hoffman, Sheldon 317 Hogg, Joyce 269 Holland, Connie 271 Hollowell, Laurie 315 Holman, Jeanie 318 Holmes, Janie 284 Homes, Paula 267 Homphrey, Dennis 232 Honea, Beth 271, 273, 231 H.R,M. SOCIETY 232 Houghton, John K. 348, 239, 217, 375 Houser, Dennis 258 Houston, Ralph 348 Howard, Peter 69, 97 Howard, Steve 182 Howe, Jim 322 Hubbard, John 317 Hudnut, Karl 224 Hudnut, Missie Mae 224 Hudson, Mike 275 Huff, Judy 67 Hughes, Curtis 315 Hughes, Laura 300 Hughes, Mike11, 30, 31, 309, 170 Hugo, Daniel 348, 320 Hulitt, Dan 61, 70, 216, 149, 238, 233 Harley, Barbara 348 Hutton, Scott 263 Hyman, Mike 242 Hyman, Roger 275, 220 1111 Iannini, John 348,219, 265,220 Ibbs, Scott 258 I.F.C. 233 Ingram, James 263 lrd, Cyndy 318 Irelan, Nancy 284 Irwin, Dave 61, 233, 304 lsman, Said 297 JJJJ Jackson, Dave 306 Jackson, Deborah 348, 219 Jacobs, Andrew 61, 348, 233, 329 Jacobs, Kenneth 348, 326 James, Alan 348 James, Bobbie 290 James, Lisa 348, 244 Janke, Jim 322 Jarmen,Steve 230, 236 Jarrell, Mark 291 Jaster, John 295 Jaurgui, Ted 320 Jazi, Hayel 348 Jenson, Colleen 381 Jentgen,Lisa 273, 317 J-MAC, J-MAC, J-MAC, J-MAC, J-MAC, J-MAC, J-MAC, 1st FLOOR, 1st WING MEN 274 1st FLOOR, 2nd WING MEN 274 181 FLOOR, 3rd WING MEN 275 2nd FLOOR, 1st WING MEN 276 2nd FLOOR, 2nd WING MEN 277 2nd FLOOR, 3rd WING MEN 278 3rd FLOOR, 1st WING MEN 279 J-MaC, 3rd FLOOR, 2nd WING MEN 280 J-MAC, J-MAC, 267 J-MAC, 267 3rd FLOOFI' 3rd WING MEN 281 1st FLOOR, 1st WING WOMEN 1st FLOOR, 2nd WING WOMEN J-MAC, 1st FLOOR, 3rd WING WOMEN 268 J-MAC, 2nd FLOOR, 1st WING WOMEN 269 J'MAC, 2nd FLOOR, 3rd WING WOMEN 270 J-MAC, 3rd FLOOR, 1st WING WOMEN 271 J-MAC, 3rd FLOOR, 2nd WING WOMEN 272 J-MAC, 3rd FLOOR, 3rd WING WOMEN 273 J-MAC STAFF 231 Joachim, Susan 290,326 Johnson, Heidi 119 Johnson, Jim 261,320 Johnson, Kathy 218,324 Johnson, Kim 253,381 Johnson, Konstantina 270 Johnson, Margaret Ann 308 Johnson, Max 309 Johnson, Renee 286 Johnson, Steve 258 'Johnson, Todd 219,265 Jones, Edith 253 Jones, Janny 310,242 Jones, Steve 297 Jovana, Larry 292 Juda, Kitty 284,324 Judell, Steve 280 Judkins, Karen 253 Junod, Cindy 253 Juppe, Bob 250 KKKK Kadovitz, Meyer 117 Kahn, Lynda 285 Kaimer, Steve 279 Kalin, Charles 97 Kamen, Margie 283 Kamman, AI 274 Kanter, Lauri 240,317 K.A.O.S. 236 KAPPA SIGMA 314 Kasten, Donald 219,265 Kats, Steve 250 Katsube, Takamitsu 276 Kaufman, Larry 326 Kaufman, Lisa 254 K-BOOK STAFF 234 Keahey, Kyle 231,263 Keffeler, Craig 231,265 Kegal, John 224 Kegos, John 296 Kelleher, Tim 322 Kelly, Kathleen 268,317 Kemp, Jackie 274 Kepple, Tom 317 Kerehof, Don 320 Kerlin, Danny 233,322 Khatami, Sianak 294 Kilian, MB. 253 Killebrew, Mary Jo 287 Kirk, Michael 220,221,281 Kissinger, Kris 230 Klemme, Linda 218 Klepper, Denise 290 Khapp, Brian 291 Knudsen, Brian 309 Koenig, John 304 Kohlerm, Jeff 275 Kohler, Peabody 267 Koinuvin, Patty 242,271 Kolbe, Kathy 231 Koliski, Jo 224, 231, 268 Kolker, Keith 260,315 Kolker, Marci 283 Keller, Steve 279 Kolpitke, Karen 224 Komorous, Steve 317 Konduri, Alex 275 Konsella, Laurie 267 Konty, Nancy 249 Koser, Karl 15 Kouecry, Dave 97 Krahl, Ned 326 Krammer, Karla 186, 187 Krattle, Randy 294 Kraus, Nancy 326 Kraus, Sandy 222,223 Kray, Berry 297 Kremmel, Dave 218 Kropf, Anne 216,273,320 Kucic, Ron 218 Kudloff, Leigh Ann 310,369 Kugelman, Tracy 283 Kuhleman, Kellie 218 Kuhn, Hilary 308 Kulpa, Bruce 306 Kurz, Jeff 150 LLLL Lachman, Mark 234,314 LaCrosse, Janice 303 Laidlow, Joanne 105 Land, Dan 258 Lait, Michelle 232,272 Lake, Dennis 315 Lamars, J. 220 Lambert, Bren 218 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, 315 Landen, Clarence 351 Lane, Drew 250,351 Lane, Ken 231, 261,351,376 Lang, Judy 310 Lange, Janet 284 Lansford, Bob 291 Larkin, Julie 268 Larsen, COHHIC 351 Larson, Peter 320 Lavic, Jens 352 Law, Lisa 315, 318 Lawton, Liz 283,291 Leaf, Donna 369 Lederer, Bob 219,265 Lederrnan, Richard 351 Ledoux, Lola 283 Lee, Brian 218 Lee, Henry 317 Lee, Jeanette 267 Legette, Michele 286 Lehrecke, Dan 96,97 Leifeste, Jean 267 Leirz, Keith 218 Leja, Eric 265 Lemanski, Ray 170,231 ,276,277 Lemke, Michael 351 Lenhart, Matthew 218,315 Lentz, Paula 273 Lepino, Mary 249 Lerner, Brian 258 Lerner, Nelson 218,220 Leshinsky, Paul 351 Leshe, Julie 308 Lesor, Larry 322 Lester,curt 351 ' Lester, Dave 274 Lester, John 263, 320 Lester, Steve 222,223 Leupold, Jeff 304, 324 Levin, Bill 232 Levine, Maelin 300 Levine, William 232 Leviton, Denise 315 Levitz, David 326 Levy, Kevin 351 Lewin, Dave 323, 304 Lewis, Janet 241,310 Lewis, Julie 268 Licause, Matt 317 Liechty, Karen 302 Ligget, Bill 233,315 Lillien, Jay 261 Lind, Cecile 351 Lindahl, Kevin 224,234,274 Linderholm, Debbie 308 Lindholm, Tom 249,320 Linhuer, Andy 296 Lindsay, Lee 351 Linn, M 220 Lippman, Rick 278 Litzenberg, John 352 Livingston, John 379 Lloyd, Barry 320 Look, Alex 233,304 Lockhart. Dennis 352 Lones, Scott 315 Longear, Andy 322 L00, Wade 218,352 Loomis, Shelia 308,352 Lopez, Sandy 242 Lothan, Shari 264 Levering, Curtis 291 Low, Bill 315 Lucero, Keith 281 Luhrs, Karen 352 Lukasrewicz, Dana 270 Lusardi, Nancy 317 Lussier, David 263 Luxa, mary 253,381 Lynshey, Eileen 287 Lyon, Nick 274 Lyons, Thomas 352 NHMWM Mableson, Connie 308, 353 MacDonald, John 353 Machamer, Lamont 260, 315 Mack, Patty 324 Mackiewicz, John 353 MacLeod, Jim 274 Macolini, Ruth Ann 270 Magin, James 354 Mah, Donna 270 Judy, Mahoney 354 Maifeld, K 220 Maifeld, Mike 218 Maiselson, Steve 236 Makowski, Lenny 326 Maicom, Greg 326 Malekzadeh, Rezza 97 Malky, Rob 216, 226, 369 Maney, Tom 291 Mangis, Carmen 303 Mann, David 219, 232, 315 Mansfield, Julie 308 Mansolillo, Raymond 291 Marafioti, Rit 230 Marchese, Kimary 249 Marcus, Carolyn 218, 354 Marcus, Delores 302 Marcy, Brian 230 Mardarino, Boris Genet 259 Margason, Scott 242, 243, 280, 309 Margolis, Howard 280, 354 Mann, David 291 Marin, John 292 Marks, Frances 354 Marr, Laurie 354 Marsh, Beth 26, 216, 290 Marshall, Barb 239 Martin, Julie 308 Martin, Kirk 292, 315 Martin, Ric 230, 296 Martindale, Terry 276 Martinez, Debra 355 Marquez, Tina 354 Mash, Ellen 287 Masias, Debra Bond 355 Mask, Ken 226 Masuda, Jay 259 Masudo, Ayaho 283 Mata, Norma 287 Matsumoto, R055 274 Ma1suura, George 249 Mattaliano, David 278 Mattmann, Debbie 253 Maul, Randy 274 Maxwell, EHen 318 Mayfield, Kevin 242 Mazzerella, Jeff 320 McBreen, Paul 277 McCabe, Mirth 254 McCafferty, Mary Jane 352 McCaIister, Robert 352 McCall, Becky 231, 242, 267 McClain, Nansie 353 McClintock, Theresa 270 McClinton, David 353 McClinton, Michael 294 McComb, Kathy 249 McCormick, Mike 278 McCormick, Terry 326 McGowan, Horace 353 McCracken, Betsy 272 McCullough, Kim 220 McDermott, Bonnie 353 McDonald, Charlie 296, 320 McGee, Colleen 310, 353 McGinnity, Jean 353 McGloughIin, Mary Anne 308 McGowan, Sue 105 McGrath, Shannon 234, 238, 353, 376 McGraw, Kathleen 269, 317 McGuin, Christy 270 McHugh, John 353 McKaIlogat, Ann 254 McKay, Tom 317 McKenna, Shelly 310 McKinley, Kevin 275 McKonic, Caryn 318 McKnight, Jim 239 McLatchie, Karan 254 McLaughlin, Chris 296 McLaughlin, Fredrick 292 McLauglin, Jefferly 233, 303, 354 McLaughlin, Mary Anne 354 McLavey, Lynda 220, 284 McMenamin, Kathy 270 Mead, Dr. Robert 381 Mealey, Karen 355 Mechutan, Doug 291 Mecomb, John 291 Midcap, Steve 304 Mehaws, Mohammad 97 Miekle, Susie 239 Meiklejohn, Scott 274 Meislow, Jeff 97 Mekee, Steve 292 Melin, Laura 318 Melito, Carl 275 Meloy, Janet 286 Mendes, Michael 355, 368 Menges, Kirt 226 Meredith, Phyllis 355 Metchutan, Doug 236 Meton, Michelle 287 Meus, Susan 283 Meyer, Chris 294 Meyering, A. 220 Mezo, Patrice 241, 300 Mgolle, Elvis 226 Michelli, Joe 309 Middendorf, Christina 355 Miekle, Susie 239 Miles, Bart 279 Milewski, Vivian 244 Miller, Carter 259 Miller, Chris 278 Miller, Diana 283 Miller, Tony 280 Milligan, Thomas 263 Millman, Hick 295 Milner, Michelle 300 Mills, Darrell 31, 69, 216, 230, 292 Mills, Lois 65, 171, 220, 234. 369 Mills, Martha 355 Minnig, Maxwell 306 Minowa, Yoshiki 292 MiraHegro, John 232 Misisco, Thomas 263 MHChel, Anne 287 Mitchell, Anthony 265 Mitchell, Mark 315 Mitchell, Paul 309 Miyohara, C. 220 Muyata, Linda 238, 242, 355 Muzek, Karen 283 Mock, Cathy 119 Molan, Michelle 240 Molloy, Jay 249 Montano, John 220, 326 Montague, Mary 289 Moon, Lauren 271 Moore, Andrew 314 Moore, Cecile 355 Moore, Ellen 308, 320 Morala, Andrea 284 Morelli, Patricia 270 Morgan, Christine 273, 317 Moriates, Paul 355 Morris, Dennis 317 Morrison, Larry 261, 304 MORTAR BOARD 238 Morton, Vickie 241, 242, 300 Moser, Jane 308, 355 Moser, Rob 294 Mullin, Kevin 219 Mulsow, Jeff 80 Munch, Anne 308 Munier, Steve 315 Muniz, Joseph 355 Murphy, Dan 304 Muskat, Brian 281 Musser, Jeff 292 Myers, Delua 289 Myers, Laura 240 NNNN Nadler. Andy 315 Nadler, Robert 233, 315,355 Nahon, Suzy 240 Nasby, Richard 324,355 Nash, Ellen105 Naugmon, Katie 253 Nelson, Dave 279 Nelson, Leanna 300 Nelson, Tracy 300 Nerhelm, Kirk 320 Ness, Lisa 273 Nevens, Carol 328,241,308,355 Newcomb, Leah 255 Newton, Grace 355 Newton, Richard 356 NIChO'S, Celeste 356 Nielsen, Marta 272 Nuemever, Martha 308 Nukont, Miles 303 Nishimura, Todd 296 Noodle, Jay 356 Norby, Deborah 267,300 Norby, Jamey 280 Nord. Julia 286,243 Norms. Nancy 268 Nugent, Mike 317 0000 Oberly,, John 320 Obyashl, Julia 317 O1Connor, Deirdre 240 O'Connor, Eileen 318 Odesam, Sylvia 270 O.D1K1 238 Oklmoto, Jerry 315 Olds. Dave 356 Olenchalk, Mike 264 Oliver. Raylynn 242, 271 Oiler, Susan 231,254,356 Olsen. Karl 356 OMBUDSMAN 239 Onando. Albert 97 Onlshl, Iaher 276 OPEN CLINIC 240 Ovnston. Sharla 232 Ollovaiz. Lynda 220,255,302 O'Rourke. Peg 322 Osberqer. Madeline 153,241,307.310 Osborn, Jim 258 Osbovn. Jon 294 Osmeu Bob 258 Ogensoe, John 240 OsVofsky. Phil 87. 210234289 0190. Jeffery 356 0'0. JUdHh 356 Owen Bob 292 Owwn. Doug 260 PPPP Pace, Felicia 356 Paddor, Dan 278 Padzensky, Les 233,317,333,356 Page, Gary 219 Pakula, Rose 273,324 Palmer, Rob 244 Panagakas, Denise 253 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 241 Parker, Robin 283 Parker, Stacy 253 Parrish, Valerie 224,284 Parrotta, Peter 260 Pasley, Gail 283 Passarelli, Theresa 254 Passaro, Juan 320 Pastouna, Rick 261 Pate, Renee 271 Patourls, George 324 Patrouch, Lance 356 Patterson, Burd 315 Payne, Ron 264 Pearl, David 297 Pearson, Bill 274 Pechstein, Hilda 254 Pechstein, Paige 105,308 Pedletti, Marcella 255 Pelepchan, Donna 356, 368 Peller, Mark 326 Penfueld, Mike 315 Pennington, Doug 274 Pennock, Holly 357 Penton, Ken 303 Perales, Michael 20, 238, 325, 357, 368 Perenea, Gilbert 295 Perher, Linda 283 Perkins, Amy 270 Perkins, Suzy 289 Pesch, Brian 315 Peters, Elisabeth 3357 Peters, Ken 322, 357 Peterson, Cindy 310 Peterson, E. 220 Petrovski, Leslie 230, 283 Phaff, Chris 263 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 317 Phipps. Jean 357 PI BETA PHI 318 Pommerahn, Jack 379 Pooley, Leslie 255 Porreca, Wayne 291 Porter, Todd 265, 317 Portouw, Steve 322 Porweiler, John 232 Potts, Steve 324 Pouthit, Glyniss 253 Powell, Kathy 232 Powell, Steve 265 Power, Garrett 317 Prenslar, Erik 304 Price Dave 280 Prideaux, Mark 263 Prince William 217, 357 Pringle, Sue105 Probasco, Alan 264 Protzenko, Traci 270 Pruitt, Lori 283 Puckett, Tim 238, 278 QQQQ Quill, Marsia 357 Quinn, Joe 381 Quinones, Sarah 381 RRRR Rabin, Sharla 270 Radovich, Katie 357 Raigers, Dave 264 Raines, Jeff 35 Ralph, Karen 310 Ramsey, David 219,220,265 Ranscht, David 357 Rashti, Donna 290,326 Rasmussen, Steven 263 Rauchbach, Sandy 324 Raun Scan 275 Raunig, Linda 357 Ready, Randy 220,281,309 Ream, Michele 270 Record, Jeff 240 Redal, John 218 Reed. Scott 278 Reedy, John 294, 304 Reeh, Michelle 220,310 Reese, John 315 Reeves, Anne 289 Reeves, Christine 267 Fleeze, Katie 289 RGICh, Lauren 255,265 Reisman, Bruce 297 Rentschler, Kristy 283 Reschl, Linda 242 Reutch, Sandy 232 Revese, Mike 294 Reynolds, Judy 273 Reynolds, Rick 358 Reynolds, Stephanie 267 Rhodes, David 358 Richards, James 358 Richardson, Man 315 Richardson, William 358 Ricketts, Terry 358 Riddleberger, Man 277 Rieger, Bill 97, 263 Riffle, Ron 240 Riggan, Lori 255 Riggio, Mila 24o Rigler, Don 277 Rinker, John 314 Rinn, Patrick 264 Hitler, Bradn 322 Ritzman, Pamela 286 Roaman, Brad 294 Roberts, Julie 230 Roberts, Lydia 218 Roberts, Sharon 320 Roberts: Glenn 294 Robinson, Cindy 69,283 Robinson, David 275 David M Robinson 279 Robinson, David M 279 Robinson, Matt 276,324 Robinson, Suzy 283 Roche, Tim 218 Rodrigues, Gregory 358 Rodriguez, Pat 274 Roe, Patrick 314 Roeber, Chad 291 Roeder, Craig 306 Rogozenski, Renee 253 Rohlf, Les 281 Rohrer, Janice 358 Rolecek, Terry 317 Rolfe, Tom 263 Rollnick, Nancy 318 Roman, Paula 255 Romere, Bob 264 Rondon, Maria 216 Roper, Doug 320 Rose, Jack 380 Rose, Joanne 269,270,231 Rosell, Mark 358 Rosen, Debra 255 Rosenberg, Janet 105,358 Rosenfeld, Phil 279 Rosenthal, Amy 302 Rosenthal, Joan 249 Roslin, Marc 358 Rotenberg, Mitch 315 Roth, Ricky 261 Roth. Ron 274 Rothman, Richard 280 Rothschild, Steve 320 Rotlersman, Max 276 Rounllard, Holly 287,308 Round. Ralph 358 Rouse, Mark 291 Roys, Louise 285 Ruckmick, Melissa 267 Ruebel, James 358 Ruelle, Mark 265 Rundt, Steve 265 Russell, D. 296 Russell, Sheryl 358 Ruienberg, Jan 359 Rllun. DAne 277 Ryan, Gregg 261 Ryan, Maureen 320,359 8888 Sadegnzadehmanandi, Payman 258 Safier, Renee 31,69,230,287 Saikawa, Keiichi 232,250 Salaman,Nancy 267 Salazar, Pedro 97,220 Salvato, Mary Sue 359 Samson, Laura 324 Sanborn, Alice 359 Sanchez, Angel 278 Sandberg, Janet 218 Sandberg, Susan 359 Sander, Cassie 324 Sanders, Laura 242,243,273 Sandler, Faye 326 Sandlin, Brenda 253,310 Sandwick, Andrea 269 Sanelli, Diane 270 Sanzro, Madalyn 322 Sapkin, Ricky 326 Sato,eHen 218 Saner1hwarte,Susan 250 Saulson, Nancy 269 Savarese, Bill 33,230 Saville, Ben 274 Scalchter, Norman 359 Scheid, Dan 230 Schenbeck, Steve 258 Scherer, Dirk 218, 359 Schecter, Gail 238,359 Schicatano, Joe 265 Sciebeu, Lorraine 283 Schifrin, Mindy 326 Schine, Lauren 320 Schlather, Dale 315 Schlecht, Dietmar 240 Schlechl, Geri 277 Schlercht, Cindy 285 Schmalzer, Lri 317 Schmidt, Beverly 268 Schmidt, Greg 277 Schneider, Vicky 320 Schnelle, Gena 284 Schnepp, Rob 265 Schock, Varilyn 271 Schoen, Deirdre 320, 359 Schram, Diana 267 Schreiber,alice 216,220,290 Schroeder, Katy 254 Schroeder, Todd 261 Schueler, Brad 262,264 Schultz, Amy 359 Schultz, Mike 279 Schwartz, David 240,359 Schwartz, Karry 359 Sclaichert, Bill 380 Scott, Kathleen 359 ScoHy, Claudia 308 Sealy, Mark 320 Sedgwick, Ann 302,320 Segala, Mike 274 Segalla, Missy 267 Segeth, Mike 279 Sehoglu, Mahmet 258 Semander, Elena 105 Serna, Caroline 270,310 Shack, Wendy 254 Shakleton, Clay 249 Shallcross, Jim 291 Shapiro, Lee 317 Shapiro, Steve 303 Sharfstein, Jayme 240 Sharpe, Mary 302 Sharpe, Steve 233 Sharpe, Wilson 274 Sharpstein, Steve 306 Shashek, Beth 231 Sheldon, Chuck 320 Sheldon, K220 Shenbeck,Steve 231 Shepherd, Jim 304 Sherlow, Colin 265 Sherlow, Roger 360 Shishlta, Robin 243 Shipman, Tom 260 Shlssler, Deborah 360 Sidorakis, John 236, 291 Sidun, Douglas 360 Sldun, Ted 317 Sueqel. Bill 250 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 320 SIGMA CHI 322 SIGMA DELTA TAU 324 Sllberman, Jack 304 Silverman, John 326 Silverstein, Irving 263 Sims, Scott 317 Simis, June 360 Simmons, Shelia 284 Simon, Michael 260 Simonds, Pam 300 Simpson, Jill 224 Sims, Scott 97 Simsack, Dianne 320 Simmunick, Barbara 360 Singer,Drew 231,259 Skelly, Don 276 Skalre, Janis 267 Sklenar, Tisha 287 Slatter, Gail 284 Slatter, Toby 249 Sligh, John 322 Smith, Caroline 360 Smith, George 250 Smith, Glen 275 Smith, Kevin 294 Smith, Rob 265 Smith, Scott 360 Smith, Stephen 236,294,360 Smith, Tracey 220, 272 Smith, William 360 Smutz, Debbie 286 Shelling, Claire 289,310 Sokal, Madeline 320 Solodyna, Lin 267 Solodyna, Lori 267 Sommer, Bill 258,262,264 Sonntag, Dave 274 Sorrentino, Walter 361 Soss, Anthony 274 Soukup, Greg 259 Soukup, James 314 Sowell, Shannon 269 Spaedy, Kerry 236,253 Spear, Nancy 326 Spearing, Tina 255 Spellicy, Jean 105 Spencer, Alvin 317 Spencer, David 317 Spencer, Debbie 249 Sperry, Elizabeth 255 Spirlman, Steve 326 Spiller, Linda 361 Sprague, abel 254 Sproul, J. 220 SPURS 242 Stafford, Glenn 258 Stahl, Diane 220,361 Stanley, Alan 295 SI.Clair, Suzanne 270 St.Denis, Justin 296 Stecher, Jack 291 Steckbeck, Tim 274 Steele, Jackie 267 Steensen, Robin 255 Stegall, Scott 291 Stein, Sally 283 Stein, Susan 255 Steinkolnig, Paul 309 Steinmetz, John361 Steir, Matthew 361 Stellati, Dave 315 Stelzer, Adam 260 Stenstrud, Don 76,243,244,325,329 Stephani, Phil 304 Stern, Michaek 361 Steurwald, Dennis 361 Stewart, Thelma 361 Stewerd, Brett 232 Stickney, Warren 236 Stiehler, Steve 322 Stitcher, Lisa 320 Stockdale, Stewart 259 Stolp, Jeanne 381 Stone, Betty 254 Stone, Brad 277 Stone, Melanie 320 Stone, Jenny 361 Stonely, Karen 238, 244 Stoner, Bill 315 Stool, Evelynrae 361 Strain, Sally 302 Strawn, Lisa 241, 318 Streitz, Debbie 254,320 Stribley, Blair 182 Strodel, Lindy 310 Stuart, Shelly 360 Stuhmer, Mark 218 Stukas, K. 220 Sturck, Karin 236 Sullivan, Tudy 268 Sullivan, W3 220 Sutherland, Gregg 217,231,238,274 Sutherland, Martha 268, 310 Sutheland, Mike 219,220,279 Sutphen William 292 SuHon, Brenda 270 Suyemoto, John 261 Swan, Bruce 317 Swanson, Don 320 Swanson, Marion 268, 326 Swoish, Chn 97, 296 Symsack, Dyann 290 TTTT Tanaka, Mikio 292 Tanham, Maedi 287 Tannenbaum, Audrey 286 Tanner, Suzanne 361 Tatar, Carolyn 269 Taylor, Catherine 219,361 Taylor, Joni 270 310 Taylor, Lynn 253, 310 Taylor, Ron 295 Tener, Dona 255 Teter, Rindy 300, 241 Teweles, John 314 Textoris, Andrew 306 Textoris, Greg 274 Thatcher, Robin 249 Thomas, Gerry 233, 326 Thomas, Janice 362 Thomas, Shannon 362 Thomason, Karen 254, 320 Thompson, Ginni 231, 255 Thompson, Shannon 308, 320 Theme, Bruce 320 Thorpe, Tamsen 284 Thorson, Ingrid 283 Thuringer, Liz 322 Thurston, Dave 231, 275 Tjornehaj, Joel 249, 362 Tokumoto, Lorna 221, 362 Tomares, Steve 275 Toole, James 218 Tor, Jani 250 Torghab, Javad 362 Torregrassa, Chris 265 Totterdale, Joy 287 Touhy, Ann 300 TOWERS 2nd FLOOR MEN 291 TOWERS 3rd FLOOR MEN 291 TOWERS 4th FLOOR MEN 292 TOWERS 5th FLOOR MEN 292 TOWERS 61h FLOOR MEN 293 TOWERS 7th FLOOR MEN 294 TOWERS 81h FLOOR MEN 295 TOWERS 91h FLOOR MEN 296 TOWERS 10th FLOOR MEN 297 TOWERS 2nd FLOOR WOMEN 283 TOWERS 3rd FLOOR WOMEN 283 TOWERS 4th FLOOR WOMEN 284 TOWERS 51h FLOOR WOMEN 285 TOWERS 6th FLOOR WOMEN 286 TOWERS 7th FLOOR WOMEN 287 TOWERS 8th FLOOR WOMEN 288 TOWERS 91h FLOOR WOMEN 289 TOWERS 10th FLOOR WOMEN 290 TOWERS STAFF 230 Towne, David 263 Toy, Terry 20 Tripp, Trent 216, 362, 320 Tronel, Carrie 236 Trouel, Carrie 283 Trussell, Vernon 314 Turban, Linda 269 Tyburski, Susan 369 Tyler, Dee 241 UUUU U.A.A. 243 Uchibori, Michiko 254 Uff, Scott 278 Ullrich, Torn 265 Underwood, Mark 362 Upton, Jeff VVVV Valenza, Sue 105 Valladao, Mike 218 Vanbuskirk, David 362 Vanderert, John 322 Van Dyke, Marty 238 Van Dyke Pam 76 Vanlandingham, Brian 224 Van Veen, Birgit 268 Van Veen, John 218, 362 Vanzandt, Tina 362 Vanzyl, Suzzane 283 Varano, Steven 362 Varley, Potter 86, 230, 291 Vaughn, Kelly 271 Veasey, Kate 286 Veasey, John 322 Veasey, Val 300 Veber, Mike 294 Veldkamp, Debbie 300 Verhilles, Dave 274 Vigil, Victor 274 Voit, Mary Jane 363 Voit, Tim 275 VonHess, Rob 322 Voorhis, Virginia 363 Vrontikis, Petrula 318 Vsharoebisu, Michie 283 Vucekovich, Mike 303 Vukov, Denise 253 9NWN9I Waechter, Dave 258 Wagenhoffer, Bob 96, 97, 369 Wagner, Dennis 322, 363 Wagner, Karen 363 Wagner, Robert 297 Waibel, BiH 258 Wall, Robert 363 Wall, Roger 296 Wallace, Davis 292 Waller, Pete 317 Walsh, Matt 317 Walsh, Tim 152, 231 Walter, Earlene 249 Walters, Drew 314 Wark, Bruce 275 Warner, Matt 231, 276, 278 Watkins, Dee Jay 317, 363 Watkins, Lynda 363 Watkins, Rob 324 Watkins, Tom 238 Waterman, Leslie 363 Waters, Philip 363 Watts, Dawn 216, 230, 285 Watts, Rosemary 30, 119 Watts, Ruth 290 Waugh, Skip 296 Waugh, Tim 230 Webber, Christy 254 PHOTO CREDITS Weber, David 363 Weber, Karl 233, 280, 309, 325 Weber, Rachel 363 Wechsler, Diane 269 Wehmhoff, Gretchen 310 Weil, Peter 363 Weil, Roben 364 Weiman, Brad 320 Weinberg, Mitch 315 Weintraub, Guy 364 Weintraub, Lisa 290 Weinzimer, Glen 326 Weiser, Bud 249 Weissman, Dori 283 Weliver, Jere 304, 324 Weller, Robert 364 Wellhofer, Spence 224 Wells, Beth 249 Wells, Criff 265 Wells, Tony 297 Welsh, Matt 265 Wessler, Stephen 364 West, Lisa 255 Westuck, David 265 Wheaten, Lynn 232 White, Brian 232 White, Karen 240, 364 White, Margot 249 White, Pauline 364 White, Randy 315 Whitley, Mark 306 Whitlock, Oscar 364 Whitney, Ann 218 Whitney, John 304 Whitney, Marianna 224 Whitney, Pexer 259 Whitsett, Scott 170, 220, 242, 274 Whittaker, Gary 220, 324 Whittaker, Tom 242, 281, 309 Wienecke, MaryJo 284 Wilkenson, Ann 308 Williams, Andy 265 Williams, Ed 258 Williams, John 224, 240 Williams, Karen 244 Williams, L. 220 Williams, Leigh Ann 243, 310 Williams, Linda 238, 364 Williams, Patricia 364 Williams, Walt 275 Williamson, Mark 278 Wilson, Carol 267 Wineman, Jo Ann 236 Winner, Taryn 241, 302 Winter, Kittie 284 Wirtshofter, Michael 297, 364 Wisolski, Amy 364 Witkins, Clay 263 Wit1,Bill317 Witters, Jeff 292 Wohltman, Missy 289 Wolf, Robert 296 Wolf, Scott 364 Wolpert, Robert 216, 233, 320, 365, 377 Wong, Newton 315 Wong, Susan 270 Wood, Dave 274 Wood, Steve 261 Wood, Suzanne 220, 286 Woods, Marcia 308, 365 Woods, Pace 320 Woods, Paul 304 Wool, Jonathon 365 Wren, Jay 365 Wright, Lee 317 Wuitsohn, Michael 296 Wylie, Colleen 300 Wyman, Norine 365 XXXX Xavier, Teresa 365 YYYY Yacko, Kerry 365 Yamamura, Daniel 261 Yancey, Darla 242 Yardis, Mark 365 Yeager, Valerie 271 Yoshida, Mark 263 Younan, George 292 Young, Debbie 218, 365 Young, Sarah 272 Young, Susan 290 Ysas, Rachel 255 Yurica, Carrie 365 Yurista, Torn 221, 309 ZZZZ Zabronsky, David 295 Zadel, Greg 260 Zapata, Martha 381 Zavela, jeff 291 Zdinah, Bill 291 Zegob, Susan 310 ZETA BETA TAU 326 Zimer, Alison 300 Zins, Rick 263 Zwang, Monte 240 Mark Lachman - 20,21,38,39,58,59,60,61,64,68,73,80,82,90,9196,97,104,105,112,113,114,115,116,117,120,121,123, 124,127,132,134,140,144,145,147,148,149,152,153,156,157,161,164,165,166,167,172,176,177,182,183,184,190,192, 193,195,204,206,214,215,216,217,218,219,220,224,,234,235,236,237,238,239,240,241, 245,248,249253254255,256,257,258,259,260,261,262,263,264,267,268,269,270,271272,273.274.275,276,277,278, 279,280,281,283,284,285,286,288,289,290,291292,293,294,295,296,297,298,299,303,306,314,317,318,319,325,330. Phil Ostrofsky - 1,38,42,43,55,58,59,62,63,64,66,67,69,70,71,81,84,85,88,89,92,93,102,103,106,107,110,111,150,151, 154,155,162,200,201,217,218,219,221,226,229,242,243,244,245,250,251,289,297,306,324,387,388,389,390,391,392, 393,394,400. Rob Faurot - 6,10,11,14,15,20,38,39,108,114,148,149,152, 170,171225,245,294,316,322,323,338,373,374,375,376, 377, 378,379,380,381. Nancy Barrett - 15,29,38,40,45,46,54,58,63,64,65,74,75,77,78,79,93,98,99,114,115,133,134,138,139,145,146,147,33O 331,332,385,386,399. Jill Hinds - 56,57,94,95,130,131,136,142,143,180,181,184,185,196,197,269,270,271,273,276,278,280,307,319,325,339 343. Shannon McGrath - 47,50,64,65,122,123,146,147,174,175,178,179,266,328,329,331332,333. Eileen O1Connor - 6,7,18,19,26,27,28,29,30,31,32,33,34,35,64,65,287,295,312,313,316,345,354,366,367,368,369. Richard Purdy - 8,9,24,25,44,5152,53,100,101,118,119,168,169,350. Chip Graham - 158,159,184,186,194,206,222,223,348. Doug Carrell - 51,135,136,141,145,252,282,332 Missy - 72,86,87,260,262;291,297. Mike Perales - 76,188,189,140,141,289. Christine Patton - 30,31,48,49,163. John Williams - 19,22,23,52,395. Rick Goilo - 16,17,19,23 Steve Willey - 132,187,191,194,205. Tim Imel - 12,13,36,37. Bill Rumley - 198,199. Steve Benoit - 128,129. Debra Bond 139 Kelly Berns 126 Special thanks to Larry Smith from Rappaport Studios for taking the Senior Portraits. v , . 5:5. ..:::2 . 2:51.: 5.: g

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