University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)

 - Class of 1981

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University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1981 volume:

KYNEWISBOK 1981 Editor Mark Lachman Asst. Editor Barbara Marshall Business Mgr. James DeBoer, Alexandrine Lyons Photo Editor Phil Ostrofsky Darkroom Technition Carl Nielsen Copy Lorri Andrews Martin 1. Greenburg Bob Jupe Pamela J. Kitzman Lois Mills John Teweles Mitch Roberts Scott Whitsett Copy Editor Lois Mills Sales Nancy Ellenbogen Photography Chip Graham Martin I. Greenburg Jill Hinds Dave Lustig Carl Nielsen Phil Ostrofski Christine Patton Mark Schaffeltgroups 8L orgsJ Steve Willey Sales J im Beck Josh Danzer Gail Greenbaum Jill Hinds Sixteen Tripet Typesetters Helen Wasilewski Rhonda Bazil Neil Dolinsky Kevin Lyndall Sandy Krause Layout Randy Acosta Lorri Andrews Rhonda Bazil Paul Elvidge Janny Jones Index Andrew Moore Chip Benight Amy Stavens Sandy Krause Clarion Liason Sandy Krause Division Pages Sandy Roebuck The University of Denver Colorado Seminaryi is an equal opportunity institution. Is is the policy of the University to act affirmatively in the admission of the students and the in proivision of support services without regard to race. religion, color, national origin, age, sex, handicapped or veteran status. The 1981 Kynewisbok was printed in the United States of America by Hunter Publishing Com- pany, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Press run is 1250 copies of a 368 page, 9 X 12 trim size book. Cover is a black Lexatone embossed with silver hot stamping. The stock is 80 lb. glossy enamel. Bodyprint is 12 pt. Souvenir light. Headlines are American Clasic and Souvenir. All copy submitted camera-ready, typeset at The Denver Clarion. All black and white photography done by the Kynewisbok staff. All color processing done by The Pro Lab, Denver, Colorado. Negative color printed at the Kynewisbok by Phil Ostrofsky. Portraits were taken by Portraits by Richards, Denver, Colorado. Additional specifications may be obtained by writing Mark Lachman at 2424 8. York, Denver. Colorado 80210. first page photo. Phil Ostrofsky Table of Contents EVGYHS 12 A chronological review of quarterly events from Spring Quarter 1980 thru Winter 1981 Features 172 Featuring the study abroad program, The Lamont School of Music and a history of DU. Housing 210 Apartments p.210 Centenial Halls p.216 Johnson-Mcfarland p.230 Greeks p.262 Organizations 288 Group photos of University Organizations plus two pages of the University executives Outstanding! 318 The Kynewisbok Pioneer Awards and ths Who in American Colleges and Universities Portraits 332 See you;r friends in living black and white from A to Z Fathauer 3mwotm0 Ostrofskv DERBY DAYS Derby days has been a Sigma Chi tradition at DU for the past six years. The first Derby Days took place at the University of California in 1930. Throughout the week sorotities compete in various activities. the most popular being derby snatching. During the week. one can always tell a Sigma Chi by his wonderfully decorated derby which is the target of all the sororities. If a Sigma Chi is agile. swift. daring and clever. he might be able to keep his derby but the odds are against him. On Saturday. the Sigma Chi's entertain various Sororities in a group of events which can best be described as a Hbunch of fun." Everyone always enjoys Derby Days. Lachman Uruvnbiim Lachman CARNIVAL Spring Carnival '80 officially began on a snow- flurry Thursday with the UAA Ice Cream Social in the Student Union, The Union was turned olclefashion ice cream parlour with success assured thanks to the fattening ice cream treats accompanied by the great entertainment of "RlCOH The Alpha Kappa Psi llFite Nite" was held that evening in the Union Ballroom which easily could have been mistaken for a smokedefilled arena The crowds were rowdy and the punches flew in all directions The punches resulted in Championships for Chris Pines lFeatherweightl. Terry Foley lBantom Weightl. Curl Melit lMiddle Weight Class llr Steven Stieler lMiddle Weight Class Ill and a draw between Mark Gronek and Vince Magnin in the Heavy Weight Division. The grudge match between Bart lVliles of Beta House and Bill Castellano 0f ZBT was long and loud with loud forces from both houses cheering their man to victory and glory In the end of three rounds. Bart Miles took the win. Friday was a little warmer and the GCB parking lot served as the setting for Spectrum '80, Sponsored by EOP. the day Offered a forum of sorts for candidates and interest groups, Everyone from Right-tO-Life to into an Q E .1: L '4 Gay Rights was there. Appearances were also made by Ted Kennedy. Jr. and Pat Schroeder. That evening brought Pat Paulsen. twice Presiden- tial candidate to the stage of GCB Auditorium where he entertained. preached. joked. insulted and exhaulted the world. this country. Colorado and Pueblo. Saturday brought back the sun. with some Clouds. and the HAnything Goes" competition. The event, sponsored by the Greeks. was truly outrageous! Anything did go. as chugging contests. casket races. obstacle course races and much. much more entertained and worked out the 8vmember team competitors. SDT and ATO took the victory trophies. Toweer Jam was also on Saturdays agenda of events. From noon until far after dusk. we were given a taste of it all-erock. country western. blues and jazz by DU students. n. -ma Lachman Q i H Lachman Along with this being Parents Weekend. with many scheduled events and administrative presentar tions for Mom and Dad. Earthday was celebrated on the DU Campus. This was the day for environmental awai'eiiess and iiSave the Whales" was just one of the slogams heard above the crowd. Spring Carnival came to an end with the traditional hoedown on Sunday afternoon. The blue grass hand. bales Of hay and the good food were all the ingredients needed for a down on the farm good time Imis Mills Bishop ZCC.LUCA ximwctmo gs, 3.22:2! 3.: DUPB PRESENTS. .. DUPB presented ttYou're a Good Man Charlie Brownh at a Desert Theatre in the Union Ballroom. Directed by Mike Hughes. this production starred David Garfield iCharlie Browni. Don Stensrud tLinusi. Justin Regan iSchroederi. Karen Brody tLucyi, Linda Brockman iPattii and Paul Mitchell tSnoopyy The entire cast of characters was warm. humorous. vivacious and. at times. vulnerable. Each character was shown individually with specific idiosyncracies-- Lucy yearned to be a queen with a crown which she would wear to her summer palace and swim ipresumerably with it oni. Snoopy ritualized dinner to the max. Peppermint Patti was truly lovable. as was Linus clinging to his blanket. Linus exhibited his compassion when comforting his sister Lucy after she realized what a crab she could be. Charlie Brown was a true Charlie Brown. Schroeder somehow managed to maintain even when Lucy bellowed out what could happen to them if they ever got married to the melody of HMoonlight Sonatai '. Heaven only knows where they could get pots and pans and saucepans even. Ostrofsky Ostrofsky ixiotmo xiiotmo 11$0:w0 330me 1: Uxtrnkav Ostrokkk' OslrofSky CGELUCA :CI :5: :CrCLuC; :CFELUCQ . "1:: m: to Imimglollx ' I ECFELQCH ...0.0n.g'I 0'1"".' WOMEN WASH OUT POST It all began on Wednesday evening. March 26. 1980 when the Denver Post hit the stands. When the dust had finally settled from scores of Post sports sections sent flying across rooms everywhere by angry women, especially women athletes. the reasons for the indignation became clear. The women had been insulted by Post sports columnist Steve Cameron's Candid Cameron column that evening. in which he stated. tiGirls make lousy basketball players" The crowning blow came when Cameron made reference to the Colorado girls basketball championship game which he had witnessed. saying T'As for the high schoolers. well, I think any backyard pickup team of five fat guys could beat the state champions handilyf' On Thursday evening. April 11. in response to Cameron's column. Barras. Wendt and a few others from the DU athletic department went to the Post sports department and issued a challenge to Cameron and the Post. The challenge. given by Miss Piggy of Eastern Onion Telegram Service. was for a game between the DU women's basketball team and the fullstime Denver Post sports staff tfive fat guys perhaps?i. The challenge was accepted and the game was played on April 21 before a screaming throng of about 750 in the DU Fieldhouse, 26 The Pioneers outran the gasping Post players and even a late appearance by Bick HSkywalkerH Lucas couldn't prevent DU from racing to a 73-59 win. Cameron was forced to eat his own words in a sense. scoring but six points. After the challenge was announced. Cameron stated in a column that ittheir team tthe DU womeni has everything in the world to lost and not a thing to gain." On the contrary. the game probably did more for DU womens athletics than anything ever has, providing much publicity and public exposure to the DU women hoopsters. D', L. J c E m w k 0 Greenburg AWARDS GUS GIORDANO JAZZ DANCE CHICAGO I wasn't sure if I Should go to such an event as a MM dance. for I am an uncultured youth lor so I am lUltll. The evening. however. was well spent, l have mwvr seen anything quite like it. The dancers purlormml to all types of music to which they would depict common sconcg from the ski slope to night mtivitics on the streets. The Gus Giordano Jazz lev Chicago wag quite an exciting event. and wrlm MS I am not t uitc the heathen l was before. I t l ll'l'k'll llll'tJ' Lachman Lachman DAVE BRUBECK tt...h0tter than ever? Many students don't know who Dave Brubeck is. Howevert to people interested in jazz. Dave Brubeck is a household name. In the 1950's when most jazzmen were playing in night clubs. Brubeck turned towards the college audience and discovered a wealth of listeners. His audience grew. and in 1954 Brubeck found himself on the cover of Time. This year Brubeck appeared at DU. and what a show he put on. First he was gracious enough to perform a relaxed jam session in which he talked about his art. Later. in the Boettcher Concert Hall. he performed with the Lamont Jazz Ensemble. the University of Denver Festival Chorus. the Lamont Brass and Percussion Ensemble and the Lamont Symphonyh Orchestra. What a show! What a performer? Gruunhurg E230 ..ooooooo...0" CAST ..000000000000.. 0 Paul A. Mathewson Horace Vandergelder Greg Urquhart Ambrose Kemper Robert Colson Joe Scanlon Lesley Skansberg Gertrude Dan Kopper Cornelius Hack! Jill Baxter Ermengarde Peter Rivard Malachi Stack Diane Wziontka Mrs Levi David Quinn Barnaby Tucker Pauia McCanless Mrs. Molloy Gail Cosner Minnie Fay Steve Ledoux Cabman Scon Owen Rudolf Roderic R Kaats August Cynthia Meis Miss Flora Van Huysen Lisa James Miss Van Husen's Cook BASEBALL The spring of 1980 saw the DU Baseball team compile its best record in history l32-19l. The previous high in victories had been 30. set in 1978. Displaying a powerful offensive attack. the Pioneers were able to roll to countless easy victories. CatcheHdesignated hitter Don Roehl batted .420 and led the club with 58 runs batted in on 11 round trippers. ln becoming the lead-off man Coach Jack Rose has spent years searching for. centerfielder Neal Lerner compiled an incredible on base percentage of .603 and stole a school record 25 bases Academic All-American catcher Doug Goldberg supplied the team with 14 homeruns and 54 RBl's and also captured the school record for a career in both those categories. Leftfielder Dave Black l.36ll. rightfielder Blazer McClujre l.3501. thirdbaseman Dan Lively l.286l. shortstop Bill LeGere l.275. 17 for 17 in stolen base attemptsl. secondbaseman Mark Roberts and firstbaseman Brad Benson all performed well in starting roles. Off the bench. Bob Carlson chipped in with a .400 average. as a pinch hitter. with one homerun and 7 RBI's. Infielders Bob Milano. Ken Reed. Mal Allen and Brett Lambert along with outfielder Bill Stoner and catchers Mark Gronek and Mike Schultze provided excellent depth and did an outstanding job in filling in for the regulars. On the hill, DU threw the llbig four." Bill Beck l7-3 and DUls all-time top winning pitcherl led the way for the staff which also received great efforts from Rich Heggen l7-2l. Ed Dvorak l7-3l and Dave Cromer l6-3ll Rescuing the starters were Bruce Vaio l1-0. three savesl. Keith Kolker. Greg Ryan and 0' Bruce Bronge. For the first time in seven years. DU participated in post-season play. Although the Pioneers lost in the playoff. they saw the district winner. Grand Canyon. eventually take the NAIA national cham- V pionship. Roberts hum Rmk'll. m R! Bub Cmrm. Bryan Bmuth, Puh'r PrIU. .hm Hknlkn Bark RHMI. In W .Jc'ff Shvvts Kindchf Chris RmHmd. link Xk'vh, Autumn Dumnw. Tum Engulx The DU men's tennis team opened up its initial season last year with a 6-9 record and a fifth place at the Regional tournament. Sophomore, Jeff Sheets now has some stability this year, and hopes are high for the Pioneers to improve last yeaHs standings. WOMANhS TENNIS Back Roth to Rt Head Coach Carlene Petersen. Karen Hughes. Tammy Packard. Anne Milbrath. Kathy Haydel. Assistant Coach Dan Levin. Front Roth to Rt: Jacky Pichardo. Kim Denig. Nancy Ellenbogen. Robin Rice. The DU womants tennis team opened up its initial season last year with a 6-9 record, and a fifth place finish at the Regional tournament. Hopes are high for the 1981 season. THREEOlCLOCK A.M. Greenburg As One walks through the campus early in the mor- ning. one can sense the years of tradition which escape the campus by day. The buildings are permanent fix- tures and you. only a variation on a theme, temporari- ly walk inside the campus walls. Look upon University Hall at three in the morning. and sense the years of paperwork which have passed through its doors. The endless number of students which have attended and registered for classes inside seem to shrink your importance, yet they have given a thread of tradition which you may hold on to. Behind you stands Mary Reed. reeking of repressed student anxieties; But at three in the morning, that doesn't matter. Here you stand--alone--sharing the wonder that the years have passed down. You turn your back and walk away. hearing only your footsteps on the matted dirt of the University. As the sun rises. the years of tradition are swept away by the guise of light. and only the present genera- tion is illuminated by the sun. Perhaps. someday. the feeling of tradition will return. Until then. it must hide in the shadows of the night. Unwnhurg m 52:39.3 CCFELQCQ K-BOOK KHRONICLE Presidential race narrows By the beginning of Spring quarter, the presidential horse race was coming down to the wire, Seven Republicans had originally vied for their party's Baker. Dole and Connally had all given up by the nomination. first day of classes. In mid April. Phillip Crane also with- That left only three Ronald Reagan. George Bush and John drew. remaining contenders: Anderson. Congressman Anderson cut the GOP race to a two man show at the end of April when he launched an independent. national unity campaign for the Presidency. On May 26. George Bush conceded when it became clear that Ronald Reagan had assum- ed a first ballot victory In the Democratic race. the quarter began with allegations from Senator Edward Kennedy that President Carter was mis- using his government power to further his political aims. Kennedy survived through the crucial New York State Primary beating President Carter by a landslide in New York City and taking the largest percentage of votes in the state. Jerry Brown called it quits on April 1, after only collecting one delegate for his presidential bid. Although President Carter was only 23 delegates short of victory at the end of the school quarter. Senator Kennedy vowed to stay He and other Democractic leaders began a in the race. llDump Carter" movement. calling for an open convention where the delegates would not be bound to vote according to the primary results. Rescue attempt fails Relations with the revolution- ary government in Iran contin- ued to deteriorate as the American hostages marked the passing of six months in captiv- ity. The deposed Shah of Iran was granted permanent asylum in Egypt as his health continued On April 7. President Carter severed diplo- to deteriorate. matic relations with Iran and that The hostage crisis stopped all exports to country. came to a dangerous turn when eight soldiers died in a bungled rescue attempt in the Iranian The Ayatollah Khomeini got a dose of his own desert. medicine on April 30. when five Arabs the Iranian Embassy in London Unlike the Iranians. the British did not condone Iranian seized government the capture. British comman- does were able to free all the 19 when they The five llk'ng hostages stormed the embassy terrorists were killed. As lran responded to the rescue attempt by allegedly moving the hostages out of the embassy to other locations. our European allies finally agreed to limited sanctions against Iran. The Olympic Boycott. which the President had labeled i'irreversibleu. was joined by West Germany, in protest of the Afghanistan Russian invasion of Also during the Spring the border dispute be- tween lran and Iraq came dangerously close to the boiling pOint 1:ng: gaN 0. EC:P.'TMY REFi'RT Campus National recession The election fervor was not absent from the halls of govern- ment. On March 31. President Carter predicted that there would be a 3.2 billion dollar budget surplus for fiscal 1981i The GOP countered with a proposal but ruled out a tax cut. to balance the budget which would include 32 billion dollars in tax cuts over a three year By the end of the quarter. however. it became clear that the 1981 budget could not be balanced in the wake of period massive increases in military spending During Spring quarter. Carter signed the Windfall Profits Tax on oil. The prime lending rate soared to 20 By April 17. a deCOUfBde Jimmy Carter was that the nation had plunged into another percent forced 10 announce recession Mount St. Helens coats Northwest On March 27 1980. a volcan- had been dormant for 123 years exploded ic mountaxn that into life at Mount Satnt Helens. Washington The senes of xplosions leveled much of the once imposing mountam and banketed mos' ot the Nor" west with thzck xo.can:c ash Some of thzs a5h exerituailg made E15 way to Demer. Cmer mg Ldf wzndous u.:th soot; residue Several notab.e people sand PROFESSOR ms IS A DRILLIAUT win In oosatmo Refugees flood F lorida Near Spurred by dreams of better lives elsewhere. a bus full of Cubans broke through the gates of the Peruvian Embassy in Havana in early April. When Fidel Castro announced that he would no longer post guards in front of the Peruvian embassy. ten thousand Cubans poured into the compound asking for asylum. Health problems and crowding became so intense that Castro actually guaranteed safe conduct back to their homes to the refugees until a solution could be reached. Eventually Peru and the United States accepted thousands of the refugees as wards the end of Spring quarter. Castro announced that anyone that wanted to leave Cuba could do so if they could find trans- portation. Cuban families in Miami and other places in the US. quickly responded. form- ing flotillas of small vessels to Cuba. The United States eventually decided to allow the wave of immigrants to come into this country. Unfortunate- ly. many of the refugees found out that the United States nor were the neither Peru meaccas they had imagined. :Lirz K6 e.L..,..kj thhat' CMNL'YLh '.'.e great 0:1,YTIPA :ragk rneial ext Em: Ls battle ut't tamer :11 Marc. tizrecror Aired HLI'rhcocrt and EL NpK': U " AM CY d'It exzstentmlst phziosopher Jean Paul Sartu paved away 1:: Aprz'.1 The last of the leadch of World War II Broz thu of Yugmiaua Van m .Josep 6:50 fxnally sucpumbed to months of prolonged 2Hne55 Ah the Kramer xxx quarter ended. Kramer swept the Academy Awards ceremony, of Best Best Actor tDusttn taklng the categorxe5 Picture. Hoffmam. Best Supporttng AC tMeryI Best Dxrector and most of the other tress Streept, major awards Sally erld. once T V '5 Flymg Nun, was selected Best Actress for her stunmng performance 1n Norma Rae As the sprmg season pro x'tdes many contrasts. so drd the events of Sprmg quarter pro- wde contrasts We saw the last hurrahs of aspiring. would-be presxdents and the last fare- wells of brave. herorc and renowned people There were great dxsasters and great triumphs In all. it was a very memorable quarter. ,ZJZLQCQ CGrCLUGJ .4 ? . a. . up, .. 3s05-I100rOIHLN ... ,.-... . mm.5... .... ..;:;-T -. .....;-.; up .' ..: . .. .0: A .plm.ulrun.u.oi.s. Somewhere in that ever increasing stack of mail from the University of Denver was a letter from the Office of Student Life. It was an invitation to come to Denver for a short Visit to get to know the campus aml to register It had the catchy name of SOAR tbummer Orientation and Registrationl and best of all it offered the opportunity to meet other Freshmen helore school actually started. It must have seemed like a good idea to the class of '84 for this SOAR was the largest ever. The June SOAR hosted 280 and July had 325 prospective students in attendance The invitation to view the University was also extended to parents. The Freshmen who took advantage of the opportunity of SOAR were in for a fun-filled three days TWIST there was operation airport for those of us who were SOAng inl Upon arrival at the University of Denver the activity began Keys were issued. roommates met aml tours of the campus were given lce cream socials. advising sessions and placement tests took up the hetter part of the days. The exenmgs were filled ht; a rendition of the erMaC Coffeehouseu The parents were kept busy with a program designed to answer am." questions they had and an ice-hreaker dance Patton Behind the scenes of this well organized program is a large staff consisting of administrators. faculty and present DU students. The staff worked very hard. donating time. energy and support to the experience of SOAR. They met the new students with a smile and a warm welcome to the University of Denver, They also helped us through the chaos of registering for the right classes. After the advising and tests. we were introduced to our first college registration process Afterwards. it was a relief to know that we were all ready to begin in the fall But September seemed a long way off and summer had iust begun, Yet. here we were planning tor our first quarter of school and meeting people we lt seemed like we should start school right away but summer still had a lot to utter We sairl our goodbyes and went back to our little section of the world to anticipate the coming of tall aml our first year at the University of Denver. kurulrl soon he lwing With Lorri Andrews :EEL BREAKIN G A To .C m 1... f0 .3. z; Luchmnn For those of US who are forced to go to gummvr school or when home presents a worse alternative. we Often find we have om, salvation to thow long, hot. boring days camping Denver isn't much but iths close to an awful lot Monday through Friday is hmmmh 10 1f. come the weekend. you can hvml for thw mountmnx If vuu hm'w a good now for avoiding trmrlxts and wm hiik'U with you a Sleeping hag; am! a xxx pntk. vnur on your way to hnx'mq a rmxl gowi TH'HU Thwrw nrw mlmwrmux camping groundg markwi tm thw map hut thew, EHO prnhahly thv mum mm Want tn dwml 4Ym1nm hot if Ihwvhrw nn Ths' map. wmr not thv only one who knmu ,ahnm thmn w Thu hth hvt 1K to HHI QM m Ihw MN and dru'w Thwrvk a ImHmn and mw mm 0f Ihw war xprutx umtmg for thv mhwnmrnuk rdmpwr Lachman n a m h C a L K-BOOK Foreign scene uneasy Summer began on a fairly somber note as the Iranian crisis continued. The United States attempt to rescue the hostages went down in bitter defeat, proving only to anger the Iranians. lranVs 5006 inflation due to rising prices and falling income from oil exports brought even more unrest to that country. Angered Cuban aliens being held in an Arkansas camp rioted on June 1 in response to processing delays, Three hundred army troops were promptly sent in to control the situation. On June 3, 731 more Cuban refugees arrived at Key West. Florida despite a Coast Guard warning to the contrary. An investigation followed the ALLPJGHIALLRIGHT HELL HWE AH CPEU ccwfumu event. Reports from Cape Town and Johannesburg South Africa brought more news of racial unrest in that country. A June 17 clash between police and demonstrators resulted in at least eight deaths. The death toll rose in Cape Town on June 18 as the police fired on the rioters again. The South African Prime Minister. P. W, Botha, said the government would use uall it's might" to crush racial unrest. On July 11. 1980 Richard Queen, one of the American hostages in Iran. was released for medical reasons He was flown first to Switzerland and eventually back to the United States. Extensive tests for neurological disorders resulted in the diagnosis of Multiple Sclerosis in its early stages. July 27. the deposed Shah of Iran died in Egypt at 60. Carter, Reagan nominated Ronald Reagan received the GOP Presidential nomination on July 17. George Bush, a previous candidate for the nomination. was named as Reagants running mate. On August 12, the Democratic Convention voted down an open convention. caus- mg Edward Kennedy to with- draw from the race. Jimmy Carter officially received the Presidential nomination on August 14 and named Walter Mondale to complete the ticket. KHRONICLE Billy-gate Mid July saw Billy Carter tn the news again it surfaced that Billy was registered as an agent of the Official matter were inconsistent The White House ment that Libyan government statements on the issued a state cables concerntng Billy's involvement with Libya had been shown to Billy but that the documents had been declassified 14 months earlier Biliy denied that the Prestdent had shown him the cables and denied having copies The White House confirmed that a copy of one cable had been sent to Billy while President Carter claimed he did not remember giving his brother the cable Investigations are continuing at this time. USA boycotts Olympics The Triple Crown in June. saw three separate winners at The Kentucky by Genuine the finish line. Derby was won Risk. the Preakness was taken by Codes. and Temperance Hill won the Belmont Stakes June saw a major change in ie.tti.s2-w-:3 HECK IF THEY'RE GONNA DRAFT ANYTHING DRAFT 55:3! the boxing world as Roberto Duran brought Sugar Ray Leonard to a narrow defeat. Duran gained the Welterweight Title June 21 thh iess than a five point spread. Evonne Goolagong and Bjorn their fifth, respectively, Wimbledon Borg took second and crowns in early July The 1980 Summer Olympics began in Moscow as scheduled on July 19. Sixty-four countries includmg the United States did not compete due to American-led boycott The boycott was a unified protest against the Soviet occupation of Afghanistan. Draft revived? A peacetime draft registra- tion bill received final approval on June 25 when the House of Representatives took a vote on The Senate had already approved it on June 12. Men born in 1960 and 1961 would be required to register in the issue. late July, 330me :T:.L Zia .ZJZL 1. u D O T E M 0 C L E w Lathrrmr, :CPZLQCQ $833 m. 828:0:0 :aELumg CTFZLQCQ CCFCLQCQ C m E .C U m, Bwhop "J .1 J J A .1 REGISTRATION PLEASE BRING A NUMBER TWO PENCIL tienem Glen. what an experience? Every year. the hrxt weekend after the start of classes. there is a wild the Glen campsite xitimteti IiHI'ik' mimites tor an hour and a half by DU of The behind the ueelqeiiti is to rifqlldliii the freshmen with each other. aml Hi the ptixtortil mountain setting. this task turns into quite ti hit of fun ti'twhmeii exodus to Geneva iilhi wext Denver. concept Ihe ti'twhmeii xttitientx who had signed up for the ueekeml met I-rititw afternoon in the arena parking itIT where they were greeted hv the eighty member tieiiexai tiieii xtiitt it looked gig though the weekend iiiiqht he th't ilk'Pti fix tine hus hmke down in the Coiiketirout oh the Kk'ith the help of Dee Sttitieiitx. three UTiH'YK ii'i'Uintk' IKVVit'UIHV i0 Diii iLiQ'it Hf idk'lliik mere xhiittieti tn the camp HWY in Nitiilih' hit and i Awixttmt Dean the Stranded xttitieiitmiiiti ttiiie tui' iiiiiih'i lih' exeiizmb UHM'I'MHHYHRHT xtnrteti off with a pair Th3 met uzth tiiitiiizmnih tippi'umii iW' the Ueiiex'a Gien lhiliiitilhiiiih miti ht the time the K Bunk photoqra mt tuiii; mitten t'xzminii imiumi the mmptire " iiht'i' tii'izxeti tit the ste he Cmtiiti not hmke through the met Uxei BHH xiiitiUHiN ttivtiitk' ami xtaff were there t0 wit: the :izizht mmx' Atter the campfzre wag xqiitiiv iitiiitiiiig tmii ti xhowziiq Hi The Late Show Laehman starring Art Carney and Lili Tomlin. Supposedly the IHHK'IU wax to he a night cap and everyone was to turn In their beds. yet many people shook off their sleep to plan x'oileyhali into the wee hours of the morning. Stitiirtitiv morning brought min but somehow the U.1Hti arose and Cleared the skies by late morning. Under the warm. clear skies a volleyball tournament heqtm toiitmwi hp faculty skits who For those MMIHIUti to leave the CEHDDHHU. there was hiking. iimiwtmck I'HiHiQrHMi6eri1tlfy' For those who wanted iu tmt their nervex. the Alpine Club took a group to qu IHHUHTIHH tiiHHinHq Ethi repelling iwhich I'm sure then. zaerei tand Dan Hulitt riexei' wind, a wimp and the weekend sadly came to an i3v1'hWHW then met for dinner m: me Msiix Elfiti Ron Goltistein corchaired the W'J'Yii am? rih'.'1mikii;thri aqreat ioh Greenhurq Lachman Lachman Lachman : r1: ,- : ,- '73 H: .-J 37.7.:1C 37?th U C B amhtnrmm mu overflowing; on the evening of ITHLHJ. Svptmnlwr 2h. kk'llh tho xtmivnts. faculty and mwmlwrx uf Ihw community of hmn' XMHMm F. Huvkluv. Jr I iv addruswd tlw receptive audlumw m .1 u'xlty. wfl apolwn mm' for ox'vr an hour on hix' pullmnl Iln'ouqhtk for Ihv uptommq clvvtmn lxmmmlraHx; and DUIIIHHHK' xpvakmq. Bucklvv umim'wd Mxlmn Hnuinmu'x pmpuml of a maxnmlm Iaxalmn of 25 pvnvm ax i'Ihlx u'uuld nwult m mmwuuwd qmvmmvm fumlx ax pvnplv would not my m'ln'le; wwk Tax xhvhm'x ' Buckley cxpnwwd a manv ml thv wml opmmn I'vqanhnq Ihv HMlUpUH dvm umdniatv fur prvwlum. Julm Andurwm Saul Hmklmg, .11 Int nlmm h1m 1x aIImcIlk'u. a Int 1111.1111'.u I1wa Mm'umvr, Bllk'lx'lVK; lellvmzmi thv .Hnlu'mw Milli lwx rhclmnul qm'xxumx u! "'1 MW um um lw mmhmi unh Un'h'rj unh meng u'nh DUIHUCIRWVT' Sinuxlxmq n1 izlwrh. dHllx tx'wmlnm. HHLHM; qmlw Ht Ihv AHM'IHJH pvuphl'x .xttuvhmcm In ?Ix'mium Hu vhdxitxmi .111 :vamamx IHI' tumvtmm um' izbvx'lxux ImulqumnhiI'nthxHarizm. '1.1? u:IlmHIh'vmium 1x :HIHIVMMV H In vmwhldznq hzx .nhin'v, Ullliam I: Bndaiuy. rlx' n'mxrtlhui vnmmzrmvm wt :anx'tmxzx kainux m I'Iw .11M1vm vlqurtmz vmpix. "'KKX' Emma man 1x bum In kw tum .1113. IN Ihw cm. nut dmizmzh' UIII'KU'HHW Idchmmx CCFZLQCQ BOON TRYOUTS Whitsett The Denver Boon is a strange beast-like thing which roams the campus from time to time. It never speaks;thcrcfore. it isn't obnoxious. It never crys. SO it isn't irritating and it never yells. although is has much DU spirit, Even with these qualities. the Denver Boon has found a place at DU. This year's Boon had to go through a rigorous try out session and it is assumed that it is one of the host hoon's in the country, DU should be proud. Urm'rihim; Whitsctt JAMES WHITMORE a conversation with. . . Hmn. mam; tlmvx have you fantasmcd that you were thimr; wtth a fmurttv actor or actress very casually. hkv um uvrv 0M frwmtx? FM 61 large crowd of pwmplv. Thh fantmt hvmmc a rcahtt' on October 30th t,thvn HUPB pruwmwi. HA Com'ermtmm u'tth James Uhhxtmm'wu tat thv DU I:RthHHtURU Mr Whitmmw htar Hf xtagge amt mmtmn DICIUTUS. vtttwrmmwt thv .mtiwmv u'tth htx mm xpvmal k'ct'wm Ht xthdt hw mtlh 'thv mtan craft Ah hv came to thw pwlzttm. :t wwmmi thv mwmmg tun tgmmg to end ,xhtttmlx, Kthuwrv mmmmvwi that hunmw mt wuwt'w hm la 1mm, hv wmltl hmx' tn mantel hts pwttnt'nmm v .hht ax thv nmiwmw wax hcqmmmg t0 huhmv thtx KK'hztmmw qtlit'h'h. I'mavhcd down vakmt up a ltmtv xtatltthzhw mmla amt uhzkat :t to center xtmty N. hvjzt'knhht kkttx thv tlhhtmt that thU mmiwm w wwtw? t1 t'vlmtmi I'Htmtt mt applauw It nun h'twm ths trunk that KK'hztmoru tt'mutwd thv thmm M'Ix Twitf'. Ruwwxvlt. Xk'zl'; ngvt'x am! Harm h I't'tmtm tmw m htmu'xfttttwi a mu twhm znr ot a charm twt. :Xx hw ttmlx Mtt mtvh at'titfv mt Huthznq. KXftifzzumwvxp.ttttw.1:Yx vqmtit mttv tw that vhamw Hv wxphWt' I Tfmt :? nun :mpmrtartt that an m ?m' pmxm rmt. t. :1 Ihv m:nw thwp m.tx tut: trutwtt'a. part mt t: um: tt- XK'PYIYUHTU pM'tz'.v,tt. m. t H! 'Mt '.'twtvhh l . 4.. 'Lt...h tt th..7tI XX tttttt NH CI'.1TTU?JV"'W' VVCJI' h V TJKU if hUTiUiLh' . V l ' x Au 0t H fittmmrv h criat'actcn Ltcrc wt??? 2 ' deIHhT INMITZCN 8X1"? ??Tttliglfi Pt'vxttimttx Hf thu Umtmi Status UThUL' dared to tell m thw truth." mud Whttmorc of tho thrvc men lw purttmttwi XK'tH quvt'x m partwular. was an astute whwrxvr nf pnlmml huhm'mr accordmg to Mr Ulytmurv phmm, a mzlv mung. w naturally. ho wax fdsrmdtud ht; Hu mmi wt Ruhurx. HHU vould spot a pwhttt :tmx KVltlIITtHI'U xpmku .ahuut pohtmtms through each of KKHIT Ruqux MM. HWhun a man w ZHTH pmlztzt x. hw vhtn'attwt'x 1t mxt tmtnmllv Kpmlx km for 'Ar't'L-Z th' thw tw'xt Hf htk 11ft, H Prostdmtt Irinht't xmant to go mm 130111le But Izmx M'uiaw H a'rtwt'wk puttr'azaik xkvrw wwtivmv of hts Curvful twmmuj mt thmr hvhvvahlhty and It nun maw to bvlwvc that It'h UH ktmgu Whitmoro's immujht nwuhvd m a mixture ,xrvi muwi HINDU! from the Mr Mhztmmrw rvprezwnts a quahty Ht ?. :K mrw 1n hts profession His ,5 rmfr mwi attwntmn to detail made ,; ptwasam and thought Whitsett $2: HOMECOMING Cstrofsky D .1 VJ H- O L-t m o Ostrofskv 3??me mxwwotmo 338wa .5 U, u- C L + u C Du x m H- 0 L4 44 U? Q Ostrofsky axmwoCmO 3.30wa memwobwo, 3??me QIC:Q QILLZQ 5.1. .. 1 ,p-aku.-..u.g. ! cacucoceacv -------- n .w d m l'. g H0 .. o, ....ooooooo Ooooooooooq... o. D C ' Henr Higgins Dan Hiester . Col. gickering Richard Pietsch Freddy Eynsford Hill David Quinn Alfred Doolittle Glenn Tapley Eliza Doolittle Melanie Throckmorton Mrs. Eynsford Hill Paula McCanless Miss Eynsford Hill Sharon Barber Mrs Higgins Peggy Laemmel Mrs. Pearce Jamie Medalie Parlor Maid Pamela de Jong 000000000oco000000000000000000000000.0000. 0000000000000... 0000000000000... Threepenny Opera Roderic R. Kaats Streetsinger Dan Hiester, Scott Lucia Beggers Lisa Peters, David Quinn Arne Merchant Mr. Peachum Roderic R. Kaats Filch Carolyn Nava Mrs. Peachum Gerard DiMartini Matt Steve Taylor MacHealth Heidi Johnson Polly Peachum Gregg Vivrett Jake Jimmy Bellas BoWConstable Rick Vaught WaWConstable Steve Ledoux Rev.Kimball Roger Mays Tiger Brown Nina Gabianelli Jenny Babette Sughrue Betty Linda Russiff Molly Jayne Skoog Dolly Vicki Reed Coaxer Jenn Swenson Lucy Bryce Hill Smith Roderic R. Kaats Messenger OMOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0.0.0.000... 233m 325 FIELD HOCKEY Back Row iL to RT: Jody MartiniCoachT, Pam Wesmann, Heather Bligh, Holly Hill, Barbara Mangan, Joanne Waidlaw, Maggie Eirich, Maureen Busby, Janet Rosenberg, Sharyl Hahn, Liz LeydatAsst. Coachi. Front Roth to RT: Sue McGowan, Ellen Nash, Andrea Duran, Jeanette Faccenda, Tammy Hill, Holly Breithaupt. Qualifying for the national tournament for the second time in two years, the University of Denver WomenTs Field Hockey Team captured fourth place in the nation. Last season DU took ninth in the nation but this year the Pioneers came out and started fighting for the top spot during the four day tournament November 19-22 held at Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville. The Pioneers opened the tournament by defeating second place Colgate University 2-1 in an overtime shoot out. The Pioneers came back the next day to defeat North Dakota 3-2. It was then the Pioneers fell prey to the eventual national champion, LaSalle 3-0 and in the consolation game, third place Ithaca College defeat- ed DU 5-1. DU compiled a 8-1-2 record during the regular season, the best record in the schools history, before knocking off Colorado University and Colorado State by identical 3-2 scores to earn a bid into the national tournament. Barbara Mangan. a junior from Short Hills, New Jersey, scored an amazing total of 25 goals for the Pioneers including all six goals in the regional tournament and two more at the national tournament. Last season, the entire Pioneer squad, including Magan registered only 22 goals. This season DU banged home a school record 41 goals during the regular season and 53 total goals. Goalie Sheryl Hahn had an excellent number of goals blocked, with an average of 1.08 during the regular season with five shutouts. Overall, she finished with a 2.4 goals against average. Barbara Mangan and Tammy Hill i5 goals, 3 assistsi were named to the All-Conference team. Senior Janet Rosenberg was named Honorable Mention. First year head coach Jody Martin and assistant coach Liz Leyda had much to be proud about. The only loss the Pioneers sustained during the regular season came to Division I power Arizona, otherwise DU defeated every opponent it faced this season. Roberts e ,z' ix j. .JJJ; J, .V' '3; m 1-1 5 p C m m 5- O Greenburg N I v - L w W xwwmv'f Jf' . ' a r ;. Raw"; ' . 4;, 3L7 944! ' ' .' , o' . .e'! Greenburg SOCCER Back Row 0.. to RT: Dan LehrecketAsst. CoachLPeter CambellDavid Offiah, John ByrdentHead CoachT,Mustapha Zidane,Bil Reiger,Mark Karstrom,Keith Cooper,Dan Lutkehans,Scott Sims,Irv Silverstein,Jeff Mulsow,Matt Hinkey,Rob Cummings,Reza Malekadeh. Front Row tL to Rt: Brad Barkey, Stuart Stockdala, Al Ovando, Scott Ogden,Brett Barkey,Shari Hakemzedeh,Koorosh Hakemzedeh. The University of Denver soccer team finished the season with a 9-6-2 record. The Pioneers jumped out early to a 7-2-2 record, before injuries caught up with them. DU was only 2-4 in its final six games. DU did get some superlative play from junior forward Mustapha Zidane. Zidane, among the most versatile and talented players to ever don a DU uniform, fired in eight goals and passed off for 15 assists in being named an All-American by the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics tNAIAT. Also named as an All-American was senior fullback Keith Cooper from Colorado Springs. Senior forward Jeff Mulsow, playing only thre seasons at DU the transfered in as a sophomore became DUts fifth leading career scorer in DU histo: with a total of 45 goals and 16 assists. Mulsow we named Honorable Mention All-American this seasox The Pioneers had won the NAIA portion of tt Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Soccer Leagu tRMISU the past two seasons but a crucial 1-0 loss, 1 cross-town rival Metropolitan State College, thwarte the Pioneers in travelling to the regional tournament third straight time. DU did get some satisfaction, though, in a seasc ending 4-1 victory over Colorado College. The scox was tied 1-1 at the end of regulation. The Pionee were behind by two goals when sophomore Bill Rieg: fired in three goals in the extra twenty minute sesstox The victory was particularly sweet because Colorad College, the previous year, defeated the Pioneers i overtime to deny DU the RMSL crown, although tl", Pioneers Still qualified for the playoffs. Robe; I "4.. f U a 5 .D C OI Q! Ci Greenbum Greenburg Greenburg Greenburg F5222 .52me xi JOHN YOUNG m h :1 .o C o w 5-1 0 I remember asking a D.U. student what he thought about the University. He said that he found the classes interesting, but he disliked the design of the campus. uIt,s not that I dont like the library" he said, IInor do I mind G.C.B. or the old fraternities. What I cant stand is all of them being clumped together." From the beautiful Mary Reed and University hall, to the cement block of the General Classroom Building opposed by the prefabricated, space-age look of the library, D.U.,s campus has practically no sense of unity. Whether John Young, professor of sculpture knows it or not, he has accomplished something that virtually no one eles at D.U. has been able to do. Through many interesting sculptures, located around the cam- pus, he and his students have givin some kind of focus to the campus. YoungIs most talked-about sculpture, uDolmen Repair", is located between the at building and the 104 fieldhouse. Dolmens were sacrificial alters built by the Druids. Young says that he built the structure to make a statement IIabout the absurdity of rebuilding these structures." There can be many different interpreta- tions of the structure. First of all it is what it is-JIstiched cracked rocks or pieces of rock hanging, but if you want to read into it, much of my work deals with ecological and psychological reintegration. The pieces are metaphors and perhaps prophesies representing the destruction of the earth by man and his eventual pulling it back together again. They can also be inter- preted as the restructuring of a mind after a traumatic or psychotic experience, but as important, If not more so, is the visual and emotional impact of the pieces without any interpretation." Whatever the interpretation, the sculptures of John Young and his students are welcome additions to the DU. campus. Greenburg myspcmBO 1-, M6 92:5qu K-BOOK New President Reagan, Polish labor Labor Day ,80 saw the begin- ning of the final leg of cam- paigning. dates Reagan, Presidential candia Carter and Anderson began this part in New York, Alabama and Illinois respectively. The school year began shortly afterward with seven states marred by teacher strikes. In Austin, Texas, Mark McKinnon, the student news- paper editor was arrested, jail- ed and fined one hundred dollars for refusing to turn over photographs of Middle Eastern student demonstrators to pros- ecuters. Peter, Paul and Mary had a reunion concert in Portland, Maine. Amidst the magic of Puff, Reagan was meeting with opposition from Woments Groups due to his anti-ERA and anti-abortion stances. Day 306 of captivity for the American hostages in Iran was the day of the surrender of Abbie Hoffman. underground in 1974 after skip- ping out on $50,000 bail. The charge was trying to sell co- He had gone caine to an undercover cop. Hoffman lived under the alias of Barry Freed during his 8 underground years and said he gcame out because HI wasn,t 7 8 going to hide anymore, Labor brought the removal of Edward unrest in Poland Gierek as Communist Party Chief in favor of Stansilaw At home, the Labor Department Kania. announced Augusfs unemployment levels had declined to 7.670 A federal judge struck down Coloradds new drug paraphers nalia control law as too vauge and in violation of thonstitu- tional guarantees of due pro- cess.H The actors strike delayed the fall season programming and left a nation wondering just ttWho shot J.R.?,, excitement and challenge was However, not removed from our living rooms as the US. Open was televised. In a comeback performance, Chris Everett Lloyd was crowned the W0- ments Singles Champion over Hana Mandlikava. The Men's tournament had all the ele- ments of a suspenseful mystery show with principle players Bjorn Borg and John McEnroe. After five hours of intense, play, McEnroe emerged victorious over Borg, 7-6, 6-1, 6-7, 5-7, 6-4. 14, Billy grueling On September , KHRONICLE disputes and JR share top billing GallegosT 22nd birthday was celebrated in Pueblo, Colorado as he and 51 other Americans spent their 316th day as hos- tages of Iran. Colorado polls showed Reagan ahead of Carter 4370 to 70 with 1770 in favor of Anderson and 11th undecided. A week later a debate spon- sored by the League of Women Voters was held in Baltimore, Maryland and featured Reagan and Anderson. Carter had refused to participate at this meeting. Anderson announced itI am running for president as an independent because I be lieve the country is in trouble. " The IranJraq war began and fighting at the head of the Persian Gulf endangered oil reserves. Iraq announced shortly afterward that a war halt was up to Iran. The US. Surgeons General warned women of the dangers of toxic shock syndrome and of ith possible connection to usage of Tampons. Two days later a release from Proctor 8L Gamble, the makers of ttRelyT, tampons, stated that users of this product should be aware of the possible dangers. October 3rd brought Mohammed Aliis loss of the boxing championship which he had held for a long and diverse career to Larry Holmes. The fight was ended in the middle of the eleventh round which counts as a technical knock-out for the winner. The next day marked the 336th day of hostage captivity and one month till the general election. The New York Times poll of the voter preference for the presidential race showed a one percentage point between Reagan twith 44070 supporting himi and Carter T43Woi on the October 30 - November 1 poll- ing. Yet the election on Tuesday, November 4, 1980 brought a landslide electoral college victory for Reagan as he received 483 of the 1270 needed ath to win compared to Carters 49. The popularity vote was closer as Reagan had only a 1096 lead over Carter t51c70-41c70i. On this November 4, the American hostages in Iran had been held for one year. They had spent one Thanksgiving, one Christmas, One Easter and one summer in captivity and no one knew for certain when they were coming home. - MMIIIIANUMNVV ,lgllll-ll VlllxlfAillll $t' -j:;xsxvl xxx: , M; ,,,,leAwmawillisxxmkastX WamwN;k xA . T4 m-rl..m. .. t I v . . "'1'14' 211'; M mmlll' ,llrklai 'Illlhlnlmu. a ssxx x own I1, .. .iL 108 Y! j" INTERTERM Pinhole Photography , 1mm J I I I I7 ll, Q1 33 Students in Cal Sparksa pinhole photography class learned how to construct and use cameras that required no lense; their cameras used pinholes to take photographs. The cameras were made out of old paint cans. which were painted black inside. Exposures were made when a piece of tape was removed from the pinhole. Exposure times were often several minutes long. Some of the effects possible with these cameras are telephoto, wide angle and panorama. Triple exposures were made when three pinholes were pierced in the camera. As you can see the results are rather interesting; Dr. Barretths Chemistry Research in Developmental Biology gave students a chance to view sea-urchins in their true form. Because of the absence of ocean in Colorado, the class was held on the Northern California coast. The weather in California was wonderful and the students are urchin to go back. New Products The New Products Class, headed by Dr. Ashton, is one which the student must use a combination of creativity and business skills to develop a marketable product. He must be able to combine his marketing, statistic and finance skills in order to follow his project from beginning to end. Hurray for. . . EHenbogh1 During the past two interim sessions, DUhs Mass Communications department has offered a unique and pragmatic course for students aspiring toward careers in the entertainment industry. The course offers the stildents a week-long exploration of the many facets of the televisionhmotion picture industry in Hollywood. EHenbogan EUenbo un EUenbogen u; 1; f '4 1 t I Ecology through outdoor living gave students the opportunity to learn about ecology and survival skills outside the classroom setting. Professors Bob Gensemer, Paul Leskenin and Mike Monahan headed the trip. The students visited various places in Arizona and for one night the stayed in Nogales, Mexico. Lectures were supplemented by activities such as orienteering and rappelling. meBm 333m DEXTER GORDON Lachman Dexter Gordon, a man whose name is almost synonymous with the tenor saxaphone, played to a sell-out, standing-room-only crowd on January 18. Gordon has played with a variety of people from Lionel Hampton to Art Blakey and his Sunday night performance mirrored this fact. Gordan showed his versatile talent early in the show as he took his tenor sax to the limit in his rendition of HAS Time Goes Bin Effortlessly, Gordon controlled the lower ranges of his sax. Then, as though he had never played his tightly constructed version of iiAs Time Goes By," Gordon made a 180 degree turn, playing the classic jazz tune iiOn Green Dolphin Street." The highly improvized song was indeed a departure from the previous melody but the skilled musicians proved versatile in both arts. The quartet also displayed their talent in performing Billie Holidays uAfter the Love Affair? iiHiFi" and Gordon,s own iiThe Pantherfi To backup a musician such as Dexter Gordon, one needs the finest players in the business. It was certainly apparent that Gordon had found such musicians. Each member of the quartet played with the finesse one expects from a world renowned group. They complemented Gordon with each and every note, yet each played with an individual style which marked every solo. It was truly a night to remember. . .as time' goes by. Greenburg Lachman :9:qu :mELomq cmELumq JOHN DEAN John Dean, council to former President Nixon during the Watergate scandal, spoke to a capacity crowd in the GCB Auditorium on January 28 and said, llI should have known better...I know that now? Dean spoke on Watergate and its effects on the American presidency today. In regard to Watergate, which he says included campaign abuses, misuses of the CIA, FBI and IRS, break-ins and cover-ups, Dean Stated, llAll these conspiracy theories...they just donlt work. There was simply a lot of stupidity involvedY, Concerning his own involvement in the actions, he said, III got very blinded by my ambition. Everything was succeed, go ahead and all else passed by the wayside. I felt that I had always been a very conservative, upright citizen. I never would have thought that I,d get in the mess I got in.,, When asked why he had come forward in llblowing the whistleli on the break-ins and cover-ups, Dean answered, iiQuite simply, to save my own ass. I was disgusted with my own activity. Life was becoming very hard to live. The only way to go to sleep at night was to head for the bottle of scotch. I began to think that it would be better to go to prison than to continue working in the world that I was in in the White House'l Later Dean commented, llIlve never had any problem in my mind about being the whistle-blower. Saving my own neck was very important.H Commented Dean, HI think it will be a long time before anything like Watergate happens again. The American people have made it clear that they won,t stand for it." As a result of his actions in Watergate, John Dean spent four months in prison. Of this he stated, HIt wasnlt the hell-hole that some cities and states have but it wasnit the country club that so many reporters write about either. Still, if you,re going to get yourself in trouble, go to a Federal Minimum Security Prison. Its a lot better than some of the other alternatives? Youngren cotmm JANUARY ??? mSncmSO Ostrofskv Illlllllk , moat i 1 " i V M. L . imV V xxngr NEVVV x B VVVVQVQ x Vim .AUUTx JtC 333me The dance-a-thon continued for a grueling 18 hours. Sponsered by the ZBT fraternity, all proceeds went to the Muscular Dystrophy association. WINTERFEST a iiixNikWVV id 3.31, '1' Rixh j i h N Croonkurn Because of the lack of snow tin the mountainsi and poor skiing conditions, Winter Carnival 81 at Steam- boat was cancelled. In its place, a Winterfest was held. Beginning on Wednesday night with a free showing of tithe Muppet Movie? Winterfest was one tremen- dous series of parties and hockey games. At Thursdayis dance in the Union, Hockey tickets were awarded to the first 100 people to show up dress- ed as iiprepsii. More people, however, took another course of action and went downstairs to the draught board for the tipunkii party. The itpuck-offii party in the draught board on Friday gave away tickets to Saturdays operation sell-out game. This game was complete with a banner-sign contest sponsered by Pan-Hell-IFC. Winterfest went out with the same thunder with which it came in at a Kappa Sig all-campus victory par- ty. Winter was not the same without Winter Carnival, but Winterfest made the quarter much more bearable. : C :44 .2..:; .7 :mELomq A .. x j. :21:er GXWWU 9. 3V; : m E 4: U a .4 4 7f , MM! I1 :4" U; Lachrnan v -e , ' mhfysd " Q: g? haw ataw$,'lz A ,3- U3 L. :s .Q c: m m L O Celebrating any holiday while at college can be a real treat and help fill the gap for those away for the first time. There are parties, special dinners and out- of-the-ordinary activities planned in the fraternities, sororities and, this year in particular, the residence halls. Centennial Towers, which seemed to capture a good portion of the planned activities, worked out a schedule of events to draw people to their HMorp Weeki, observance. tMorp, explained one resident assistant, was the opposite of Prom Week, something students were supposed to have outgrown in high schoolJ No Valentines Day or Morp Week could be com- plete without those pink and red carnations, which were properly sold during the weeks activities in Towers. Later in the week, in a twist of events, a "Luscious Legsi, contest was held in T owers Greenburg cafeteria. Jeff Hart, a sophomore won with his pair of boney knees. One evening, during dinner in Towers, a kissing booth was set up for the selling and buying of some mushy Valentinels smooches, while later in the even- ing thent-a-Manll was conducted. Women were able to buy a man for the evening and have him perform various tasks for the women, such as fix cars, patch bike tires, buy pizzas and do calculus assignments. Each residence hall--J-Mac, Halls and Towers--had a special candle light dinner to really give the day a special, non-commercial meaning. With all the students dressed semi-formal, it only seemed natural for Halls to hold a dance in the main lounge, thus ex- tending the fun and the llunusualll dress the students wore. J -Mac also held a dance for the residents there Saturday evening. Continuing with Morp Week, though, at Towers, a King and Queen were nominated and crowned at the end of the week, with Chris Best and Felecia Clarke winning the honors. Capping off the list of things to do, Towers held a double-feature film series in the main lounge. Top billing went to uSilver Streak? while liNorth Dallas Fortyll ended the evening. Both were donated to Towers for the evening by Bob Yablans, son of the two filmsi producer. So with hearts, kisses and luscious legs, Valentinels Day--and week--slipped over campus and through the residence halls, bringing alittle bit of something to everyone. Kitzman 137 . ;::$ mUEI mzmzq THE ELECTION '-' I. - 0.- - I.... - --o- - There is no mistaking when the election fever gets going strong on this campus. All of a sudden, everywhere there are posters of every concievable shape, size and color. Catchy slogans on bright peices of paper show up in classrooms, dorms and even in bathrooms, as a handful of students rise to the opportunity to represent the student body. Though all the heralded preperations, endorse- ments from student organizations, meet-the candi- dates sessions, even on unusually busy polling day, only about 15 percent of the students turn out to cast their vote. One, however, would be hard-pressed to find a student who doesntt find the University lacking in a single aspect. The AUSA senate elections in the winter of 1981 were no exception. While some remarks were made as to the fact that a larger number of candidates were in the running, and that the turn out at the polls was considerably higher than the previous year, less than 500 of the 5000 undergraduates had been out to vote. There was one major difference though. At the last moment the Election Commission had decided to disqualify five candidates for failing to turn in their campaign reciepts by 4 otclock on the previous day. Most of these candidates argued that they were omitted on a minor technicality. One candidate had been penalized for not turning in a statement in 140 SUE BIEMES t m tsoo beemsder- . MS Senate ff; writing. However, this candidate had not incurred any expenses. As suddenly as all the posters and banners appeared, they were gone. There were a new set of pictures in the Student Union hallway, occasional articles in the Clarion, but for the most part the elections were forgotten. Singh c a E .c U oz: .-1 Delicate Balance a CAST Agnes Jamie Medalie Tobias William Fry Claire Sherida Morse Julia Karen Y. Carr Harry Daniel T. Hiester 22E 295m .0000... .."""" CAST 0 Tom Rakwell David Gordon Ann Truelove Cynthia Henning Nick Shadow Steven Taylor Father Truelove Arnie Merchant Mother Goose Jenn Swenson Keeper at Bedlam Jonathon Wolf 0000000000ooooo00000000000000.000000000000 I'NIVERSITY 0F DENVER LYRIC THEATRE PROGRAM Ilcpurlmcm of Thculrc and Th: Lummu Sdllml HIV Mlnlr prcwnl Igor Stravinsky's THE RK x PKnhRIxN v rhum mm 5 N nu p m Navkjl MEN1S SKIING Left to Right: Coach Sim Thomas, Jim Giacobazzi. Scott Sarder. John Olson, Joe Beach, Asst. Coach Steve Howard. Coach Frank Anderes The DU Men1s Alpine Ski Team finished the regular season with a whopping fifty-seven point advantage over second place Western State College to take possession of the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Ski Association Division B Alpine Championship Title. Joe Beach, Steve Howard, Jim Giacobazzi and John Olson continued their strong team finishes to place se- cond in this final 1980-1981 RMISA meet. Two giant slaloms were hosted by C.U. at lake Eldora. Western State College, after tying DU in the first days giant slalom, moved ahead by just six points in the second day to take the giant slalom title. Beach, Giacobazzi and Howard were all named to the All-Conference Teams, and freshman John Olson holds top ten places in the individual season standings for both slalom and giant slalom. Roberts WOMENtS SKIING M1 2t i ,9. H3: 1 x x x 3 1 kg:- : t 94.41. Vehya ' wnwr 1' .4 as. $.14. y s; K RM ll: Row M. to Rt: Asst. Coach Frank Anderes, Christy Swaner. Jayme Kellner, Hillary Hartigan, Coach Sim Thomas. Front Rwy April Gerardt Ruth Neidermayer, Ramsey Laursoot For the women skiers the two giant slaloms were organized as a Regional Championship, and the DU Woments Alpine Ski Team placed a disappointing fifth. Normally a consistent finisher over the past two years, All-American April Gerard had a very unusual equipment-related fall in the second race. Freshman Christy Swaner, who has made spectacular progress this season, placed just out of the scoring in the first race. A brilliant second run for Swaner in the second race and the steady top ten finishes of senior Jayme Kellner were not enough to make the deficit caused by Gerardts freak fall. Jayme Kellner t10th at the regional tournament in the giant slalom, 12th in the RMISA slalom standingst, and All-American April Gerard tfifth at regional tour- nament in the giant slalom, and 6th in RMISA slalom standingst qualified for the AIAW National Sking Championships. Kellner and Gerard also qualified for the All-Conference RMISA Team. Roberts BASKETBALL Back Row tL to R1: Coach Bernie Barras, Karen Hill, Tania Ford, Kris Halvorson, Nancy Galkantas, Caryn Jarocki, Kristi Edwards, Cristy Webber. Front Roth to R1: Junna Steige, Kathy Slattery, Jody Wamsley, Cindy Bushman, Dee Dee McGennis, Lori Walter, Assistant Coach Becky Deyo DU turned to junior transfer Janna Steige and Tania Ford for their primany source of offense. Steige, a 6-1 center fired in almost 14 points a game while shooting over 50 per cent from the floor. The Anchorage, Alaska native, also hauled down over nine rebounds a game. Steige had games of 19, 18, and 16 rebounds, in completely dominating the boards against most opponents. Ford, an All-American candidate, popped in 18 points a game and hauled down 8 rebounds a game. The 5-10 sophomore is the best all-around player that the Pioneers possess, and the team looked for her in crucial situations down the stretch. Seniofs Kris Halvorsen and Cindy Bushman teamed up to frustrate opponents with their aggressive style of detensive play and an unselfish style of play at the offensive end. In their last games in DU uniforms, Bushman turned in an eight assist night and also recorded ten steals, a school record for a single game, while Halvorsen bowed out with a 19 point preformance of her career. Some bad news hit the squad when sophomore center Nancy Galkantas nas to undergo surgery her knee and freshman center Krisi Edwards was given the same diagnosis towards the end of the season. Kathy Slattery, a junior college transfer, set a school record by dishing out 163 assists during the regular season. Also contributing to the squad were forward DeeDee McGennis tthe Pioneers defensive specialisti, and guards Caryn Jarocki, Karen Hill, and Christy Webber. Coach Bernie Barras, in her third season, built a good young team, and with only two seniors graduated off this year,s squad, the future looks bright for women1s basketball at DU. Roberts E280 m6 sialivixibsx L .21 ? .ihx a , MENiS BASKETBALL V Left to Right: Doug Wilson, Brian Correll, Russ Weisenberg, Reggie Martin, Alonzo Weathersly, Chris Pfeiffer, Dwayne Russell, Stuarty Fevinsky, Mel Coffman, Peter Caruso, Herb Paris, Mike Gallagher DU, lead by All-American forward candidate Alonzo Weatherly i162 points a game, 8 reboundsi, and members like point-guard Mike Gallagher H98 assists, an average of 9.4 a gamei, forward Mel Coffman t1d1.3 points a gamei, and center Dwayne Russell i8 points and 8.3 reboundsi swept through its first nine games undefeated. The Pioneers bubble burst at 14th ranked tNCAA Division D Wichita State. The set back was quickly shaken off as DU won six of its next seven games. At this point, it appeared DU would finish the regular season with 24 vicotories, but then lightning hit. Point-guard Mike Gallagher, the teams leadei was struck down with a knee problem, that sideline him for three weeks. While freshman Doug Wilso came off the bench to fill in well, the Boulder Hig School graduate could not provide the leadership the Gallagher could. During this three week stretch, th Pioneers were 4-3, suffering losses to teams they ha previously beaten by 20 or more points. Gallagher returned to the lineup. and DU to it winning ways. Big guard Brian Correll 9.7 points gamei and Reggie Martin i12.6i provided th Pioneers with offense either off the bench or a starters, and both showed excellent defensiv anticipation. With the end of the regular season DU was invite to the NAIA District 7 tournament. Winning the tournament means the Pioneers earn a birth to th NAIA National Basketball Championships in Kansa City. Roberg Emcgo E0330 GYMNASTICS Left to Right: Kim Stacey, Ann Mason, Vicki Palachek, Jackie Martinez, Diana Perkins, Melisa Barton, Toni Anderson, Liz Fudge, Karen Beer The DU womenis gymnastics team has its sights set on the national championship this season. After two seasons of being the runner-up, the Pioneers have added several outstanding gymnasts to the squad in an effort to pry the national championship away from three time winner, Centenary. The plot to take the national championship centers around sophomores Anne Mason, Toni Anderson, and especially Karen Beer. Mason and Anderson transferred to DU when former DU coach Dan Garcia came aboard to coach the Pioneers. The biggest prize, though, was getting Beer. Formerly at Tulsa, Karen took a year off gymnastics and with some prodding by assistant coach Kathy Stacey decided to resume her studies and competi- tive gymnastics. That decision has been appreciated all season by the many gymnastics fans at DU. Karen has been outstanding, winning the all-around competition ihighest composite scores on floor exercies, balance beam, uneven parallel bars and the vaulti in almost every meet for the Pioneers. In addition, Karen was ranked as the seventh best collegiate womenis gymnast in the country tas of 158 February 198D. KarenTs emergence is especially important to a team that lost All-American Pam Landry ishe quit the team after last seasoni and the number of injuries sustained to this years team. All-American Melissa Barton back injury, although she was able to compete in three eventsi and Diana Perkins tknee problemsi were forced to compete in a limited nuber of events and at less than full strength. Freshmen Vicki Palachek and Jackie Martinez suffered leg problems that hindered Martinezis performance after she was able to come back, and limited Palachek to a spectator role. Assorted other bumps and bruises kept several key performers from competing at full strength. Despite the injuries, DU has demonstrated skill level never before seen in womenis gymnastics here. Hopes run high as the season winds down for a possible national championship. And if there is any place special to look--one must focus oneis attention on Karen Beer, if nothing else youill see some of the best gymnastics performed by a University of Denver woman gymnast. Roberts 3.1: iii: .3K :Xsti Standing tL to R1: Marty Steinley,Bill Stewart,Deane Hansen,Andy Hilliard,Barry Hudsen,Glenn Johnson,Ed Bee Dan Vlaisavljevich,Ken Merritt,John Liprando,Jim Leavins. 2nd. Row tL to R1: Doug Favell tAsst. CoachLE WilliamstTrainerLBlair McNealtAsst. ManagerLDarrell Morrow, Craig Whitacre,Craig Janik,Shawn Dineen,G Nedelak,Dave ttHatteW Lassen,Lex HudsentAsst. CoachLMarshall JohnstontHead Coacht Sitting tL to R1: M Ruelle,Andy Hill,Frank Xavier,David Berry,Don Fraser,Jim Turner,Mark Harris. In some ways the 1980-81 hockey season was disappointment, and in some ways it was a banm season. Finishing the regular season with a 23-13- mark t15-11-2 WCHAL the Pioneers turned in the best mark since the 1977-78 team swept through tt college hockey world with a 33-6-1 record, and a 27- mark in the Western Collegiate Hockey Associatic tWCHN. The 1977-78 squad won the league title, and we acclaimed by most hockey observers tand by ever hocky polD as the best team in the nation. That D? squad was unable to back up its reputation to th schools in the east because DU was on probation a the time. This year1s team must be termed amazing. Wit basically the same team as last years tenth plac team, the Pioneers behind fourth year coac Marshall Johnston regrouped to earn a fourth plac finish, and actually went into the last weekend of th regular season with a chance to share the league title with the Minnesota Gophers, the pre-season choice to win the league title. DU returned basically the same cast from last season. Leading scorer Ed Beers led the team in scoring last year, and this year he was a valuable cog in the offense. The 6-2 junior provided leadership to some of the younger squad members in addition to leading the team in goal scoring with 24. Also returning for the Pioneers was junior goaltender Scott Robinson. Robo, as he is called by teammates shone in the nets, turning in key saves that enabled DU to stay close in every game and allow the offense opportunities to get going. Robinson was supported in the nets by a stingy defense led by seniors Gary Nedelak and Shawn Dineen. Also providing contributions to the blue-line corp were juniors Jim Turner and Barry Hudaon, sophomores Dan Vlaisavljevich and Ken Merritt, and Willey freshmen Jim Leavins. About the only real differences between two years ago tenth place finish and DUis fourth place showing this year were additions Jim Leavins, a freshman, and the return of Canadian Olympic star Ken Berry. Berry led the Pioneers in scoring this season iZO goals, 34 assists, 54 pointsi. The disappointment of this year was that the Pioneers had a chance to win the league title but DU lost five of its final six contests. Also hampering the Pioneers was a string of injuries that cut the season short for forwards Marty Steinley and Frank Xavier, and forced defensemen Gary Nedelak, Jim Turner, and Shawn Dineen out of the line-up. For the Pioneers to sweep through the playoffs and earn a birth in the NCAA National Championships, the load falls on forward Ken Berry and goaltender Scott Robinson. Both are All-American candidates. and the backbone of the DU squad. Roberts VUiHDu XAHHOH E280 h 1 mm mm 1 l r , r , x , r , l 4111;": L; V. WOMENtS SWIMMING ' Top Row tL to Rt: Tracy Hutchins, Carol Doyas, Marta Nielson, Suzanne St.Clair. Mid- dle Row tL to Rt: Jill SimpsontAsst. Coacht, Amy Heller, Liz Law, Marcia MiddeltHead Coacht. Bottom Row G. to Rt: Amie Clark, Michele Ream, Barb Donahue, Sue Biemesderfer. Competing against 11 schools when you are a Divi- sion 111 team can cause a teamts record to look deceiv- ingly poor. So is the case with the DU woman,s swim team. Although they did finish with a 5-7 record, two swim- mers qualified for the Division III national tournament. Sophomore Sue Biemesderfer and Junior Carol Doyas qualified in four events for the Pioneers. They also qualified as part of the relay team, but the other two members were not able to qualify. Biemesderfer qualified in the 50 yard freestyle, the 100 yard freestyle, and 100 yard individual medley. Doyas qualified in the 50 yard butterfly, 100 yard buterfly, 100 yard medley, and the 200 yard individual medley. MENtS SWIMMING ' Mn. ,4 . , .m. i t r , t .152 v. .k' j n , ,,l $9 t I f 6 i ; v.1 t , h h J ., V15 5 NVQMM 99th 9 q ruuu , h x "2;, 5X9. dvv9' .' 9" X Back rowa to Ri :Bob Bayley, Paul Eckenroad. Ken OfBoyle, Kirk Speck, David Goldberg, Tom Boese, Greg Fritz. Mid- dle Rowa to Ri: Coach Jim Bain, Jay Lake, Bob Franz, Paul Neuvirth, Mark Collings, Tom Dailey, Ed Fields. Front Rowa to Ri: Peter Larsen, Mark Rients, Alain Steenbeeke, Glenn Kennedy, Alan Voisard, Tom Ullrich, Goran Jern The University of Denver menfs team captured the Intermountain Swimming League USU championship at Metro State. Coach Jim Bainfs troop ran up 557 points, easily outdistancing second place and defending ISL champs New Mexico State f458 pointsi. Other teams competing were Western State f245i, Colorado School of Mines f235i, Colorado College t203i, and Metro State 002i. The perennial champions 6 out of 9 yearsi, DU won the league title with depth, a reason New Mexico State was able to unseat them as champs last season. Winning only two of the individual events, and both relays, DU used finishes that were consistently second, third, fourth, and fifth to capture enough points to offset the lack of first place finishes. One of the chief reasons the Pioneers were consistently second was because unlike the other five teams, DU did not shave, yet finished in the second and third positions by just tenths of points off the top scores. Since the top eight finishers receive points, the Pioneers, due to the depth of their squad, clogged up the high finishes. Rick Williamson, a diver from Colorado School of Mines was named Swimmer of the Year, while DU coach Jim Bain was named ISL Coach of the Year. Next on tap is the NAIA national championships March 5-7 at Kansas City. DU finished third in the nation last year, and by qualifying a full team for the first time tto nationalsi, hopes for a national championship run high. HWe should have a great meet at nationalsff said Bain. ttthis is the first time we have a full team, and you must have a full team in order to pull it off. H 169 FEATURES -7 THEY DO IT ABROAD I stared out the window of the British Airways 727 Vienna-bound jet. Austria. I was really here. All of a sudden the impact of the experience confronted me. Sure, all the previous Spring and Summer I had told people, HIlm going to school next year in Vienna, Austria", so many times that the repetition had rather dulled its effect. I, too, began to think of the entire situation nonchalantly, until I looked out of the planes window. llI canlt even speak the language!H I thought to myself. Suddenly I was actually faced with the start of this marvellously unique experience. Studying abroad was for me, perhaps, the most important decision I had made in my life. The experiential education I received would, I now realize, have an immeasurable impact on my outlook towards life. One no longer was a true inhabitant; one lives as a stranger, a foreigner, yet not as a tourist. Each moment of every day provided a new challenge, a new experience. I felt as though this one year had matured me more than its numerical value would appear to indicate. When one is abroad, he tends to broaden his scope of thought in vertually every facet of life. The experience instilled in me a greater appreciation and love for my country, and an appreciation for the American interpretation of freedom. Ilm sure that when my return flight lifts off the ground for IlThe Statesll, Illl feel a momentary surge of grief due to my departure in my final, brief moment of retrospection. I also know, however, that as I touch down at Kennedy International, a sort of nationalistic pride will heighten, and a certain happiness will force me to smile and think fondly--I,m home again. Jupee :mESEWm cacthcw 9:535 SEMESTER AT SEA Wu..- 54:.atarmc'mtwf J: ,, MM... W Hun. , im. Silverman Silverman Silverman C. M E 5-. m 2 ED PREPiS INVADE Hey, you, overhere. You here the one about the alligator who got three wishes? I didnlt think 50. Its like this. This alligator is slopping around in the swamp, and all of a sudden he hears this voice, iiHey gator, this is God. You get three wishes." The gator says, iigreat. First, Ild like a set of golf clubs? liNo problem, I ,says God. iiThen, I,d like to play on the professional golf tour? iiYou got it." iiFor my third wish," the alligator says, lilid like a shirt with a little man on the pocket." Pretty good, huh? I didnlt think so. You can imagine the shock I experienced Ime, B. Lawrence Hughes IIIl when I heard that tipreppy" is in fashion. Impossible. Preppiness is not a matter of fashion, like flashing lights in disco floors or polyester shirts. Preppiness does not blow with the winds of change, like granola or Perrier. It does not shift with the programs of the Paris style shows, like say, platform shoes or white vinyl go-go boots. No, preppy, as we like to say at the Skull and Bones club, is forever. You,ve either got it, or you don,t. To prove my point: Just the other day I was strolling across the lawn outside my fraternity house, and I ran into a chap wearing chinos and a pink oxford cloth button-down, with a green Lacoste and ,siders. His belt was embroidered with a map of New Hampshire. I asked him where held been to school. He says, iiGateway High School in Aurora, Colorado." Public, if you can believe it. He didnlt even know what Hgoing Borneo for some HG" and YT" action" meant. My dad is the fifth in a long line of Connecticut lSharon to be exactl investment brokers, and we were raised without ever coming in contact with synthetic fiber Iexcept for duck bootsl. I went to a boarding kindergarten, and graduated in the middle of my class from Beacon Meadows School and College for Training and Society. I am preppy. You know how to tell? Because I never think about it. The test of a true prep is whether he gives any thought to being a prep. All you pretenders will be wearing polyester again in a couple years, when the fashions change, claiming that its easier to wash and iron or some such thing. That,s when we wonlt have to wait in line any more at Brooks Brothers, or worry about LL. Bean catalogues getting lost in the mass-mail shuffle. I am looking forward to that day. Oh, and by the way. It is not an alligator on the Lacoste iplease donlt say Izodl breast. It is a crocodile. VanDrehle -' n swf-Pirh um '1 W21", W ; EsncwEO . . 939520 3 x, xxxtxxxv.$x. . 9; v. w w R 93520 939520 . Esuxif. .x s t4 4.4 .nxs . 4. !4 4 NR x4 , ; . 4 4 w444 4W 44,?!414- I1IIOIOIDIII ll axhstillllillllll'U'JNUVJH sK . 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BAND W W KUWALS v-i NM Km l X. wmxm 'M" mu mmr mam PARIS 5; mum: Bun m I$ J W a noon mu F..-.- "ms AM mam pldtl, Bur. wu-u u rm: umam nnumn m u. h-hh T-qm-v mum man! kuk'rx Pun mun u-ux mt nua- W hm"! mummy, "mu a! mum 3am Comm mun m. f'rvu u x mm mum. Omrm m Greenburg Greenburg -I-" ' xv-u-r-a . -' .uila' . x-v' t. i ut-t-MI-J: .u I nu. le-I ""1 a I.- he" . .n 't ""2534; iramm .3.- IN-IIIWCI- 4.-:::::::9 For many Americans January 20, 1981 wonlt be a day easily forgotten. This marked the ending of the 444 day Iranian hostage ordeal. On November 4, 1979 80 Americans, diplomats and military personnel, were taken hostage by a group of militant Iranian students. When America received news of the takeover, a feeling of shock touched all her citizens. Negotiations immediately started, and the Iranians made clear what they wanted in return for the Hostages--the former Shah. The United States wouldnlt comply with this request, as the Shah was promised safety in the US. while he underwent medical treatment. The situation dragged on with negotiations at a standstill. As time went by Americans saw the severity of the situation and banded together. A new sense of unity was found for this undeniable mistreatment. On college campuses all across the U.S., protests and marches occurred on a regular basis. The Univerisity of Denver had a rally to show its outrage at the Iranians with many students participating. In many American communities activities were held to honor the hostages. One such activity was placing an American flag in the ground for each day the hostages were held. Some towns turned off their I11 Ostrofsky lights or kept quiet for many minutes in commemora- tion of the captured Americans. As many months passed Americans began to know the families of the hostages through the media. One leading spokesperson was Mrs. Barbara Timm, of Milwaukee Wisconin who said, llThe situation becomes more unbearable as each day passes? These families and countless Americans wrote the hostages, but to no avail as much of their mail was censured. This made communication with the hostages difficult if not impossible. Finally in July of 1980 the United States made a rescue attempt which failed because of mechanical difficulties. Eight lives were lost. Americans mourned their deaths, as hope began to diminish. On January 20,1981 Americans were happily surprized as the remaining 52 American hostages were released. For the next two weeks celebrations were held throughout the United States. Americans hadnlt celebrated to this magnitude since the ending of World War II. With the return of the Americans came horrifying stories of the hostages receiving mental and phisical abuse by the Iranians. The Iranian hostage crises will not soon be forgotten by any American, as we all lived through it together. Teweles mxmwobmo .xw; .:rw , .11. p x i V LAMONT SCHOOL --a "noted" school The Lamont School of Music was named after Florence Lamont Hindman who was the major benefactress and principle founder of the school. When the school was founded in 1921, it was a separate entity from the University of Denver. During World War II, the school was brought into affiliation with DU. The Lamont School of Music currently houses many musical divisions including the Chorale, Symphony and Chamber Orchestras, two jazz ensembles and many smaller ensembles. The Festival Chorus is the only area in which non-DU students may participate. The works performed by this group involve upwards of 200 people. Even Denver community members can become involved in the production. The guest appearances and residences of renown- ed artists such as Aaron Copeland and Dave Brubeck are in conjunction with the May Music Festival which began in the Spring of 1977 with Doc Severinsen. Tenor, David Gordon is currently in a six week residency and will star in the opera performed by the Lamont School in February. Invitational honors received by the Lamont School include the International Conference of Band and Wind Ensembles in Manchester, England and two back-to-back invitations to the Music Educatorls National Conference. The School also participated in the Youth in Arts Celebration at the John F. Kennedy Performing Arts Center in Washington, DC. The University should be proud of its fine Music School. SUSQ , W63; M75; 233m 23:5 QWTLZQ 22E L...- 101.3rmymma ,. Mm, Purdie please prepare Check BEFORE REACHING WINDOW Check Mus? Show Y0ur Name .SMem Number And Denver Address :j mustam's E Egmg mzmi 5.." HEAD HONCHOS umscx HAIRSTYLNG DAIRI G 53855? mm C?strofsky Ostrofsk 3??me r. 363me u "Tum". I P rah luau "rm fKentucky Fried chicken i517;- SU BMARI N E SAN DWICHES . .wma 5h? WKWSw wax?yvv? 9535.331. YESTERDAY. .. Ex.Gov. John Evans w , . "13 The University of Denver has a colorful past and has played an integral role in the growth of this city, state and region. During its existence, Denver has been transformed from a small settlement at the confluence of the Platte River and Cherry Creek to a thriving financial and commercial metropolis. Indeed, when John Evans, the founder of the university, came here in 1862 to be territorial governor, Denver was only a small village in comparison to his former home, Chicago. Evans and a group of Methodist clergymen saw potential in this prairie town and they also believed there was a need to establish an institution of higher education for the regions youth. Evans was no newcomer to the business of founding colleges. Some 12 years before he came to Denver, Evans had founded Northwestern University. Evans and the clergymen sought and received the support of the Methodist church, and in 1864 opened the Colorado Seminary at 14th and Arapahoe Streets in what would become downtown Denver. These early days were full of financial struggle for 200 the fledgling seminary. Many times the staff and faculty would receive only partial salaries because of the lack of money. At one point Governor Evans was forced to buy with his owns funds the classroom building. One of the more colorful supporters during this time was a Methodist clergyman who came to be known as ilFather Dyerll although he was not actually a priest. Dyer went throughout South Park searching out miners who were having very little luck. When he found such a miner, he would take a pick ax and direct them to a better vein of gold. In return for his llservicesll Dyer would request only a handshake and a dollar for Colorado Seminary. It was soon realized by Evans and other men of Vision that Colorado Seminary needed a broader purpose than just religious, non-degree type course work. For this reason in 1880, Colorado Seminary was reorganized and the University of Denver was created as the degree granting body of the seminary. To this day the official name of the university is Colorado Seminary. The first student body was only 150 students. Four years later, the whole graduating class consisted of one Mr. Hipp, who was greeted after his graduation with cheers of ftHipp, Hipp, Hurrah.N Although small in number, DU students were very proud of their school. Just 15 years later, the first student yearbook, the Mount Olympus, was published. It was later renamed the fnynewisbokii or ffRoyal Book of Knowledgeif at the recommendation of a distinguished faculty member. In the same year, 1895, the first edition of the Clarion was released. Around this time, a reformed carouser by the name Adm av IA' ll IVIA'SIT AMPOS. of Rufus ttPotatoit Clark donated about 80 acres of land to the university in an area known as tthilltopf just a few miles southeast of town. It was this land which became known as University Park and eventually became the center of the undergraduate and some graduate programs for the university. The cornerstone of University Hall was laid in April of 1890 and Iliff School of Theology, then a part of the university, was built 2 years later. In 1900, Dr. Henry Augustus Buchtel became the new chancellor of a still financially troubled University of Denver. He assumed the dual role of administrator and fund raiser and by 1906, the specter of impending insolvency was set aside for the first time. Buchtel was an energetic leader for the university and was well liked by the students. He built his home just two blocks from University Hall and continued to live on campus even after being elected Governor of Colorado. His home, now known as the Buchtel House, can still be seen today and is owned by the University. Buchtel was a dynamic speaker and much in demand while chancellor of DU. Wherever he went he spoke of the financial needs of the university and brought in an immense amount of funds in this way. He also attracted some wealthy benefactors to donate money to the school. Among these benefactors was Andrew Carnegie, the steel magnate. Carnegie donated most of the funds for the Carnegie Library tnow the bookstorei and Science Hall in the early 19005. Also erected during the early years of the century was the Memorial Chapel. now named for Dr. Buchtel. Buchtel's 20 years as chancellor saw tremendous growth for the University of Denver. During the early 1900's. the university began to reach out to the city of Denver. "WorkingmanTs LecturesT were started during BuchteTs administra- tion to better the community. Many of the colleges within the university remained downtown for many years. The university had Schools of Dentistry. Medicine. Law and even a manual training school. all of which supplied the need for these professions in the growing Denver region. The university has supplied the state with governors. senators and other leaders. Lowell Thomas. the voice of Movietone newsreels during the wars. is an alumnus. Faculty members from DU were instrumental in the creation of the Denver Art Museum. Bonfils Theater and a host of other community services. The Chamberlain Observatory. just a few blocks from University Hall. Cit nod Cow", I 5'0st F0 7215!". AOCA 770W OfLAW MEDIC am! DEN 7AA ,90H0f719 with ifs 20 inch Clark refractor telescope, is to this day one of the finest in the nation. The 1920s saw the building of Hilltop Stadium on what is now the intramural fields north of the tennis courts. In those days DUTs itMinisters,, or ttPioneersh as they eventually were named was archrival of the CU Buffaloes in football. The stadium rang with cheers and laughter and was later the location for commencement exercises. When football was dropped as a varsity sport in 1961, the stadium fell to disuse and was leveled in the early 705. Also in the 1920s the university founded a School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance at 20th and Glenarm Place. Today this school is known as the College of Business Administration and has a national reputation for excellence. This College is now housed in the General Classrooms Buildingw Business Administration Building complex just off Evans Avenue on the University Park Campus. In 1929, Dr. Fredrick M. Hunter became chancellor of the university and initiated another extensive expansion of the university facilities. Mary Reed Library, Margery Reed Hall and five fraternity houses were erected during his time, as well as an extensive landscaping project which made the university the most beautiful expanse of lawn in Southeast Denver. World War II and the GI Bill of Rights brought a tremendous new surge of students to the University of Denver and other institutions of higher learning in the nation. To accomodate these GIts, it was necessary to erect residence halls in addition to the existing Templin Hall. Up to this point, the University of Denver had been primarily a home- town, commuter school. Now with the building of the Apartment Hall complexes the picture changed. Johnson-MacFarlane Hall followed soon thereafter. In 1963, the final residence hall complex, Centennial Halls and Towers, were erected on the centennial of DU founding. The University of Denver did not escape the 1960's with their anti-Vietnam fervor. A few days after the Kent State killings, students setup a tent city on the land which now is occupied by Penrose Library to protest the murders. ttWoodstock WestH ended two days later after the National Guard were called in to disband the group. We who today enjoy this community of scholars which is 12 years older than even the State of Colorado, owe a lot to the past and have reason to look forward to the future. It,s easy here in the madcap 805 to forget the rich heritage of our university and the many sacrifices, joys and sorrows of past generations. Whitsett ART PAGE For this issue we present the classic painting. "PAYMENT OF TUITION IN 1980." a rare portrayal of how present-day Robots relieve us of many of the painful dullex which used to worry students fifty years ago. Note the Fine impressionistic manner of representing the Robots. The artist is Toomuch Crust. famous leader of the German school of art. BUSINESS OWE gI CASH 1th Box Nuition Payment All photos reproduced by Peter Dolan. Art Library 3;;g. . lm llllt-..' "aa!. , 1n Q. .Aud HOUSIN G .w-. i w 3:; . x , . S h . , s;-pl.connd EfN-l lZCD3-h m to m: Rick Freeman, Rene Orme, Greg Shipman, David Cordova. Standing: Potter Varley. EmH-iZC-DET Top ROWU. to Rt Michael McClinton, Jim Ingham, Steven Sonntag, Kim Kingshill, Marc Belkin. Bottom Rowi to m: Sandy Bueno, Patty Camerlo, Julie Plank, Lauren Abrams. John Kegel S H L'J L I N 6 Top Row: Scott Saucke, Paula Holmes, Randy Acosta, Marty Threetl Bottom: Gayenal Harper, Becky Mc- Call, Nancy Fischer, Maureen Clancy le-lr-CIUW Stacley Petry, Toni Cambruzzi, Laura Hansche, Sixtine Tripet, Frank Lau, Deb Ninn, Phillipa Holle, Patricia Egg eston . Back Row:Wendy Hyma, Dave Price, Kay Alig. Sitting: Nancy Wright, Marisol Franqui. Velia DePirro, Jill Behrmann z Front Row H. to m: Terry Foley, Craig Keffeler, Gini Thompson, Pete Campbell Karen Metroz Back Row G. to m: Karen McLatchie, Gregg Heineman, Sue Biemesderfer, Denis Houser, Steve Schenbeck, Kris Halvorsen, Chris Shakalis, Karen Judkins, Karen Poinsett, Lisa Kaufmann, Blazer McClure 2ND FLOOR lst Row Heft to righU: Bill Mallahan. Matt Williams, Jay Rothman, Benny Boylan, Travis Mills. 2nd Row: Tom Chang. Randy Marshall, Clay Jacobs, Steve Schenber, Jeff Oren, Bob Osmay, Bill Merzog, Mike Meyers, James Opiela, Manvel Lauder, Dave Waechley. , . 3 :0; 4?. 4TH FLOOR From left front around: Ann Gallitelli. Stack Parker. Susan Pizitz Karen Judkins, Kerri Bosworth. Carolyn Hyde. Kristen Martin. Ruth Slater, Michele Price. Leeann Stock, Cathy Sage. 3RD FLOOR let Row: Mike Moss. 2nd Row: Seth Shaw. Ted Spyer, Mark Gutenplan. 4th FLOOR lst row U to H: Mitch Brown,Chris RenouelDan PepperBob Dahlen,CIayton BushDave Beneriento Jon Takayama.Sean BurnsBruce McFarlaneBrian Kitts. 5TH FLOOR lst Row Heft to righU: Greg Heineman, Jeff Thomas, Frank Cresap, Arnold Montez, John Eubanks, Adam Spivak. Eric Robel. Mike Valladao. Jim Cowhey, Brad Benson, Scott Fairbanks, Joe Kane. 2nd Row: Scott Greene, Ed Maher, Eric Coffield, Dave Tudge, Daniel Yamamura, Melkon Babigon, Frank Masi. 5TH FLOOR lst Row: Karen McLatchie. 2nd Row Heft t0 rightk Alice Honey, Lisa Antonitsch, Kathy Brooks, Julie Kerlin, Terri Busch. JoAnn Mazzacan. 3rd Row: Rosemary Bernstein, Jan Nadamote, Debby Foley, Shiela Sunners. 4th Row: Laurie Reasones. Linda Fallowes, Patty Marty, Julie Ellett, Ann Johnston, Glenna Hill, Sheryl Radman. Sahron Doyne, Dolores Grohmann. Agnes Bough, Catherine Bergh, Suzanne Banker, Tanya Perkins. 6TH FLOOR lst Row: Scott Viving. 2nd Row Heft to righU: Gerry Greco. Taisuke Azuma, Chris Shakalis. Scott Bryan, William Sounwer, Mark Ussellman. Mark Ulmen. Brad Schuler. Henry Fulton, Mike Kirschgessner. Thomas Day, David Henry. Andy Bouman. John Morrissey. 3rd Row: Martin Coleman. Jonathen Fenn 6TH FLOOOR lst Row Heft to righU: Jennifer Rapp, Stacy O Sullivan, Laura West, Betsy Gast. Diane Dressel. Karen Daniels, Patty Schenck Lynn Williams, Aleisha Nevins, Danette Hren, Evonne Harris. 2nd Row: Maggie Eirich, Beth Koritz. Shereen Batter, Donna Kreitzberg, Sharon Miller, Sue Biemesderfer. Mary Brainerd. 7TH FLOOR Top Row Heft to rightk Lynn Thomas, Celeste Allen, Carolyn Irey, Becky Bunage Liz Fyfa Deborah McGrew. 2nd Row: Sylvia Smith, Kim Shimoda, Nancy Courtright, Kerry Spaedy, Pam Weseman, Gwen Brown, Becky Ridgeway, Lorie Chandler, Sally Ach, Dona Pollock. Sarah Koch. Ava Meggs. Cathie Babcock, Karen Doinsett, Nancy Butler, Karen Crimmins, Mayra Elias. Tammy Bradley. Kris Kindelsperger, Carol Bump. 7TH FLOOR lst Row Heft to rightk Irv Silverstin, Tim Crahen. Ken Brecher. Scott Gause. Greg Grimsley, Chriss Pfaff. 2nd Row: Bruce Berry, Mark Cohen. Steele Harris. Bob Margolis, Mark Yoshida, Jeff Baker. 3rd Row: Scott Rosenbery, Mike Honig, Chuck Ditomass. Curtis Manwaring. Charles Lee, Bob Mimmsek. Keeper of the Loonies: Steve Powell. 1 1 1 8TH FLOOR let Row Heft to righU: Dave Langley. Bill Shields, Tom Henderson, Bill Johnson. Bob Garland, George Kyrmlms 2nd Row: Steve Demet Terry Foley, Phil Jameson, Les Usiak, Steve Cohen, Rich Sisselma, Richard Umfflvr Doug Harmfm, Randy Daminiak, Alain Steenbeeke, Steve Sopkia 3rd Row: Richard Marsch. Dan Gllhrvth Drum, Wong Pete Campbell, Paul Eckenroad, rich Randeay, Bill Stoner. Frank Dorsey. 8TH FLOOR lst Row Heft to rightk Janine Burke. Wendy Sommer 2nd Row: Mimi Brian. Marina Rodriquez. Patty Pies, Janine Manning, Cathy Spangler. 3rd Row: Sara Smith. Jackie Pichardo, Jody Wamsley, Christime Dasovich. 4th Row: Ginni Thompson. Sarah Rothfelder. Kristy Edwards. Maria Alford, Regina Sanchez. 5th Row: Susie Steinberg. Anne Pyun, Caprice Work, Be Debhakam, Peggy Rossi. - 3 15V .- gm :u 5L1 s'fx Iv: 9TH F L O O R lst Row Ueft to righU: Craig Keffeler, Paul Cochran, Tim Krenzien, Jacque Douglas. Paul Hunter, Ken Hunter, Jeff Rader. Curt Meyer, Mark Greer. 2nd Row: Leo Hart, Robert Lazarus, Juan Diaz, Dennis Lake, Pete Baron. Sheldon Arakaki. 9TH FLOOR HWHERE DREAMS ARE MADE" MOST ORIGINAL PHOTO lst Row: Angie Dawson. 2nd Row Heft t0 righU: Cheryl Jones, Kelli Kasik, Caroline Allen, Julie Wieser, Lisa Kaufmann. 3rd Row: Paula Roman Katie Robinson, Kelli Mangan, Denise Fisher, Gail Greenbaum, Leslie Staed. 4th Row: Mary McCarthy, Stacy Marder, Terri Warren, Cornelia M011, Michelle Davis, Linda Himelick, Lisa Slesinger. ' Yoqu BEEN 3 10TH FLOOR lst Row Heft to rightk Jae Higa, Renee Mizuta. 2nd Row: Peggy Kaltenbach, Karen Stukas, Chrystie Walter, Kris Halvorsen, Marie Darnell, Michelle Simon, Cindi Byars. 3rd Row: Laurie Geha, Kristi Harter. 4th Row: Sherilynn Zadel. Vivian Milewski, Margaret Dawson, Helen Marsh, Tina Segeth, Debby Smith, Wendy Sullivan, Debbi Dittmar, Christy Darrow, DeDe Smolen, Joanna Duenas. g...- IS.f"'M , i3 10TH FLOOR Left to right: Todd Johnson, Ed Peterson, Dan Leppo, Steve Weiss, Dave Hasegawa, Jim Beach, Tom Boese, Pierre Canina Ron Gamble, Mark Weiss, Mark Boland, Andy Willems, Brooke Gallagher, Glenn Elkins, Lane Muraoka, Neil Ehman. Mike Christenson, Doug Swanson, Tom Ullrich, John Sproul, Jon Fulmer. J-Mac Back: Bret Cope, Dave Robinson, Joanne Rose, Kevin McKinley, Susan Bauer, Sue Erwin, Toni Brown, Guy UAn- drew. 2nd Row: Molly Cavanaugh, Matt Warner, Pam Van Dyke, Missy Ruckmick, Karen Claypool. lst Row: Bruce Ostrowsky, Jeff Smoot. IST FLOORHST WING lst Roerft to rightk Maria Blake,Susan Bauer,Jill Elevitch. 2nd Row: Rosalinde Snyder,Susanne Ekstrand.5usan Brown,Heather Hinsdale,Carson Barnett,Jill PappenheimerDiane Bennett,Cindy Bates,Laura Backus. 3rd Row: Sandy Kulcher,Sam Shelby.Linda Hamburger,Susan Walkins,Carrie MchadoDenny McCurdey.Leslie Henwood,Sandy Johnson. 18T FLOORQND WING lst Roerft to rightk Mary Lou Whittacker.Toni Brown.Susan Crawford. 2nd Row: Tara Handte.Marla CardinaLBarbara Gogan.Karen Ground.Ann Rierson.Chris Stogsdill 3rd Row: Ellen Gusdorf.Mardi Moore,Cynthia Pederson.Paula White.Sue Moffat,Pam Schrier.Lisa Buckner. 4th Row: Julie Collins.Liz Fraser.Heidi Helmer.SiIena Taylor.Anne Stuska. 15T FLOORKBRD WING lst Roerft to righU: Carol Thornton,Lori Patrissi,Marylu Cianciolo,Michelle DeLucas,Stephanie Dolan,Kim Kelly,Kristen PetersonKelly HuenekeDena Lewis. Going up stairs: Janet Bloom,Sue Erwin,Lori Walter,Lorie Resnick,Ramsey Laursoo,Chris ChingBridget Sullivan.Lisa Guenther,Karen Canter,Allison McHenry. 2ND FLOORHST WING lst Roerft to rightk Janet Kearney,Tina Budman. 2nd Row: Carol GilesDru Shoemaker,Mary Mohr,Patricia Wilkerson,Susan Stockton,Amela Sanguinetti,MeIisa Ruckmick. 3rd Row: Joann Keleher,Susan Wheeler.Shariann Patch,Heidi Anderson,Marianne Goldman,Pam Van Dyke. 4th Row: Alexandria Morel,Sahra Schultz,Sonja NecharJlean FreundDiane Grover. 2ND FLOOIVZND WING lst Roerft to righU: Pamela Van Dyke. 2nd Row: Cynthia Gaertner,Wendy ChristianDebbie Anderson.Jamelyn SmithDawn Baumgartner 3rd Row: Nancy Wessman.Shaunna Forister,Jan NakamuraRuth Kalili,Lori Isbill. 4th Row: Dana StephensonCarolyn Bowman,Suny ChoiDenise Moore,MicheIl Zonies. 5th Row: Alice Walters,Melinda Larson,Susan Shaef. ,- $ a i v I' 2ND FLOORNSRD WING lst Roerft to rightk Donna Sanders,Lisa Kaufman,Susan West,Michele Huntington,Mary Pierce,Soonya Wilson,Melissa RuckmickNancy NorrisRebecca Reed.Sharla Rabin. 2nd Row: Ruth Carney,Robin Margolin,Amy Anthony.Jane Hutchinson,Jennifer Matthey,Patricia Wasson,Carolyn Cole, Elizibeth Law. m 3RD FLOORHST WING lst Roerft to rightk Mona Frazier. Karen Claypool, Sue Wayne. 2nd r0w:Shannon Sowell, Michell Tashma, Paige Richardson. Diana Hily. Julie coddingion. Debbie McGraw. 3rd Row: Krystal Horst, Joanne Rose. Kathy McGraw. Andrea Sandwick. Cheryl Branum. Valerie Veager. Dana Lukesiewicz. Corinne Wong, Beth Ong. Donna Pilloud, Deanne Duca. WWW U44, VYMLEJU: :. 341 , .V . . 4 v .EfiVI :gZ? - '9; 3RD FLOORX3RD WING lst Roerft t0 righU: Susan Wong, Kathy Koike, Sharon Goldstein. Carolyn Tatar, Julie Larkin, Lori Solodyna, Lorraine Glaubman, Colleen Haga. 2nd Row: Gretchen Putman, Marion Swanson, Nancy Brooklyn Karen Claypool. 3rd roszissy Segalla. Nanette Colomb, 3RD FLOOIVZND WING MOST ORIGINAL PHOTO lst Roerft to rightk Michelle Ream, Beth Marsh, Nancy Ellenbogen, E. Lin Solodyna, Lois Mills, Diane Sanelli, Lorri Andrews, Alicia Fadell. 2nd Rosziana Sehram, Joanne Rose. 18T FLOOR 2ND WING lst Roerft to rightk Chris Goldsworthy,KeVin Lallede,Wilson Sharpe Kent Grazibno.Jill Andersqn. 2-131 Row: Jeff Snoot.Jeff Halladay.Kevin McGrew,Martin FalveyNeal Nills,NiCk Eller,Mark Applegate.Jim Lee.Ph11 W1111amson.Alan Loud. IST FLOOR 18T WING lst Roerft to righU: Troy Pumell, Jon Valera, Phil Wascar, Jerry Cestkowski. 2nd Row: Mike Henry. Scott Cahndry. Marvin Abeyta, Biff' Steam. Peter Daniolos. Ted Puckett, Kevin McKinley. Ralph Reichhold. Anthony Mazzoccoli. 18T FLOORK5RD WING lst Roerft to rightk Brian Youll,Phil Ntang. 2nd Row: Doug ArnoIdDave Robinson.Jim HubbardBill Bonling,Steve Jacobsen. 3rd Row: Jeff McVey,Shahram Emtiaz,Jim Bellas,Travis Plunkett,Gene Ornelas.Steve Victor. 4th Row: Dave Puchi,Dave TylerPhiI Cindrich,Tom Winter. 5th Row: Dave IsaakDave Gose. . "W v $$on ' 2ND FLOOR '1ST WING Bottom to top: Terry Martondale Chris Aneell.Erik MilleLJosh TaneerBilI Harris.Neal Levin,Mike ReveszEwan GranthamCurt Childs.Mark Steinhauser,Greg Zalenfeld. 2ND FLOORBRD WING lst Roerft to rightk Les Stern. Paul Hunt, Bret Cope, Bill Waibel, Dan Strafford. 2nd Row: Angel 3rd Row: Ichiro Sanchez, John Wagner, Bill Kalogeros. Rich Weidman. Tom Eyen, Chris Mullins. Onishi, Rockike Sanders. J RC ?SQGNOL 2ND FLOOFVZND WING lst Roerft to rightr Ron R0th,J0e Clementos.Marty Harry,Todd Christman.Pete Endicott. 2nd Row: Alan Kamman,Mike Melin,Scott BlackBrett O,Brien,Brad Johnson,Greg Shipman. 3rd Row: Matt H0ward.Jeff Hamilton,Rob TabanDave BerryDenver GriffithDon Sicard. 3RD FLOORHST WING lst Roerft to righU: Jeff Kohler,Glen Smith. 2nd R MelitoPhiI Russo,Scott Raun,Dan Ferguson,Terry H ow: Bruce Wark,Hugh Connolly,The Unknown HG,Brian Dooley,Carl auck,R0b StewartBob Fenerty,John Newkirk. 3RD FLOOR 2ND WING lst Roerft to rightk Bill Donaldson,Tony Miller,Andy Grygiel,Mike Stockham. 2nd Row: Intruder Polednik,Jamie Nordby.T0m DonaldsonBob Orr,Jeff Millerlntruder Jules.Intruder Endicott.Chris Hi11nes,Friendly Kelly. 3rd Row: Unknown RossUnknown Stranger.Known Paige.Crazy Ben.Mikey. 'fV , 1L4 3RD FLOORBRD WING lst Roerft to righU: Steve DeFrom.James Bailey,Steve KollerBen Saville,Scott Whitset,Jefferson Upton. 2nd Row: Mike Esten,Matt Warnemlon Aason,Anthony Sass,Leslie Rohlf,Scott MeiklijohnDan Arboughfrank Polednick.Mark Edgar. 243 lst LaddeerdownkMike Hughes, Karen Brody, Gena Schnelle, Steve Benoit, Leslie Petrovsky, Randy Brost, Nick Foot. Middleu. to Rt Nancy Elliott, Steve Hartel, Renee Johnson, Karen Micek. 2nd Laddedupdowm: Bryan Allen, Ric Martin, Renata Czaki, Gretti Almedia, Dan Jenkins, Bill Rojers, Felecia Clarke, Rod Smeradsky 2ND FLOOR lst Row Heft to righU: Veronique Gerner.Linda Dyer.Carol Musso,Carrie Ekern,Melinda Haroutunian,Karen Hughes. 2nd Row: Rim Sulaiman Susan Raff,Renata Czaki.Martha Gauthier.Cathy Austin,Vicki WalkeLKim Verhoeff.Helen Gielisse.Carrie Marsho.Carol Brown 2ND FLOOR lst Row: Rodd Sheradsky. 2nd Row Heft to righw: Tom Hancock, Richard Olson, Mike Luagnon. Mike Salyards, Mike Zimmerman. Paul Goodman. Menelous Hatziapostolidis, Eric Murray, Whitman Parker, Nick Wood. Vince Grama, Bob Jackson. Mark Kunsman. Glen Blackstone. Gerald Presser, Tom Pierdgostini. 246 mhux 2i NM ""I ,. f! W! i i? 3RD FLOOR lst Roerft to righU: David Otis.Steve Benoit.Mark Karstrom.Scott Warren. 2nd Row: Marvin DavisDavid JonesCraig Janik.Greg Elliott.Bill Rooney.Kenichi Furykawa ' -.- 3RD FLOOR lst Row Heft to righU: Jeanie Sauder,Sheryl Brown Stacie Dulton.Robin Evans. 2nd Row: Anne Ballshimider,Jenny SchneiderBetsy Menand Johna Melaughlin,Freda DockeryDenis Weems. Sylvia Newquist,Julie Thurber.Maryanne MoranRayette GarciaLinda Toki. 4TH FLOOR MOST ORIGINAL PHOTO lst Row Heft to righU: David Gomez.Arata OgasawaraBill Rogers.Elmar Fichter,Chad Roeber. 2nd Row: Robert Krell.Mike Speicher.Jay ResekaRuss BequeaithPeter Meyer.Hiroshi Numano,Vince Pitts.Stephen O Neil,Thomas McCabe. 3rd Row: Michael Carson,Sean Saurcerer,Sean Eueland,Kurt Menges.Tim Richey.Richard Vaught,Michael BurkeDavid WrightJohn Fitzgerald 4th Row: Michael Mulfall,Phi1 Palmer,Tom DiMaria,Spencer BrodDaniel Allen,Andrew BoucherPauA Zielsdorf,Gary Sandoval. HIENIW Humnn HHHIIN 4TH FLOOR 1st Roerft to righU: Kathy Chew. Laura Granatowski. Missy Lee. Mary Jo Wicnecke. 2nd Row: Natalie Song. Karen Brody. Nina Gabianell, Debbie Drabek. Julie Davis, Chris McKenna. 3rd Row: Carrie Paulson. Dorian Weissman. Sheila Simmons, Jayne Skoog. Laurie Caldo. 4th Row: Misako Nakayama. Laurie Shaw. Beth Henderson. 5TH FLOOR Among the deadback to front: Patricia McQuade.Laurie LindellBonnie Pang.Amy Henderson.Liusa AnzolaBea Bernescut.Cheryl Chesbrough.Lorraine Cordo.Rochelle Bernstein. Among the livingUeft to rightk Vibeke Olsen.Suzy Robinson.Carrie FronelBeth BazarA 251 6TH FLOOR lst Row Heft t0 righU: Karyn Gerstein,Leslie Perovski.Mary Lodholm 2nd Row: Christine Martinez,Loretta Spurling,Janice MartinezBarb Nussbaum.Gretchen Graef.5ue Wood.Nancy Williamson. 3rd Row: Karen Keeler,Kate Veasey,Susan Perkins.Anne Myers,Heather BlackDebbie Jackson 4th Row: Nancy Salaman.Karen Daniels.Susan Trent,Lisa Mumpton r V 5TH FLOOR lst Roerft to righU: Matt Ca1 1son,Steve Selak,Matt Gauthier.Ed Mesco.Steve Hadac. 2nd Row: Rod SterlingCraig Whitacre.Ric Martin,Ken Breslin. 3rd Row: Raul Maldonado.Thor Eyrich.Jeff Winters. 4th Row: Larry Wiegland.Peter VancontaRay Pennehy. 5th Row: Todd RestefanoBob Hardy.Ted Przbylo. 6th Row: Mitch Gaunt,Mike Magee. 7th Row: Steve NugentScott Meyers,8tuart Allen. 0w KC Oh S -.-.-. E... E $ ..u. a . M .-.-.-.-.-.-........ .5 - Ex, :. . ., . hm .lt Me .w wL in ua Gm ee .nZ u a8 Lh 2U wJ J Rm mm 3a .KP r.l bk Cm nV. 0n Mm Au LO 8 kh am Ba HS n. n Ae .LW mh hk Ed RU am 3 Na LN w ew Lo hon a bm a4 a 18 E9 x.l.d mm 0 .WO ow t Hm er Ua nva Rw dm n5 2.n .B Cy F0 :J. wn 00 Rd tm S 16 5 o 9 k d G a t S .U K L S .U h C .m 1u. J. a e h S a d m L. k e d n o G 7TH FLOOR x J39 $. -' 7TH.FLOOR lst Roerft to righU: Marc PascoeBrooks Allen.Mike Dady, 2nd Row: Steve Baginski.Tom Mulry,Tim Cooney.J0hn Gray,Mirko Peikoff.Joe MottSmithNick Foot. 3rd Row: Mark Boddy.Jern GoranDanilo Campos.Kevin LaddDave Weissman,Jyrki SalminenBob Watson.Jeff EttingerBob Davis. Scott Parry. Fm .; W? Y :3. 3W!w V-" s x . ; 3 n. E; - 2 ., - v nlumll IIMIMII "Mill 8TH FLOOR lst Rowtlcft t0 nghrl Martha MacXVherter.Marcelma RweraLma AdlerBarbara MeikleLaurie HamiHCarrie Boroos.Heidi LOSthquhSLHan F:KCh.-loy Terkelcen 2nd Row Sarah HofmanMimi WemsWendy EvansCindy HuckChristy 256 Bagwclchncc JohnmryMary Lee HahnKathy SIuarICheryl SokolowDeborah MurphyLmda KotQaftie Cortinez 3rd 3 I l . - .2- .:: I .:: a:- . u . . w . RE .3? Dan JenkinsRaymond Faulkner.James Torres.Jim Davis,Kevin Smith, 2nd Row: Kevin Coley Tor .. m d r. a I e G. r e t r a C d e N. e y r r. e P f f Q J TH O O f r. e K n m .r. B .t. t e n O .m S n e V e t S rm 10 y a T n O R. k e Z 0 Mr m 0 T. .Tn In .m e L y r a G. n e s n a H w. d H n a V m o T. e .m k S r E t r a u t S. .m .H a K e v e t S +L. d n a r B .m r E w 0 R lst Roerft to righU: 8TH FLOOR .1" mm-mm I 1M. . 9TH FLOOR lst RowHefI to righn: Karen Micek,Lori Youngren.Linda Parker.Susan Warfield.Rhonda Stevens. 2nd Row: Andrea Durarmlanecl Fry.Kathy Handees.Mary Montague.IsabeII Romero.Sarah Parrish.Candy Dyeiinda Prenner,Lisa HmTHcLMelinda May 3rd Row: Pam DeJong.Erica Stearns Abbie Dom.Linda Maisel.Kim N0rton.Janet Lea.Kim Dmngululic AndrycSkiCIaudia Bowman. In; "gnu I '..ti'l 9TH FLOOR From bottom left up: Chris Momma.Steve Momma.Jerry Momma.Rodd Momma.G.I. Joe Momma.Joe Momma.Chip Momma.Russle Momma. 10TH FLOOR lst Roerft t0 righU: Lola LedouxHelen AvalosCindy Schultinleen Lynskey.Mara Brenner,Martha Killebrew. 2nd Row: Suzanne LeeAlessandra Angeli.Tania Hendrick.Rosa MaraesEdith Albert.5allie Ollcott Joni Tatersall,Liz Michel,Anne Cornish.Tisha Sklenar.Gena Schnelle. "MIMI 10TH FLOOR Left to right: Siamak Khatomi. Mark Jackson. 4 . mgm n$ 44 . HHH --1' - - - .. .- .- - .- - - .. -. .- ,: D: .1- 41' Alpha Chi Omega Back Row lrr Jemw Nelghbors. Allmn Zlmmer. Mary Luxa. Michelle Milner. Meredith Daniel. Karen Kolpitcke. Patrice Mczo. Meg Nordalc. Cathy; Zeiner. Middle Row Caroline Allne Rese Clayton. Alethea Olson. Wendy Danielson. Colleen Wx'llc. Kathy LueckOrt. Bottom Row LlSa McClellan. Mard1Moore.Liz Flanigan Debbie Pennock. Rindy Teter. Tracy Nelson 4 a-Eig 'ik 444 h- Alpha Gamma Delta Back Row: Wendy Davis, Tina Elloian, Lisa Mann, Sharen Eames, Heidi Antonoff, Ann Sedgwick, Peppy Chamblin, Cassie Chovance, Lynda Orlavitz Sheron Satter. Middle Row: Michelle Bovisson, Beth Ong, Sue Nichols, Jackie Cryder, Maggie Eurich, Catley Boxerman, Kristen Martin. Floor: Leanne Stock, Faye Sandler, Amy Rosenthal, Carol Chapman, Ellen Singer Alpha Kappa Psi h to H Carmen Mangis. Brenda Lueck. Stan Pentont Jo Anne Panosh. Frank Polednik. Chris Bratvold, Steve Shapiro. Gary Whittaker es s Beta Theta Pi Back Row l-r: Robert PuffH Estirita, Mary Montague. Myra Mason, Douglas Mechutan, Randy English, Kathy Kink.', Sara Skeur, Dan Ague, Tracy Smith, Steve Hicks, Craig Fleming Dennis Humphry, Cathy "footy, Sullivan, Alex Cline, Mark Squatch , Hacker, Bart Miles. Ray FI0under7 Denahy, Allen Strassler, Kevin Coley, Chris Patton, Michael Sawed Offn Wornick. Pete Edehlman, Chris Blade7, Evans. Lauri Hughes, Craig Roeder, Middle Row: Tammy Cavares. Joe Bedard. Maura Brenner, Terry Dopkant, Liz Michaels, Trisch Sklener, Debbie Goodman. Couch: Dave Chew, Barb Abrass, Sarah Young, Dave Jackson. Bruce Bruiser, Kulpa, Max Minnig, Cheryl Cheesborough, Cheryl Sokolow, Andrew Textoris. Susan Young Alpha Tau Omega : Scott Warren, Dave Lewin, Jere Weiver. Paul Woods, Dan Danford, Tony King, Rick Day, Phil Easer Dom, Dave Reubin. Mark Back row U to 0 Goodwin. Alex Lock, John Whitney, Middle: Jay C1ukey,Steve BauerJ Pasternak, Scott Kibner, Jay Devine, Jeff Jenkins, Front: Larry Morrison, John Reedy, Stuart Calvert . m wwxmmw. .. $ ,.. ww adhiwmw. cthppmwww . .3 h, v r x '3; kit: '9le "33$ 3;. ux '3! 5,36 2 8? x11: 32:; :: xx ' n3' Q 9 a . 3 f' Delta Gamma Back Row: Kate Gerrie. Julie Peabody, Jill 3 Chain, Allison Martin. Paige Token Sue Deluca3 Kathy Nevens. Anne Donahue, Julie Martin, Winnifred Anderson Middle row: Martha Neimeyer. Ann McKallagat, Stephanie Day. Mom CampbelL Julie Davis, Julia Leslie, Linda Nyberg, Laura Tepper. Jack Appell. Front row: Melanie Stone. Sheila McCabe, Laura Gaede. Lauren Schine. Lisa Griffin. Holly Rouillard. Allison Kammerer Gamma Phi Beta Back row: Janny Jones Gretchen Wehmhoff, Lynn Davine, Lee Anne Williams, Marcy Moore, Ann Meyermgv Karen Boge, Julie Anderson, Caria Gordon. Wendy Edson. Sandy Cough. 3rd Row Christy Godwin. Karen Hughes. Claire Smelling, Brends Nitz Joni Taylor, Debra Rosen, Michelle Reeh. Brenda Sandlin. Shelley Hendrix. Teresa Feder. Peggy Deems. Lesley Harding. Barb Straight, Kori Cooper, 2nd Row Karen Keeler. Ruthann Macolini, Patty Costello, Kathy Brooks. Lu Wilson. Robin Rice, Pat Wilkerson, Amy Giovanini. Lynn Taylor. Caroline Sema, lst Row: Lori Patrissi, Bridgett Sullivan. Carol Thorton, Cindy Peterson. Michelle Nixs, Patty Norton, Nancy Solomon, Sharon Tower Kappa Sigma Front Row 0-H: Chris Faber, Cindy Lee, Tracy Meyers, Vickie Cerami, Laura DePusquale, Eileen Lynsky, Lisa Raymond, Kim Dixon. John Teweles, Back Row: Alan Thomas Goldsmith. Drew Walters, Chip Benight. Paul Elvidge, Mark Lackman, Bill Bishop, Pat Roe, Robert DeForest Lofgren III Mommo-Hummen, Andrew Moore, Greg Soukop, Bob Weedon, Andrew Bissanti, Scott J. Butkus Lambda Chi Alpha Far Back: Joe Hecht, Bill Low, Back Row: Steve Munier, Lamont Machamer, Dave Mann, Greg Gentry, Marcie Moore, Kirk Martin, Curtis Hughes, Randy White, Scott Lomes, Paul Raihle, Brian Pesch, Dave Harris, Bill Liggett, 2nd Row Mark Mitchell, Tom Egan, Scott Amdur, Scott Pieper, Bill Gilbert, Rich Taft, Joe Kane, Kevan Bloomgren, Steve Selak, Scott Stegall, Mitch Weinberg, John Reese, Matt Richardson, 3rd Row Heidi Glover, Andrew Nadler, Pat Cray, Dave Stellati, Jon Saladino, Roger Wall, Mike Penfield, Brant Henkel, Stacey O Sullivan, Jay Carroll, Jenifer Rapp, Terri Busch, 4th Row: Marvin Abeyta, Chris Rather, Scott Black, Dominds Man, Drew Hunter, Jayme Neiman Phi Gamma Delta Front: Mark Hamby. Don Stensrud, Brooks Cole. Ed Barrow, Paul Steinkoenig, Randy Maul, Kevin Lindahl, 2nd Row: Victor Vigil. Ben AhrenS, Joe Michelli, Randy Brost, Randy Giles. Scott Margason, Mike Kirk, Tom Yurista, Max Johnson, 3rd Row: Steve Bocher, Brian Knudsen, Kurt Ahrens, Mike Hughes, 4th Row: Brian Bunch, Al Northcutt, Mike Hutchinson Chris Hilmes. Dave Fite. Carl Fitch, Steve Devlin , !Y"7W ' 55113995192, 93'? i: $ 83'." :5 , .217." G 9 2113.35 mam 1929.1. 4 Phi Kappa Sigma Mike Dec, John Brinkerhoff, Ted Sidun, Mike Melin, Steve Komorous, Pete Parrota, Chip Grundy, Rob Schepp. Robin Mdean, Tom McKay, John Borton, Garrett Power, Dave Anderson, Pete Waller, Tim Steckbeck, Bob Poklop, Francis Barron. Andy Boucher, Tom Girard, Jeff Ettinger, Mike Duran, Jim Lee, Reed Kelly, Kathlenn McGraw, Steve McKee Louis Schmalzer, John Hubbard, Dave Floberg, Jeff Cox, Bill Lamn, Fred Lombardi, Amie Anthony, Laura Melin Ron Camp. Julia Obayashi, Shaun Neville, Sally Ach, Dave Wood, Bill Witt, Hal Lee, Liz Fraser, Mike Hugent, Laura Risher, Dana Stephenson, Beth Ong, Beverly Schmidt, Carson Barnett, Monique Cy, Wendy Cristian, Bob Franz, Rich Eby, Clay Harper, Andy Allen. Celeste Allen, Bruce Swan, Rich Crystal, Todd Porter, Kathleen Kelly, David Spencer, Anne Stusk. Petrula Page. hot in picture Bruce Cohen, Pete Charzenko, Matt Walsh, Dave Haddad ; W IYvMH MWMV Sugma Alpha EpSIlon Prom Rnw H- To m Laura Craede Cheryl Jones, Julie Peabody, Rhonda Stevens. Julie Davis, Joy Anderson. Susan Pmtz, Sarah Rothfelder 2nd Row K to RF Brenda Lueke, Madeline Sabol, Shari Kreuter, Maggie Eirich Suzanne Hayward, Vicki Smder 3rd Row U. to RY Isabelle Bessiere. H0uSem0n1" Black, Kristen Martin. Debblc Shenz, Sharer: Butter Karen kaius, Melanie Stone. Kathy Troklus, Holly Rovillard, Ann Kropf. Lori Chandler. Kathy Chrys'rmnsun, .Jay Glascock Lyllah Horlander, Ellen Moore, Travis Mills. Greg Gilroy, John Griffith Beau Lame Pull Haqusfad, Drew Hamrwk, Web A1well, Bill Crowv, Les Ugiak Tom l,indholm, Joe Lukas. Bob Hurrgmarn, Don Swnnwn, Alan Stanford, Matt Maan, Jeff MCVUV, Bob Manfuso, Doug Swanson. Brad Amman. Hoot, Dmlwl, Paul Hum, Dom; Amlwrsnn, Jim Johnson, John Ulasscuck. Sigma Chi 1'4 Row ffrorm guzw Guffey, Jeanie Guffey, Braden Rieter. Rob Faurot. Doug Weber, 2nd Row: John Veasey, J1m Howe Larry Leaor. Jeff Eggemiyer, Guy Shaffer, Rich Rothman. John Lear. Jfo Stiles, John Hoffman. Pete 'vrhr'mrh .Jlm Janka, John Sliggh Far Bmk: .Juhn Wagner, Steve Roche. Tom Day, Scott Enderbv. Peggv Decms Sigma Delta Tau Front: Michele Maior. 2nd Row: Kathy Agonis. Cassie Sanders. Tammy Burgwardt. Susan Dykman, Rick Day. Anna Ruocco. 3rd Larry Morison, Shari Patch. Diane Gover, Jill Hinds, Penny Hernandez. Rose Pakula, Leslie Amstadter. Jan Thompson. 4th Row: Randy Blevins. Glen Smith. Ed Fields. Patty Mac, Scott Rosenberg, Chris Morgan. Kim Norton Dan Danford. Bob Bergman. Doris Dohn. Gary Whittaker . - w uvmw xxx-nW s 5'2? u ' . 5" $1 $sz$$ m3: .n , "3W 333?" agw Zeta Beta Tau Back Mike Hoffstein, Ken Gotthelf, Dave Edwards, Steve Speilman, Kristen Kindelsperger, Terry Kirkpatrick, Glenn Fusfield, Robert Arkin, Eric Mass, Glenn Elkins, John Archer, 4th row: Gitt Perea, Rich Stilfen, Dawn Verchota, Donna Rasht, Craig Pylnad. Ron Goldstein. Sharon Goldstein, Jim Tittlebanm, Debbie Leon, Ned Krahl, Karen Levine, Jerry Capps. Ellen Singer, Ken Gordon, Sandy Johnson, 3rd Row, Jeff Sass, Melinda May, Bonnie Bernstein, Greg Malcolm, Scott Acker, Larry Kaufman, Chery Hahn, Ken Weinberg, Nanci Spear, Terri Witt, Martin Greene, 2nd Row, Mark Peller, Debbie Siegal, Helen Marsh, Debbie Perlmutter, Mike Moss, John Silverman, Wendy Freeman, Dave Kreiman, Mike Stein, Front Row, Susan Joachim, Jon Church, William Castellano m e b m 0 C h C a e B ,S m S m D. a K :9:qu cmELumq :mELUmJ :mELuS ettfs Thursday Night Club Lachman c M E .c U M ...l Lachman WWW W'Vsa'lmwhn' o RGANIZATIONS k ALPINE CL UB Back RnML m m Reed Stager Larry. Weingand Missy Ruckmlck. Kevin Lindahl. Randy Brost. Pat Mahoney. Scott Newburgcr. Burt Torgan 2nd RouJL to W Dave Anderson. Donna Morse. Dave Fair. Mark Whisenhunt. Joe Backpacker, Mike Mamn From Roth to m Ken Gordon. John WllliamsU-Duby Carl Datz. Karl Hunt. J. .1 :3w .-- Ken Gordon, Donna MorseNice PresidenU. Kevin rocks" LindahHPresidentL John Williams the club. John Williams and Dave Faidopposite pagd were givin the D.U.A.C Extra Mile Award for outstanding contributions to A.U.S.A. SENATE AH Undergraduate Student Associanon .' "2'3. '..'. .'V5'J r7 : ,-- xI .' . : .1 'IJML KLM r. a . ' Front Row K to W: David Mann. Julie Bisgard. Rindy Teter. Karen Brody. Scott Whitsett. 2nd Row K to RV Doug Anderson. Angel Sanchez. Nick Foot. Ben Ahrens. Ray Lenanski. 3rd Row R to RM Wendy Danielson. Beth Marsh. Tom Lindholm. : Beta Alph Psi Accounting Honorary Front Row a. to Rt Stuart Kwestel, Jeanine Herder, Art Requena, Tim Roche, Clay Bush, Don Robb, Ron Kuclc. Back Row U- to m: Mmlyn Blrkby, Stephen Kalaman, Mark Hoffman, Jlm Tuell, Diane Fluhbum, Brett Lambert, Kevin Hablcht, Kellie Kuhleman, Clair McGrath Chm Tomcgroua, Lisa Eckhardt. Carl Ryan, Mark Jaagor. Delta Sigma Pi Business Fraternity Back Row H- to RV Katya Hernandez. Keith Jones. Edith Albert. Sherilynn Zadel. Sheldon Arakaki. Keith Lierz. 2nd Row M- to RF Philip Raymond. Marie Darnell. Jim Greene. Karen Stukas. Jyrki Salminen. lst Row R to m: Ann Whitley. Alfonso Hernandez. Beatrice Bernescut. Michael Valladao Doris Beaver B.S.A. Black Student Alliance 5 Hm 'r. Rum ,w R' vluhm DuwivH. BUHMHHH Rcwmldx. 1.0mm Charles Kanm. 3rd Row fL to m Paulette Carrol. Mary Slohes. szhvflv Dtmw Caro: th 2nd Run W In R, Comtzmmm rlohnwn. Raymond Faulkner. K1m Waahmgton. Cheryl Leary. X'mmwxm inqhm i. 19 Ron 1. to W Henrietta Stanton Max Johnson III. Debbw Leww. LaVIta Jackson Marvin Davis C.A.R.E. College Acquaintance Recruitment Experience E Ni 2:, 5.4:. i Iii I , ,4 k 3.. "EVEN?" 29 1IBLJL; , h, .- lelu 1'0 all Standing U. to m: Janny Jones. Karen Micek. Laura Granatowski. Nikki Chura Kim Sheldon. Dave Price. Kay Alig. Becky McCall. Toni Brown. Wanda Bartels. Scott Peiper. Kathleen Bottagalo. Nancy Ellengoben. Lyn Taylor. Mike Sutherland. Sitting U- to m Marie Friedemann. Lauren Moon. Roger Hyman. Kathi McCullugh. Colleen Miyahara. Christine Ching. Nancy Ahl. Laura Sanders. Silena Taylor. Dori Weissman. Clarion Twp I 3 R CJtFZ'w MANN 4 Wm 510' 3 10." Nazi Drbrisk', Asmratw fidzrun Dame Pet'll. Wprms ELHMY Parr. K'TNTTJ'7 Hiv-r B'xtfr-m I. Tm R Brih Bwrgmzm 'Crdlvrtzun Manaqu Paymll Mwulzvr Hmmrf '1' ix' A'f'mrfwrg Mavngvr Kenn". Gaiiwgw F eaT11rvs FAWN Brmn KINS Nah ii 5".va NM: PT'; IM-ia CA", Eftifwrfammwrif Erimm. Dara Vwrhzljw 'BIHHH'SS Managvn Left to Right: Laurie Youngren.Jeff Singh. Brian Kins. Laura West. Linda Bolander Nut pwmrwi Karen Lerner Top ROML to W: Kathy Stuart. Dave Peck xSporIs Editow. David Lassen. Tony Winger., Bottom Row W to Ry Julia Nord. Mitch Roberts ' D.U.P.B. University of Denver Programs Board 1,. J11 Mg 1,7'" ,, , I Jm 3 ,, wt m4 u HIM uh.- . o xv 3x i U '5 ! I 3 w '. L lA'tI I0 Rlslhi Amlwnk 50v, Kmmx kalimmN 1,011 Rummy leu' Huqlwx Kdl'vn Bl'mik. :Iutilx' AXIUI'T'A Al Nm'rlu llI. Haxw Vunlhwhlv. IJIHL: Hrtwknmn F....ACE m 111M, and mum ikdilldIlUIh Imnt Rmx l.1l: Mummy 2nd Run W to Rt Joanne 5101p. 'I'xk Mvmmd. Brumld Uwr Cheerleaders Back Row M to H' Karen Brody. Part: Cmtcllm. Swan Wong. Kelly Leuzg. Nancy; Hughes 2nd Row Mxke Hughes, Mike X'ostxms, Toni Lewis, Phil Ostrotsku Pau'; Stankmunig Tom Yur'sta. Carl F1Ich. Tom; M1281 From erK daughter E.O.P. Equal Opportunity Program Back Row U- to m: Ken Mask. Musa Kanwai. Kurt Menges. Susan Fisch David Cordova. Donald Bradt. Bottom Row U. to m: Angel Sanchez. Julie Bisgard. Darin Boles. Valerie Parrish Morgan Maducoro. Elvis Ngolle. I.F.C. lnter-Fraternity Council 3rd Run II. tn RI vlonfhurrh. Tvrrrlewwl-1. rlnhm Sllgh. John W'hlmeu, Ben Ahrens. erk Dav. Dave Harris. Bill Liggett. 2nd Run II, M RI wa Clmw. BIH XKHH, Humwr Zcmnq. rlcff Mazzarclla; Mike Valladao. Dan Hulitt. Front Row H- to Rf Chris f'ulwrv. Stun, Shapiro. me Hmhqu. thl Gomika K ynewisbok Front RoxML to m: Helen Wasilewski. Sixteen Tripet. Rob Faurot. Mark Lachman. 2nd Row A to RI Alexandrine Tyons Suzy Wong. Amy Stavans. Jim the buck stops here" DeBoer. 3rd Roer to W: Phil Ostrofsky. Bill Bishop. 4th ROVNL to W: Mark Scheffel. Jill Hinds. Carl Nielsen. Phil Ostrofsky Randy Acosta ..xm..A.....w.....wi.N w .u .. ? .. .s. .I Lorri Andrews Barb Marshall Jim DeBoer Helen Wasilewski L.D.S.S.A. Latter Day Saint Student Association W21! 4.1 x Tum szwiuu IJIaw Nvmmq Mr 01mm Brown From Rou. H. to W Kathy Sowa. Daryl Preece L.O.C.O. Living Off Campus Organization I a KY I Top Row U. to m: Jodie Moriss. David Cordova. Barrie Brinkley. Judy Korokis. Larry Bonham. Eric Graboski. Middle Row R to Rt Julie Ruiz. Julie Bisgard. Theresa Nolan. Lori Meier Ada Bakogianis. Front Row G. to Rt Heidi Navarette. David Lustig. Lucy Diss. Cheryl Adair. MortorBoard National Senior Honorary . ll: " u w. m-w lst Row M. to RJ: Paul Chan. Tom Yurlsta. ' E .1 Gregg Sutherland. Bret Cope. Mike ., ' 1 ' Hughes. Mike Sutherland. Dye Tyler. KA ' I ' - v Q I V Ur. I 1 . k 2' y . Ann Richardson. 2nd Row M. to Rt K Maribel Marocoima. Linda Brockmann. J4; Wendy Danielson. Karen Boge. Ruth ;' Watts.Carrie Clem.3rd RouMLto RM Ann Haller. Karen Williams. Robin Mathias. Margie Tltus. Wanda Barrels. Lying Down. Tam Throckmorton , Ta Iarians Junior Honorary 5- B4; 9: Run. I, tn R Mark Pnatwrtmk. Scott Marqamn. John Slxgenmeler. Becky McCall. Linda va I'm: wam Stara'iwrx. Kzr'x Hahn J00 Mzthelh. Mlke Hymen. 3rd Row K to m: Gayle Brown Tvrr'. Martztr'fyalw Sum". G:If;21m:. Nam: Bvlimare. .lel Hmds. KamIHa Ludwig. Marc Smyrl. CI, ..I f::E::4I'T'i6'Y Daxw Fifv. Bu", Ahwne, 2nd Row II- to Ry Magda Zador. Colleen Wylie. w Hnliu'vi ,Jamw. Jnmw, Sandra Lopez, Mark Hamhy. ls? Row H. to RI Betsy Faulhaber, 'mx'tzrw erliwr .Iulm waliznqtrm. Kay Aliq. Cmdy Bergman Ombudsman Helping students with grievances and legal hdbSClS Front Row 0- to m: Wayne Grahm. Barbara Marshall. Melinda Davison, Susie Meikle. Back Row R to W: Scott Whitsett, John Johns, Jim McLightweight. Jerry Deltreto. Open Clinic 24 Hour Crises Center . a i" 1 Q j .V W; I a ' $-1 Twp Rim l. In R! thl kk'hmmmqham. Uax'ie Dunham. J H McCardle. NellLek'1r1,rJoyce Hogg. Dave Dekadt. 2nd Row H4 to Rf Suv Hmi. Mark Bvlwu Snmix Lupw. Yvette Daniel. Mane Darnell. Kris McCamam. 3rd Row H4 to m Mike Hutchinson. Pat Hmmi'. qu Ramwy. .luhn Mwnk 4th Row. IL to RI Jeff Record. Llsa Harrls. lek Bedarff. Sharon Houee. Llsa N099 Lon Tlvmi-zm Butlnm Run :1, T0 R Lam: Kamen Tom Chew. Comm Almelda. Laura Myers Panhellenic Council '-" A Standing U to m: Karen 8099. Sharon Eames. Dee Tyler. Jeannie Goodland. Pamce Mezo. Wand; Damelson. Ellen Moore Sitting U. to RM Ann Donahue. Sue Dykman. Ann Hinkins. Tina Elloian. Heidi Antonoff Front II. to R;: Gretchen Wehmhoff Rose Pakula U.S.B.A. Undergraduate Business Commission Is! Rnu sI, m Ry kax Samicrs. Rwi Harms. Tndd Johnson. K Patrmk MuHm. 2nd Row H. m RJ Dan vapo. Dawn an1. Baum vavr mem saw: Nmm Cnurtrzqht. 3rd Run sL to RI Rmkwrt Lwivrer. Bruu' Unqwr , U.A.A. Undergraduate Alumni Association lst R0th to Rt Nancy Ellenbogen. Renee Johnson. Laura Granatou ski. Susan Trem 2nd Rowll. to m Barb, Barb Bauer, poor nameless girl. poorer nameless g1rl. Don Wmssman 3rd RomL to m Roger Hyman Felecxa Clarke. Juha Nord. Unidentified. Laura Sanders. another nameless person. Scott Oaks ..O:mu:c:0 Gmf mazzumxm m Ross Pritchard Mort Stem 35022.0 mWS Irving 8, Weiner S e V .1 t u C e x E Leonard Meyer S m .m h t e b a B E Richard A. Harrington OUTSTANDING! 7 W, .x r.;:,7zw w,w. Kynewisbok Pioneers Outstanding Seniors: 2.75 minimum GPA extra-curricular service to the University service in more than one area, or excessive service in one area ten students maximum Outstanding Faculty: maximum of six faculty interest in the student as an individual outstanding in student communication and relationships ineligible if selected within the last two years Outstanding Administrators: equally able to communicate with student and faculty maximum of two administrators ineligible if selected within the last two years Outstanding Departments: maximum of two departments department that has achieved recognition as being outstanding in its field, within and without the University Karen Boge Life is full of challenges, Each new day we are flooded with choices and decisions. Some of these choices can place us in positions of great risk because they propose major changes to our current selves These decisions are all a part of the growing process. It is easy to stay the same, that requires very little effort The difficult challenge is to abandon our comfortable lifestyle and accept the risk, no matter what the outcome. If we can do this. there is no way to avoid growth. Sometimes we might make the wrong decision as viewed by another. However. as long as we feel the decision is the right one. we can stand firm behind the choice. And if we decide the decision was wrong ourselves. we can always try again. for nothing has been lost. UThe important thing is this: to be able at any moment to sacrifice what we are for what we could become.H Charles DuBois Richard Brandow tiYouire what? is often the unabashed response I get when I tell an inquisitive student that Iim a campus minister. My answer is usually followed by one of those pregnant pauses - tt an electric moment characterized by a what have I stepped into now nod,, and punctuated by the sights and sounds of oblivious passers-by. Thank God those early, fragile moments are short lived and quickly forgotten by both of us. D.U. has already etched itself onto the tablet of my heart. The caliber of students here, the Universidy-wide striving for and commitment to excellence with integrity and the cooperation of faculty. staff and students has proven invaluable to my effort. There is a practical awareness at the University that life is made up of more than the sum of its parts. Success for success sake is often empty and hazardous. What are the alternatives? Thanks for the opportunity and the privilege that is mine to make a contribution to the community life here at D.U. Linda Brockmann Ionly want to take one thing with me when I leave D.U. - the people. The people who were there those first lonely weeks as a freshman, who helped me make it through Economics and broken relationships, who baked cookies to celebrate birthdays lon any dayll, who cheered at winning hockey games and losing intramural broomball gamesy who were there to congratulate when DUPB programs went well and to console when they didnlt - people who were just there. So many people have meant so much to me and it I were to list them all. the list would fill all the pages of this book. So. . .to all these people who really are DU. and who made my d.U. experience so very special. Thank You and Godls richest blessings to you all! Tamra Burgwardt Every person influences others in some way. however brief or minute their interaction. It can be anything from lending a smile to providing a shoulder to cry on when the world comes crashing down around someone else. The friends I have made at DU. have helped me innumerable times and have shared my highs and lows. I want to say thanks, You each have a bit of immortality in my memories and in the influences you have provided me while I have been growing up here at college. Molly Cavanaugh It is rare in the tiworking world" to get a pat on the back for a job well done. So often we hear about the things we are doing wrong but no mention is made of those things which we do well. This Pioneer Award is very special to me. It tells me that somewhere along the line I have done a good job and that someone took notice. I thank those who have noticed because it is they who give me the incentive to continue in my efforts. Long live the spirit of hard work and dedication that is evident in so many of our students. faculty and staff. nor Christiansen The Student Heath Service endeav- ors to provide top quality medical care to the students at the University of Denver at a modest cost. Services include Medical Clinic, Gynecology Clinic, Medical Laboratory, X-Rray Services. Mental Health Clinic, Dental Clinic, Orthopedic Consultations and Dermatology Consultations. All these services are provided in Centennial Halls. Elinor T. Christiansen, M.D., Direc- tor. heads a staff of thirty-four, including three staff physicians tW.T. Brinton, D.F. Monty, Linda Pneumani and nurse practitioner TBev Peacocki. The Student Health Advisory Board meets regularly with the Director to make suggestions for improved ser- vices and programs and to promote health education. Bret Cope One day ends and another begins. The days turn into weeks, the weeks into months and then years. Alas, time passes. One does not grow and mature with the passage of time but rather with how one passes onels time. Obstacles are tests of time, whether they are evidenced in final exams, dating, going back to school every September or simply getting along with your roommate, we all encounter them. Time will continue to pass unchecked unless these obstacles are addressed and overcome. To adress an obstacle is to recognize its existence and then to realize that it can be overcome. To overlook an obstacle does not mean always having the results turn out in your favor but rather to take from each attempt the satisfaction that you tried and you gave it your best shot. With this understanding you will continue to grow and mature with time and the inevitable obstacles that get in your way will rise and set like the sun, the only difference being that you will have passed your time and time will not have passed you. Thank you for this understanding DU. Wendy Danielson The University of Denver is an open door beyond which lie many pathways. some more traveled than others, some perhaps never explored. It does not matter which road is taken or why but rather it is the learning and growing along the way that makes all the difference. It would be impossible to express in a few words the experiences I have had. the lessons I have learned the friends I have made and the growing I have done along each of my paths. I only hope that in some small way I have made D.U. a better place, for I know that it has made me a better person. The time has passed quickly but the memories will remain forever. As this door closes another one will open. Perhaps Winston Abbott was thinking of a DU. graduate when he wrote: HThere should be no sorrow...las another day ebbs away upon the endless tide 0t timejand the Crimson turns to ashesland the Gold is tarnishelehe shadows fall behind us and unbidden tearslglisten in the fading light. 'but when we turn our backs upon the fading splendor-xwe shall find even greater promise in the flushlof tommorrows dawn." - Holly Harrison I - . - ".2: I ,' :11 ! u , E . . .1 . ' David Hopkins We often refer to the ttuniversity community? A community is an interacting group of various kinds of individuals. We interact not solely for academic reasons but also in athletic, political. economic and other social pursuits. Learning comes from all of these social interactions. The ttcommunityh benefits as more faculty and administrators as well as students participate in the various activities available For me personally, the reward has been continual learning, lasting friendships and a lot of fun. Mike Hughes From building a float at the Fiji House. to waiting for election returns in the Union... From being on duty in Towers to pulling an all-nighter at the's been an incredible four years. filled with incredible friends. So many people have worked so hard to make this an outstanding University. Whether fighting for a Performing Arts Center or fighting the draft. the people with whom I have surrounded myself have been extremely dedicated and enthusiastic. I have drawn so much from their strength. To those who hves I have touched and who have touched mine. you have my thanks and my love. : r I'Ln . t he a ,k nly of PHI DELTA umversity of .denver Marjory Koliski When I was in high school, I had an art teacher who once said to me, lllf you feel it, do it; and if you do it, you better feel it? I have lived by that motto ever since and believe I have gotten more out of life and DU. because of it. I thank you D.U. for providing me with so many cherished friends and family, for it was you, dear friends, who have taught me many valuable lessons without your realizing it. You have all found a special place in my heart that nothing can ever replace. I will deeply love and adore you always. James Norland Erma Towne It has been most gratifying working with the students here at the University. To help create and maintain a positive influence for those students is surely worth the best efforts of we who are associated with the University of Denver. Thank you for this fine honor and to the staff of the Dean of Students, Office who have made it all possible. -: w :55 ' 1 A .. LENTER FOR WRNATWAL CMAW t K r a , ths Who in American ; Collegas and Univarsities i Julia Anderson Wanda Bartels Karen Boge Linda Brockmann Tamra Burgwardt Nikki Chura Bret Cope Grace Couchman Wendy Danielson Neil Dolinsky Ann Donahue Felicia Freidelander-Keahey Ronald Goldstein Kevin Habicht Michael Hughes Pamela J . Kitzman Marjory Koliski Louise Kountze-Rheem Bret Lambert Robert Lederner Raymond Lemanski William Liggett Michelle Linn Gregory Malcom Deric Martin Robin Mathias Patrice Mezo Darrell Mills Paul Mitchell Tracy Nelson Joanne Rose Scott Sims Paul Steinkoenig Donald Stensrud Gregory Sutherland Michael Sutherland Lorinda Teter Timoth Throckmorton Michae Valladao Matthew Warner Ruth Watts Karl Weber Gretchen Wehmhoff Lee Ann Williams Thomas Yurista PORTRAITS Scott Adams Edith Albert Annie Amaro Julie Anderson Alessandra Angeti Hedi Antonoff Jeffrey Armesy Julia Bannon David Baratz Roberta Barela Francis Barron Doris Beaver William Beckmann Beatrice Bernescut Jorge Berrio Karen Boge Katie Brady Mell Branch Linda Brockmann Karen A. Burke Greg Capozzi ' Clayton Bush Kathleen Carney Jorg A. Campo Jay Carroll Mitchell Brown Ana C. Bund Kevin Canada Paulette Carroll I 72'"; k Mark Carrothers Margaret Chamblin Paul Chan Julia Cheung ,, ,, f '1 MW Nikki Chura Mary Cianristo banne Rose Louis Copilevitz Wendy Danielson Antonio Daranyi Jodi Davis Rick Day James S. Deboer Chas Decker Lucy M. Diss Ann Donahue Andrea Drewes Diane Earley ii"? fa. . Lisa Eckhardt Eydie Elkins Tina Elloain W. T. Essman Fred Fanganello Andrew Farbman Karen Foos Steve Fredrickson James Fullerton Steve Gallant Donna Genett Kate Gertie Donald Gerstein Abdalaziz Gestinian A. Glosset Teresa Goodman Jim Gouwar Ewan Grantham Lisa Griffin Richard Gutlon Kevin Habicht Ann Haller K. Halvorsen Pat Hamill man 2 2 t D m Laura Hansche David Hanson Linda Harris Lisa Harris Hollis E. Hill Sharon House James H. Howe Michele Huntington .c r? E U 3:: E Kazu Ishikauwa Lavita Jackson . Lx v. Andrea Johnson Ellis Johnson Heidi Johnson Konstantina Johnson Don Jones Allison Kaye Jayme Kellner Judith Kennedy Lauren Kindelsperge Kim Kingshill David Kissane Mort Kline Patricia Knight Majory Kolishi Steve Koller Iggel Dolinsk: c D 3 L Q .2 L. '6 s: c L m .2 .E D: c .E O .5 .5 Donald Koiche Edward Krahl Amy Kropf Stuart Kuestel . x: .g 'v K J. L . Roxana Kurylas Raymond Lamanski Brett Lambert Robert Lederer 346 Henry Lee David Lesher John Ligh Michele Linn Pamela Lintern Loshbaugh . I if; Wendy Loup Birger Lunke Nancy Lusardi David Lustig '0' Jerilyn Lynch Phil Mackelvie David Mann Rosa Maraes Geoffrey Del Marinel CD .9 u: U '5 c c s: 2 E Q. m E E L .r: U Lily Marino Carole Martin Robin Mathias J. H. McCardle Kathryn McMurry Patricia McKay Arm Meipring Kostas Messas Patrice Mezo Anne Milbrath Marshall Monsell III John Montano Loretta Montgomery Stephen Montgomery 349 xmwsm :42. $on moi 3:645 335x .555 no :Ei.. w NU. .. Joan Murphy a .m 0 C 0 v1 0 M d b .U a M Kate Mooz Debra Myers 1H,. Noriah Ngah Sharla Omston Stacy Petry Lori Naso Ruth Neidermayer Rob Palmer Herbert Phillips, Jr. Cristobal Navarrete Theresa Passarelli Travis Plunkett David Nelson Alethea Olson Standish Penton. Jr. Karen Poinsett 351 Brigitte Prince Suzanne Richter Mitche 352 1 Roberts Angela Rhoads Wendy Ritz Cynthia Robinson Jennifer Quinn William Rooney 4, . .02 f ; V - V" Douglas Roper j. A Barb Marshal , '.d Joanne Rose Any Rosenthal Bruce Royle Gregory Rust Dawn Ryan Madelene Sabol Janet Sanders Rocki Sanders Faye Sandler m Mark Schiffel Mary Schwartz Warren Scott Peggy Sedgwick Clayton Shackleton Steven Shapiro Saundra Shidler Julie Simon 354 J. O. Simpsen Amy Stavans Paul Steinkoenig Donald Stenrud Steve Stiehler James Stiles John Strauss fv x x U Debbie Streitz Michael Sutherl Carol Thurstin Margie Titus 6 Potter Varley Alan Versaw Thomas M. Vey Sara Visher Hazel Walter Brett Ward C m U E 3 K o 3 3 5. John Warner Ruth Watts Tammy Weatherly Julie Beth Weber Gary Whittaker John Williams Ron Goldstien Karen Williams Scott Williams Joanne Wineman William R. Witt , John Worden Lee Ann Wright Thomas Yurista Munir Zabri Marjanek Zomorod1 James Zook Monte Zwang A senior perspective? Three and a half years of my life, four Geneva Glens, at least two flunked exams, seven mid-life crises before I was twenty-two, eleven advising sessions, twenty-five air mail letters, seeming- ly endless numberof questions and almost $20,000 later magically I have been transformed into a Universi- ty of Denver senior. According to Webster, iiperspec- tive" is the capacity to view things in their true relations or relative importance. I have a hard time viewing corn flakes in their Iitrue perspectiveil let alone real-life situa- tions; however, I will try to sum up my feelings about DU without boring to tears anyone who actually reads this. College, I thought, would be an extension of high school further preparing me for whatever followed. 1 was unsure about what that "whatever" was, yet as surely as college followed high school, something would naturally fill the time after graduation. With or without active participation on my part something would be waiting for me as I walked through the arena doors with pigskin in hand. Looking back on it now, I think that I was more ready to begin college than I am now to end college. It puzzled me for a long time why so many high- school seniors shied away form public colleges and decided to attend the IIUniversity of the Westfl DU. What is the fasination with DU? Is it really worth it? The 1980 SOAR program was the true kick-off for the 1980-81 academic year. A rookie on the staff this year, I mainly stood back and admired the hard work of the people who really new how to handle at least most of the problems. You have to realize that sometimes you can not answer all of the questions but that everyone on the staff at least made a try. This really reinforced my belief that no matter what others might say, there are people here who really care. For all who attended Geneva Glen I will tell you right now it was one of the most amazing things I have ever seen at this school. The whole spirit of this freshman class IClass of 1984i has renewed my faith in the outlook for DU, and I guess that it is to you for whom this is really written. I am sure that somewhere eles in this book, the other events such as hockey games and Homecoming, the cheerleading squad that is now actually a squad and other such topics are recorded for nall time and eternityll. So I would like to conclude by asking again, ilIs DU really worth it?" Had I been asked that question mid-way through my freshman year, my response probably would have been barred from print. With transfer in hand, I was ready to enter the "honey and granola" life at Boulder or the iiJohn Deere Industrial" life at Ft. Collins. Anywhere but umink and Mazaraudi" DU! Obviously something happened. As I seriously re-examined my reasons for leaving, I started to ask myself, HWill it be any different anywhere eles?" Nothing and nobody is perfect. There is always going to be something in our lives that we donlt like. More importantly we will not be able to do anything about some of those things except to learn to adapt and possibly change. I am not advocating personal genocide, just perhaps a more understanding attitude towards others and even ourselves. So I decided to stay and give this newfound attitude a chance. If you view DU tor colleges in generaD as merely a place to learn a trade or graduate with a specific major, I urge you to think again. The proverbial ilTHEY" speak of the value of uhigher education" as more than attaining a certain number of hours in a certain number of academic areas. Included in the price of your tuition is the chance to meet a vast number of people from very diversified backgrounds. You are, remember, at the University of Denver. Included free of charge is the opportunity to discover the most amazing person of all. . .you. Every person has their own way and means to find out who is inside their skin. Believe it or not, DU das something to offer you. Back to Webster Ithis is kind of long, but appropriateI-Jian undertaking to do an act or give something on condition that the party to whom the proposal is made do some specifiedact or make a return promise." Tell me, do you want to argue with Dan Webster? I guess that sums it up. Col- lege, DU in particular, has something to offer its facul- ty, administration and, most importantly, you, its students. you must be willing to offer some part of yourself in return. Finally, does graduation signal the end of educa- tion? In a formal sense, possibly. However, under my philosophy, it signals a new beginning. Now begins the opportunity to use those tested values and that proven hypotheses in the area referred to as the Iiwider world" II hate the expression the Hreal world"l. Never stop learning and challenging yourself and those around you. In this way, I hope you will never wake up one day and wonder where your life has gone. Be the best you can be, and be happy with who you are. So, was it worth it? Since there is no way to know how things could have been different under different circumstances, that is hard to say. All I know is how I have changed over the past four years. I think that in some ways DU will have changed all of us. It was worth it. Karen Boge 361 INTERNATIONAL STUDENT PERSPECTIVE HSing?... Singh?... Singh... Singh...nope... nothing under that name. I,m sorry, even if you say you sent in your housing application, its not here." Thus began my acquaintance with the University of Denver and thus I slept for two nights on a park bench, stuck with a cashiers cheque on a weekend. Many students from various parts of the country have a hard time getting used to college; the process is considerably harder for those who travel from other contries to go to school here. The Center for International Education did a fine job of introducing to us tthe foreign studentsl to the strange jargon that pervades the American college campus: electives, quarter hours, fieldhouse regis- tration and such. Apart from this was the immense culture shock most of us faced, having been raised in societies very different from the American one. The process was relatively easier for me, having attended high school in Ft. Collins for a year before coming to DU. I, more than others, knew about pep rallies, yogurt, Steve Martin, dance-a-thons, and a strange weed called mistletoe. . .the things that make America what it is. Being a foreign student means having to take that partaking in the American culture but also getting a wide sampling of cultures from other foreign students from Argentina to Sweden and from Kenya to Japan. It means dancing with Latin Americans one week and ski-jumping with the Norwegians the other. If there is one single thing that I like most about going to school here, it is that I have been able to meet fantastic people from all over the world. Being a foreign student means haveing to take that exta effort: getting used to the grading and dating systems, trying to speak with as little of an accents as possible, trying to be proud of our heritage, as well as being thankful to be going here. For me, the experience has been fun and exciting. When I think about it, several images flashback to my mind: going to the mountains to see the Aspens turn...Getting drunk on Irish coffees, dancing to Greek music...sitting out in front of Star Market, wearing a T shirt in the middle of Febuary...sliding down my back on the tlFlying DutchmanI,--and loving it. . .watching a sea of Orange making the stadium reverberate at a Bronco game. . .Campaining in front of G.C.B. for write-in votes... Ialso remember, during my first quarter here, one day I rushed into the Clarion, and up-to Bryan Welch. tlBryan," I said breathlessly, llThereIs been a bomb threat in the G.C.B.--can I cover it?ll I"ll never forget the cool expression on Bryanls face as he turned to me and said must be midterms." Sure enough, there was an accounting midterm scheduled for that day. Through Aristotle and Differential Equations, in- completes, C.A.R.E. tours, all nighters at Winchells and flipping burgers in the Union, has come a sense of purpose--an experience that l wouldn,t change for all the Hagen-Dazs ice cream in Colorado. Singh Index A Aasen, Jon 243 Abeyta, Marvin 238, 275 Abrams, Lauren 214 Abrass, Barbara 207, 267 Ach, Sally 224, 277 Acker, Scott 284 Acosta, Randy 214 Adams, Scott 334 Adler, Lisa 256 Ague, Daniel 207, 267 Ahl, Nancy 334 Ahrens, Ben 304, 310, 337 Albert, Edith 260, 334 Alford, Maria 226 Alig, Kay 215, 310 Allen, Brooks 256 Allen, Bryan 245 Allen, Caroline 228, 264 Allen, Celeste 224, 277 Allen, Daniel 250 Allen, George 277 Allen, Stuart 253 Almeida, Gorem 245 Amaro, Annie 334 Amdur, Scott 275 Amstadter, Leslie 282 Anderes, Frank 146, 147 Anderson, David 277, 290 Anderson, Debra 235 Anderson, Heidi 234 Anderson, Jill 238 Anderson, Julie 272. 334 Anderson, Toni 158 Anderson, Winifred 270 Andrews, Lorri 237 Andrijeski, Julie 258 Aneell, Chris 240 Angeli, Alessandra 260, 334 Anthony, Mary 235, 277 Antonitsch, Elizabeth 221 Antonoff, Heidi 265, 334 Anzola, Luisa 251 Appell, Jacquelyn 270 Applegate, Mark 238 Arakaki, Sheldon 227 Arbough, Daniel 243 Archer, John 284 Arkin Robert 284 Armesy, Jeffrey 334 Arnold, Douglas 239 Arundel, Sally 336 Austin, Catherine 246 Avalos. Helen 260 Aytekin, Cemil 254 Azuma, Taisuke 222 B Babcock, Cathleen 224 Babigian, Melkon 220 Backes, Laura 232 Backpacker, Joe 290 Baginski. Steve 256 Bagwell, Cristy 256 Bailey. James 243 Bain. Jim 169 Baker. Anne 255 Baker, Jeffrey 225 Ballschmider. Anne 249 Banker. Susanne 221 Bannon, Julia 334 Baratz, David 334 Barela, Robert 334 Barkey, Bradley 98 Barkey. Brett 98 364 Barnett, Carson 232, 277 Baron, Peter 227 Barron, Francis 277, 334 Bartels, Wanda 310, 335 Banon, Melissa 158 Bates, Cynthia 232 Bauer, Baxbara 315 Bauer, Steve 268 Bauer, Susan 231, 232 Baumgartner, Dawn 235 Bayley, Robert 169 Bazar, Beth 251 Beach, James 229 Beach, Joseph 146 Beaver, Doris 335 Bebo, Nelson 254 Beckmann, William 335 Bedard, Albert 207. 267 Beer, Karen 158 Behrmann, Jill 215 Belkin, Marc 214 Bellas, James 239 Bellemare, Nancy 310 Benevento, David 220 Benight, Chip 274 Bennett, Diane 232 Bendit, Steve 245, 248 Benson, Bradley 220 Bequeaith, Russel 250 Berger, Bunny 314 Bergh, Catherine 221 Bergman, Robert 282, 296 Bergmann, Cynthis 310 Bernescut. Beatrice 251, 335 Bernstein, Bonnie 284 Bernstein, Rochelle 251 Bernstein, Rosemary 221 Berrio, Jorge 335 Berry, Bruce 225 Berry, David M. 241 Best, Christopher 254 Boxerman, Cathy 265 Biemesderfer, Susan 168, 223 Bishop. Bill 274, 305 Bissanti, Andy 274, 350 Black, Cary 254 Black, Heather 252 Black, Scott 241, 275 Blackstone, Glenn 246 Blake, Marie 232 Blevins, Randall 282 Bloom, Janet 233 Bloomgren, Kevan 275 Boddy. Paul 256 Boese, Thomas 169, 229 Boge, Karen 272, 310, 335 Boland, Mark 229 Bolander, Linda 297 Bonling, Bill 239 Bordos, Kerry 256 Bosworth, Kerri 218 Boucher, Andrew 250, 277 Bough, Agnes 221 Bousisson, Michelle 265 Bowdish, Gail 335 Bowman, Carolyn 235 Bowman, Claudia 258 Bowman. James 222 Boylan, Brendan 218 Bradley, Tammy 224 Brady, Kathleen 335 Brainerd, Mary 223 Branch, Mall 335 Brandt, Eric 257 Branun, Cheryl 236 Brecher, Kenneth 225 Brenner, Mara 207. 260, 267 Breslin, Kenneth 253 Brian, Melinda 226 Brinckerhoff, John 277 Bristow, Joy 255 Brockmann, Linda 310, 335 Brod, Spencer 250 Brody. Karen 245, 251, 335 Brooklyn, Nancy 236 Brooks, Katherine 221. 272 Brost, Randolph 290 Brown, Gayle 310 Brown, Gwen 225 Brown, Karol 246 Brown, Mitchell 220, 336 Brown, Sheryl 249 Brown, Susan 232 Brown, Theodore 231 Brown, Toni 232 Bryan, Scott 222 Bryden, John 98 Buckner, Elisha 232 Budman, Tina 234 Bueno, Sandy 214 Bump, Carol 224 Bunage, Becky 224 Buno, Ana 336 Burgwardt, Tamra 267 Burke, Donald 254 Burke, Janine 226 Burke, Karen 336 Burke, Michael 250 Bums, Sean 220 Busch, Terri 221, 275 Bush, Clayton 220, 336 Butkus, Scott 274 Butler, Nancy 225 Byars, Cynthia 229 C Cahndry, Scott 238 Cain, Dana 297 Caldo, Laura 251 Calvert, John 268 Cambruzzi, Toni 215 Camerlo, Patty 214 Camp, Ronald 277 Campbell, Peter 98, 225 Campo, Jorge 336 Campos, Danilo 256 Canada, Kevin 336 Canina, Pierre 229 Canter, Karen 233 Capozzi, Gregory 336 Capps, Gerald 284 Cardinal, Marla 232 Carlson, Matthew 253 Carney, Kathleen 336 Carney, Ruth 235 Carroll, Jay 275, 336 Carroll, Paulette 336 Carrothers, Mark 337 Carson, Michael 250 Carter, Ronald 257 Caruso, Peter 152 Castellano, William 284 Cavanaugh, Mary 231 Cavarra, Tammy 207, 267 Center, Michael 254 Cerami, Victoria 274 Cestkowski, Gerald 238 Chain, Jill 270 Chamberlin, Margaret 265, 337 Chan, Paul 337 Chandler, Lorie 224 Chang, Thomas 218 Chapman, Carol 265 Chesbrough, Cheryl 207, 251, 267 Cheung, Julia 337 Chew, David 207, 267 Chew, Mary 251 Childs, Curtis 240 Ching, Christine 233 Choi, Sung 235 Chovance, Cassandra 265 Christ, Julie 255 Christensen. Michael 229 Christian, Wendy 235 Chdstman, Todd 241 Chura. Nikki 337 Church, Jonathan 284, 304 Cianciolo. Marylu 233 Cianristo, Mary 337 Cindrich, Philip 239 Clancy, Maureen 214 Clark, Alison 255 Clark, Amy 168 Clark, Felecia 245, 315 Claypool, Karen 231, 236 Clayton, Teresa 264 Clein, Carrie 310 Clements, Joe 337 Clementos, Joe 241 Cline, Alex 207, 304 Cline, Robert 267 Clough, Sandy 272 Clukey, James 268 Cochran, Paul 227 Coddington, Julie 236, 310 Coffield, Eric 220 Coffman, Mel 152 Cohen, Mark 225 Cohen, Rickie 350 Cohen, Steven 225 Cole, Carolyn 235 Coleman, Martin 222 Coleman, Wendy 337 Coley, William 207, 257, 267 Collings, Mark 169 Collins, Julia 232 Colomb, Nanette 236 Comiskey, Philip 337 Connolly, Hugh 242 Cooney, Timothy 256 Cooper, Keith 98 Cooper, Kori 272 Cope, Bret 231, 241, 310, 337 Copilevitz, Louis 337 Cordo, Lorraine 251 Cordova, David 213, 337 Cornish, Anne 260 Correll, Brian 152 Cortinez, Gerard 257 Costello, Patricia 272 Coumight, Nancy 224, 314 Cowhey, James 220 Cox, David 277 Cragg, Margaritha 338 Crahan, Timothy 225 Crawford, Susan 232 Cray, Patrick 275 Cresap, Frank 220 Crimmins, Karen 224 Crist, Wendy 277 Cryder, Jackine 265 Crystal, Richard 277 Cumming, Robert 98 Cyr. Monique 277 Czaki, Renata 245, 246, 314 D Dady, Michael 256 Dahlen. Robert 220 Bailey, Thomas 169 Daminiak, Randy 225 Dandrea, Guy 231 Danford, Daniel 268, 282 Daniel, Meredith 264 Daniels, Karen 223, 252 Danielson, Wendy 264, 310, 338 Daniolos, Peter 238 Daranyi, Antonio 338 Darnell, Karen 229 Darrow, Christine 229 Dasovich, Christine 226 Datz, Carl 290 Davine, Lynn 272 Davis, James 257 Davis, Jodi 338 Davis, Julianne 251 Davis, Julie 270 Davis. Marvin 248 Davis, Michelle 228 Davis, Robert 256 Davis, Wendy 265 Davison, Melinda 311 Dawson, Angela 228 Dawson, Margaret 229 Day, Richard 268, 282, 304. 338 Day, Stephanie 270, 280, 281 Day, Thomas 222, 280 De Biasse, Michele 213 De Boer, Jimmy 305 De Coningh, Mathew 343 De Franc, Stephen 243 De Jong, Pamela 258 De Lucas, Michelle 233 De Pasquale, Laura 274 De Pirro, Velia 215 Debhakam, Be 226 Deboer, James 338 Dec, Michael 277 Decker, Charles 338 Deems, Peggy 272, 280, 281 Dellatorre, Brenda 298 Deltreto, Jerry 311 Deluca, Susan 270 Demet, Steven 225 Denig, Kimberley 258 Devine, James 268 Diasparra, Dale 254 Diaz, Juan 227 Dimaria, Thomas 250 Diss, Lucy 338 Ditomass, Chuck 225 Dittmar, Debra 229 Dixon, Kim 274 Dockery, Elfreda 249 Dohn, Doris 282 Doinsett, Karen 224 Dolan, Stephanie 233 Dolinsky, Neil 296, 345 Donahue, Ann 270, 338 Donahue, Barbara 168 Donaldson, William 243 Donaldson, Tom 243 Dooley, Brian 242 Dopkant, Terrence 207, 267 Dorn, Abigail 258 Dorsey, Francis 225 Douglas, Jacqueline 227 Doyne, Sharon 168, 221 Drabek, Deborah 251 Dressel, Diane 123 Drewes, Andrea 338 Druva, Mark 346 Duca, Deanna 236 Duenas, Joanna 229 Dulton, Stacie 249 Duran, Andrea 258 Dye, Mary 258 Dyer, Linda 246 Dykman, Susan 282 E Eames, Sharon 265 Earley, Diane 339 Eby, Richard 277 Eckenroad, Paul 169, 225 Eckhardt, Lisa 339 Edehlman, Pete 207 Edgar, Mark 243, 339 Edson, Wendy 272 Edwards, David 284 Edwards, Kristi 226 Egan, Thomas 275 Eggemeyer, Jefffrey 280, 281 Eggleston, Patricia 215 Ehman, Neil 229 Eirich, Margaret 223 Ekem, Carrie 246 Ekstrand, Suzanne 232 Elevitch, Jill 232 Elias, Mayra 224 Elkins, Eydie 339 Elkins, Glenn 229, 284 Ellenbogen, Nancy 237, 315, 339 Eller, Nicholas 238 Ellett, Julie 221 Elliot, Nancy 245 Elliott, Stewart 248 Elloian, Tina 265, 339 Elvidge, Paul 274 Emtiaz, Shahram 239 Enderby, Scott 280, 281 Endicott, Peter 241, 243 English, James 267 English, Randy 207 Erskine, Stuart 257 Erwin, Susan 231, 233 Essman, William 339 Esten, Michael 243 Estirita, Robert 207 Ettinger, Jeffrey 256, 277 Eubanks, John 220 Eulano, Sean 250 Evans, Christopher 207, 267 Evans, Robin 249 Evans, Wendy 256 Evrich, Maggie 265 Eyen, Thomas 241 Eyrich, Harold 253 F Fabre, Christopher 274, 304 Fadell, Alicia 237 Fair, David 290, 291 Fairbanks, David 220 Fallander, Cheryl 310 Fallowes, Linda 221 Falvey, Martin 238 Fanganello, Freddy 339 Farbman, Andrew 339 Faulhaber, Betsy 310 Faulkner, Raymond 257 Faurot, Rob 280, 281, 305 Feder, Teresa 272 Fenerty, Robert 242 Fenn, Jonathan 222 Ferguson, Daniel 242 Fevinsky, Stuarty 152 Fichter, Elmar 250 Fields, Edward 169, 282 Fisch, Susan 256 Fischer, Nancy 214 Fisher, Denise 228 Fite, Kenneth 310 Fitzgerald, John 250 Flanagan, Elizabeth 264 Fleming, Craig 207, 267 Floberg, David 277, 304 Fogelson, Bruce 213 Foley, Deborah 221 Foley, Terence 225 F005, Karen 339 Foot, Nicholas 245, 256 Forister, Shaunna 235 Franqui, Marisol 215 Franz, Robert 169, 277 Fraser, Elisabeth 277, 232 Frazier, Ramona 236 Fredrickson, Steven 340 Freeman, Wendy 213, 284 Freund, llean 234 Fritz, Gregory 169 Fry, Janell 258 Fudge, Elizabeth 158 Fullerton, James 340 Fulmer, Jon 229 Fulton, Henry 222 Furukawa, Theodore 248 Fusfield, Glenn 284 Fyfe, Elizabeth 224 G Gabianelli, Nina 251 Gaede, Laura 270 Gaertner, Cynthia 235 Gallagher, Brooke 229 Gallagher, Michael 152 Gallant, Steve 340 Gallegos, Karen 296 Gallegos, Krista 255 Galliani, Christine 340 Gallitelli, Ann 218 Gamble, Ronald 229 Garbrick, Kae 340 Garcia, Rayette 249 Garfalo, J.P. 338 Garland, Robert 225 Gasior, Claudia 340 Gast, Mary 223 Gaunt, Mitchell 253 Gause, Scott 225 Gauthier, Martha 246 Gauthier, Matthew 253 Geha, Laurie 229 Genett, Donna 340 Gentry, Gregory 275 Gerard, April 147 Gemer, Veronique 246 Genie, Kathleen 270, 340 Gerstein, Donald 240 Gerstien, Karyn 252 Gerstein, Larry 259 Gestiniah, Abdalaziz 240 Giacobazzi, James 146 Gielisse, Helen 246 Gilbert, William 275, 341 Gilbreath, Donald 225 Giles, Carol 234 Gilfillan, Susan 310 Giovanini, Amy 272 Girard, Thomas 277 Glaubman, Lorraine 236 Glosset, A. 341 Glover, Heidi 275 Godwin, Cristy 272 Gogan, Barbara 232 Goldberg, David 168 Goldman, Marianne 234 Goldsmith, Tim 274 Goldstein, Ronald 284, 358 Goldstein, Sharon 236, 284 Goldsworthy, Cecil 238 Gomez, Kenneth 250 Goodman, Deborah 207, 267 Goodman, Paul 246 Goodman, Terese 341 Goodwin, Phillip 268, 304 Gordon, Carla 272 Gordon, Kenneth 284, 290, 291 Gose, David 239 Gotthelf, Kenneth 284 Gouwar, James 341 Gover, Diane 282 Graef, Gretchen 252 Graham, Chip 348 Graham, Wayne 311 Gramarosso, Vincent 246 Granatowski, Laura 251, 315 Grantham, Ewan 241, 341 Graziano, Kent 238 Greco, Jerome 222 Greenbaum, Gail 228 Greenberg, Margery 353 Greene, Martin 284 Greene, Scott 220 Greer, Mark 227 Griffin, Lisa 270, 341 Griffith, Denver 241 Grimsley, Gregory 225 Grohmann, Dolores 221 Ground, Karen 232 Grover, Diane 234 Grundy, Vaughan 277 Grygiel, Andrew 243 Guenther, Lisa 233 Guffey, Jean 280, 281 Guffey, Susan 280, 281 Gusdorf, Ellen 232 Gutenplan, Mark 219 Gutlon, Richard 341 H Habricht, Kevin 341 Hacker, Mark 207, 267 Hadac, Steven 253 Haga, Colleen 236 Hahn, Kirk 310 Hahn, Mary Lee 256 Hahn, Sheryl 284 Hakimzadeh, Koorosh 98 Hakimzadeh, Shahryar 98 Halladay, Jeffrey 238 Haller, Ann 310, 341 Halvorsen, Kristen 229, 341 Hamburger, Linda 232 Hamby, Mark 310 Hamill, Laurie 256 Hamill, Patrick 342 Hamilton, Jeffrey 241 Hanafin, Douglas 225 Hancock, Thomas 246 Handte, Tara 232 Hansche, Laura 215, 342 Hansen, Torstein 257 Hanson, David 342 Harding, Leslie 272 Hardy, Robert 253 Haroutunian, Melinda 246 Harper, Clayton 277 Harper, Gayenel 214 Harris, David 275, 304 Harris, Linda 342 Harris, Lisa 342 Harris, Steele 225 Harris, Tycine 223 Harry, Martin 241 Hart, Leo 227 Hartel, Stephen 245 Harter, Kristi 229 Hartigan, Hillary 147 Hasegawa, David 229 Hatziapostolidis, Menel 246 Hauck, Terrance 242 Hecht, Joseph 275 Heineman, Gregg 220 Heller, Amy 168 Helmer, Heidi 232 Henderson, Thomas 225 Henderson, Amy 251 Henderson, Beth 251 Hendrick, Tania 260 Hendrix, Shelley 272 Henkel, Brant 275 Henry, David 222 Henry, Michael 238 Henwood, Leslie 232 Herder, Jeanine 310 Hernandez, Penni 282 Hicks, Stephen 207, 267 Higa, Jae 229 Hilhess, Chris 243 Hill, Glenna 221 Hill, Hollis 342 Hily, Diana 236 Himelick, Tinda 228 Hinds, Jill 282, 290, 310 Hinkey, Matt 98 Hinsdale, Heather 232 Hoemann, David 359 Hoffman, Jon 280, 281 Hoffstein, Michael 284 Hofmann, Sarah 256 Holben, Shauna 298 Holland, Connie 310 Holle, Phillippa 215 Holmes, Paula 215 Honey, Alice 221 Honig, Michael 225 Horst, Krystal 236, 342 House, Sharon 342 Howard, Matthew 241 Howard, Steven 146 Howe, James 280, 281, 342 Hren, Danette 223 Hubbard, Jim 239 Hubbard, John 277 Huck, Cynthia 256 Hueneke, Kelly 233 Hughes, Curtis 275 Hughes, Karen 272 Hughes, Lauri 207, 246, 267 365 Hughes, Michael 245, 310, 334 Hulitt, Dan 304 Humphrey, Dennis 207, 267 Hunt, Karl 290 Hunter, Drew 275 Hunter, Kenneth 227 Huntington, Michele 235, 342 Hutchins, Tracy 168 Hutchinson, Jane 235 Hyde, Carolyn 218 Hyma, Wendy 215 Hyman, Michael 310 Hyman, Roger 315, 344 I Ingham, Jim 214 Irey, Carolyn 224 Isbill, lori 235 Isenberg, Mark 344 lshikawa, Kazuhiro 344 lssaak, Dave 239 J Jackson, David 207, 267 Jackson, Debbie 252 Jackson, Lavita 344 Jackson, Marc 261 Jackson, Robert 246 Jacobs, Clay 218 Jacobson, Steven 239 Jameson, Philip 225 Janik, Craig 248 Janke, Jim 280, 281 Jenkins, Daniel 245, 257 Jenkins, Donald 268 Jem, Goran 168, 256 Joachim, Susan 284 Johns, John 311 Johnson, Andrea 344 Johnson, Bradley 241 Johnson, Heidi 344 Johnson, Ellis 344 Johnson, Konstantina 344 Johnson, Renee 245, 256, 315 Johnson, Sandra 232, 284 Johnson, Todd 229, 314 Johnson, William 225 Johnston, Ann 221 Jones, Cheryl 228 Jones, David 248 Jones, Don 344 Jones, Janette 272, 310 Jones, Steven 254 Judkins, Karen 218 Jules, Intruder 243 K Kalili, Ruth 235 Kalageros, William 241 Kaltenbach, Peggy 229 Kamman, Alan 241 Kammerer, Allison 270 Kane, Joseph 275, 220 Karlin, Steven 257 Karstrom, Mark 98, 248 Kasik, Kelly 228 Kaufman, Lawrence 284 Kaufman, Lisa 228, 235 Kaye, Allison 344 366 Kearney, Janet 234 Kee, James 254 Keeler, Karen 252, 272 Keffeler, Craig 227 Kegel, John 214 Keleher, 234 Kellner,.Jayme 147, 344 Kelly, Kathleen 277 Kelly, Kim 233 Kennedy, Glenn 169 Kennedy, Judith 344 Kerfoot, Brian 257 Kerlin, Julie 221 Khatami, Siamak 261 Kibner, Scott 268 Killebrew, Martha 260 Kindelsperger, Kristen 284, 224 Kindelsporger, Lauren 345 King, Anthony 268 King, Daniel 254 Kingshill, Kim 214, 345 Kirchgessner, Mike 222 Kink, Kathy 207 Kirk, Michael 345 Kirkpatrick, Terrence 284 Kissane, David 345 Kitts, Brian 220, 297 Kitzman, Pam 296 Kline, Mortimer 345 Knight, Patricia 345 Knudsen, Brian 345 Kock, Sarah 224 Kohler, Jeffrey 242 Koike, Kathleen 236 Koktavy, Douglas 345, 350 Koliski, Marjory 345 Koller, Steven 243, 345 Kolpitcke, Karen 264 Komorous, Steve 277 Korchoe, David 346 Koritz, Elizabeth 223 Kotsaftis, Linda 256 Krahl, Edward 284, 346 Krause, Sandy 298 Kreiman, David 284 Kreitzberg, Donna 223 Krell, Robert 250 Krenzien, Timothy 227 Kropf, Anne 346 Kulchar, Sandra 232 Kulpa, Bruce 207, 267 Kumagai, Tatsuo 357 Kunsman, Mark 246 Kurylas, Roxana 346 Kyriakos, George 225 L Lachman, Mark 274, 305 Ladd, Kevin 256 Lake, Dennis 227 Lake, Jay 169 Lallede, Kevin 238 Lamanski, Ray 346 Lambert, Brett 346 Lamm, William 277 Lane, Beau 298 Langley, David 225 Larkin, Julia 236 Larsen, Peter 169 Larson, Melinda 235 Lassen, David 207 Lau, Teresa 215 Laursoo, Ramsey 147, 233 Lauper, Manuel 218 Law, Elizabeth 168, 235 Lazarus, Robert 227 Lear, John 280, 281 Lederer, Robert 314, 346 Ledoux, Lola 260 Lee, Charles 225 Lee, Cynthia 274 Lee, Henry 347 Lee, James 238, 277 Lee, Melissa 251 Lee, Suzanne 260 Lehrecke, Daniel 98 Leight, Gerhard 257 Leon, Debra 284 Leppo, Daniel 229, 314 Lerner, Karen 298 Leser, Lawrence 280, 281 Lesher, David 347 Leslie, Julia 270 Lever, Elizabeth 255 Levin, Neal 240 Levine, Karen 284 Lewin, David 268 Lewis, Dena 233 Lewis, Kelly 347 Liggett, William 275, 309 Ligh, John 347 Lindahl, Kevin 290, 291 Lindell, Laurie 251 Linn, Michele 347 Lintern, Pamela 347 Lock, Alex 268 Lodholm, Mary 252 Lofgren, Rob 274 Lombardi, Fred 277 Lomes, Scott 275 Lopez, Sandra 310 Lorenz, Kevin 347 Loshbaugh, Heidi 256, 347 Loud, Alan 238 Loup, Wendy 347 Low, William 275 Luagnon, Mike 246 Ludwig, Kamilla 310 Lueck, Brenda 266 Lueckert, Kathryn 264 Luetkehans, Daniel 98 Lukasiewicz, Dana 236 Lunke, Birger 347 Lusardi, Nancy 347 Luxa, Mary 264 Lynch, Jerilyn 348 Lynskey, Eileen 260, 274 Lyons, Alexandrina 305 M Machamer, Lamont 275 Mackelvie, Phil 348 Macolini, Ruthann 272 Macwhexter, Martha 256 Magee, Michael 253 Mahar, Cathie 296 Maher, Ed 220 Maisel, Linda 258 Malcolm, Gergory 284, 348 Maldonado, Raul 253 Malekadeh, Ahmad 98 Mallahan, Bill 218 Mangan, Kelly 228 Mangis, Carmen 266 Mangis, Red 314 Mann, David 275, 308 Mann, Lisa 265 Manning, Janine 226 Manwaring, Curtis 225 Maraes, Rosa 348 Marder, Stacey 228 Margason, Scott 310 Margolin, Robin 235 Margolis, Robert 225 Marinel, Geoffrey 348 Marine, Lili 348 Marsch, Richard 225 Marsh, Beth 237 Marsh, Helen 229, 284 Marshall, Barb 311, 352 Marshall, Randy 218 Marsho, Carol 246 Martin, Alison 270 Martin, Carole 348 Martin, Julie 270 Martin, Kristin 218, 265 Martin, Mike 290 Martin, Reggie 152 Martin, Richard 245, 253 Martindale, Terry 310 Martinez, Christine 252 Martinez, Jacqueline 158 Martinez, Janice 252 Martondale, Terry 240 Marty, Patricia 221 Masi, Frank 220 Mason, Anne 158 Mason, Myra 207, 267 Mastro, Michael 254 Mathias, Robin 310, 348 Matthey, Jennifer 235 May, Melinda 258, 284 Mazzacano, Joanne 221 Mazzarella, Jeffrey 304 Mazzoccoli, Anthony 238 Mc Cabe, Tom 250 Mc Carthy, Mary 228 Mc Curdey, Deneige 232 Mc Murry, Kathryn 349 McCabe, Sheila 270 McCall, Becky 214, 310 McClinton, Michael 214 McFarlane, Bruce 220 McGraw, Deborah 236 McGraw, Kathleen 236, 277 McGraw, Kevin 238 McGrew, Deborah 224 McHado, Carrie 232 McHenry, Allison 232 McKallagat, Ann 270 McKay, Patricia 349 McKay, Thomas 277 McKenley, Kevin 231, 238 McLatchie, Karen 221 McNight, Jim 311 McQuade, Patricia 251 McVey, Jeffrey 239 Mechutan, Douglas 207, 267 Meggs, Ava 224 Meikle, Barbara 256 Meikle, Suse 311 Meiklejohn, Scott 243 Meipring, Ann 349 Melaughlin, Johna 249 Melin, Laura 277 Melin, Michael 241, 277 Melito, Carl 242 Menand, Elizabeth 249 Menges, Kurt 250 Merzog, Bill 218 Mesco, Edward 253 Messas, Kosta 349 Meyer, Curtis 227 Meyer, Peter 250 Meyerm Scott 253 Meyering, Ann 272 Meyers, Michael 218 Mezo, Patrice 264, 349 Micek, Karen 245, 258 Michel, Elizabeth 207, 260, 267 Michelli, Joe 310 Middle, Marcia 168 Milbrath, Anne 349 Miles, Bart 207, 267, 337 Milewski, Vivian 229 Miller, Anthony 243 Miller, Erik 240 Miller, Jeff 343 Miller, Sharon 223 Mills, Lois 237 Mills, Travis 218 Milner, Michele 264 Mimmsek, Bob 225 Minnig, Max 207, 267 Mitchell, Mark 275 Mizuta, Renee 229 Moffat, Suzanne 232 Mohoney, Pat 290 Moll, Cornelia 228 MonseII, Marshall 349 Montague, Mary 207, 258, 267 Montano, John 349 Montez, Amuleo 220 Montgomery, Loretta 349 Montgomery, Stephen 349 Moore, Andv 274 Moore, Denise 235 Moore, Marcia 272 Moore, Mardell 232, 264, 275 Moore, Michael 350 Mooz, Kathryn 350 Moraes, Rosa 260 Moran, Maryanne 249 Morel, Alexandra 234 Morgan, Christine 282 Morocoima, Maribel 310, 350 Morrison, Lawrence 268, 282 Morrissey, John 222 Morse, Donna 290, 291 Moss, Michael 219, 284 Mott-Smith, Joseph 256 Mrozek, Thomas 257 Mulfall, Michael 250 Mullin, Kevin 314 Mullins, Christopher 241 Mulry, Thomas 256 Mulsow, Jeff 98 Mumpton, Lisa 252 Munier, Stephen 275 Muraoka, Lane 229 Murphy, Deborah 256 Murphy, Joan 350 Murray, Eric 246 Musso, Carol 246 Myers, Ann 252 Myers, Debra 351 N Nadamoto, Jan 221 Nadler, Andrew 275 Nakamura, Jan 235 Nakyama, Misako 251 Naso, Lori 351 Navarrete, Cristobal 351 Nechaj, Sonja 234 Neidermayer, Ruth 147 Neighbors, Jennifer 264 Neilson, Marta 168 Neimeyer, Martha 270 Neinan, Jayne 275 Nelson, David 351 Nelson, Tracy 264 Neuvirth, Paul 169 Nevens, Catharine 270 Neville, Robert 277 Nevins, Aleshia 223, 290 Newberger, Scott 290 Newkirk, John 242 Newquist, Sylvia 249 Ngah, Noriah 351 Nichols, Susan 265 Niedermayer, Ruth 351 Nielsen, Carl 305 Nills, Neal 238 Ninn, Deb 215 Nitz, Brenda 272 Nix, Michele 272 Nord, Julia 299, 315 Nordale, Margaret 264 Nordby, James 243 Norris, Nancy 235 Norton, Kimberly 258, 282 Norton, Patricia 272 Ntang, Phil 239 Nugent, Michael 277, 351 Nugent, Steven, 253 Numano, Hiroshi 250 Nussbaum, Barbara 252 Nyberg, Lynda 270 O O'Boyle, Kenneth 169 O'Brien, Brett 241 O,Neil, Stephen 250 OSulIivan, Stacey 223, 275 Oaks, Scott 315 Obayashi, Julia 277 Offiah, David 98 Ogasawara, Arata 250 Ogden, Scott 98, 254 Olcott, Sallie 260 Olson, Alethea 264, 351 Olson, John 146 Olson, Richard 246 Olson, Vibeke 251 Ong, Elizabeth 236, 265, 277 Onishi, Ichiro 241 Opiela, James 218 Oren, Jeffry 218 Orlovitz, Lynda 265 Orne, Rene 213 Ornelas, Eugene 239 Ornston, Sharla 351 On, Robert 243 Ortale, Monica 213 Osman, Roben 218 Ostrofsky, Phil 305 Otis, David 248 Ovando, Albert 98 P Paige, Known 243 Pakula, Rose 282 Palachek, Vicki 158, 255 Palmer, Philip 250 Palmer, Robert 351 Pang, Bonnie 251 Panosh, Jo Anne 266 Pappenheimer, Jill 232 Parker, Linda 258 Parker, Stacy 218 Parker, Whitman 246 Parris, Herbert 152 Parrish, Sarah 258 Parrotta, Peter 277 Parry, Scott 256 Pascoe, Marc 256 Passarelli, Theresa 351 Pasternak, Mark 268, 310 Patch, Shariann 234, 282 Patn'ssi, Lori 233, 272 Patton, Christine 207, 267, 348 Paulson, Carrie 251 Peabody, Julia 270 Peck, David 296, 299 Pedersen, Cynthia 232 Peller, Mark 284 Penfield, Michael 275 Pennock, Debra 264 Penton, Standish 266, 351 Pepper, Daniel 220 Perea, Gitt 284 Perkins, Diana 158 Perkins, Susan 252 Perkins, Tanya 221 Perlmutter, Deborah 284 Perrye, Jeffrey 257 Pesch, Brian 275 Peshek, Steven 254 Petersen, Cynthia 272 Peterson, Edwin 229 Peterson, James 254 Peterson, Kristen 233 Petrovski, Leslie 245, 252 Petty, Stacy 215, 351 Pfaff, Christopher 225 Pfeiffer, Chris 152 Phillips, Herbert 351 Pichardo, Jacqueline 226 Pieper, Scott 275 Pieragostini, Thomas 246 Pierce, Mary 235 Pies, Patty 226 Pilloud, Donna 236 Pitts, Vincent 250 Pizitz, Susan 218 Plank, Julie 214 Plunkett, Travis 239, 351 Poinsett, Karen 351 Poklop, Robert 277 Polednik, Frank 243, 266 Pollock, Dona 224 Porter, Todd 277 Powell, Steven 225 Power, Garrett 277 Prenner, Linda 258 Presser, Gerald 246 Price, David 215 Price, Michele 218 Priest, Cheeky 353 Prince, Brigitte 352 Pritchard, R055 316 Przybylo, Thaddeus 253 Puchi, David 239 Puckett, Tedd 238 Pullen, Judi 352 Pumell, George 238 Pylnad, Craig 284 Pyun, Anne 226 Q Quinn, Jennifer 352 Quinn, Sarah 255 R Rabin, Sharla 235 Rader, Jeff 227 Radman, Sheryl 221 Raff, Suzi 246 Raihle, Paul 275 Randeay, Rich 225 Rapp, Jenifer 223, 275 Rashti, Donna 284 Rather, Christopher 275 Raun, Scott 242 Raymond, Lisa 274 Rayokot, Ralph 352 Ream, Michele 168, 237, 352 Reasoner, Laurie 221 Reed, Rebecca 235 Reedy, John 268 Reeh, Michele 272 Reese, John 275 Reichhold, Ralph 238 Reiger, Bill 98 Reiter, Braden 280 Renoud, Christian 220 Resnick, Lorie 233 Reszka, Jay 250 Reubin, Dave 268 Revesz, Michael 240 Rhoads. Angela 352 Rice, Robin 272 Richardson, Amy 310 Richardson, Matthew 275 Richardson, Paige 236 Richey, Timothy 250 Richter, Suzanne 352 Ridgeway, Rebecca 224 Rients, Mark 169 Rierson, Ann 232 Rieter, Banden 281 Rinker, John 346, 350 Rishani, Nawal 255 Risher, Laura 277 Ritz, Wendy 352 Rivera, Marcelina 256 Robel, Eric 220 Roberts, Mitch 299, 352 Robinson, Cynthia 352 Robinson, David B. 239 Robinson, David M. 231 Robinson, Katherine 228 Roche, Steven 280, 281 Rodriguez, Marina 226 Roe, Pat 274 Roeber, Chad 250 Roeder, Craig 207, 267 Rogers, William 245, 250 Rohlf, Leslie 243 Rolecek, Terry 304 Roman, Paula 228 Romero, Ninfa 258 Rooney, William 248, 352 Roper, Douglas 352 Rose, Joanne 231, 236, 237, 337, 353 Rosen, Debra 272 Rosenberg, Scott 225, 282 Rosenthal, Amy 265, 353 Rossi, Pegg 226, 353 Roth, Ronald 241 Rothfelder, Sarah 226 Rothman, Jay 218 Rothman, Richard 280, 281 Rouillard, Holly 270 Royle, Bruce 353 Ruckmick, Melissa 231, 234, 235, 240 Ruocco, Anna 282 Russell, Dwayne 152 Russo, Philip 242 Rust, Gregory 353 Ryan, Dawn 314, 353 S Sabol, Madeline 353 Sage, Catherine 218 Saladino, Jon 275 Salaman, Nancy 252 Salminen, Jyrki 256 Salyards, Michael 246 Sanchez, Angel 241 Sanchez, Regina 226 Sander, Cassie 282 Sander, Donna 235 Sanders, Janet 353 Sanders, Laura 310, 315 Sanders, Rockie 241, 314, 354 Sandler, Faye 265, 354 Sandlin, Brenda 272 Sandoval, Gary 250 Sandwick, Andrea 236 Sanelli, Diane 237 Sanguineni, Amelia 234 Sarder, Scott 146 Sass, Anthony 243 Sass, Jeffrey 284 Satter, Shereen 223, 265 Saucke, Scott 214 Sauder, Jeanie 249 Saurcerer, Sean 250 Saville, Benjamin 243 Scheffel, Mark 305, 354 Schenber, Steve 218 Schenck, Patricia 223 Schichtel, Thomas 213 Schine, Lauren 270 Schmalzer, Louis 277 Schmidt, Beverly 277 Schmidt, Pete 280, 281 Schneider, Jennifer 249 Schnelle, Gena 245, 260 Schrier, Pamela 232 Schuler, Bradley 222 Schultz, Cynthia 260 Schultz, Sarah 234 Schwartz, Mary 354 Scott, Warren 354 Sedgwick, Ann 265 Sedgwick, Peggy 354 Segalla, Melissa 236 Segeth, Tina 229 Sehram, Diana 237 Selak, Steven 253, 275 Serna, Caroline 272 Shackleton, Clay 354 Shaef, Susan 235 Shaffer, Guy 280, 281 Shakalis, Christopher 222 Shapiro, Steven 266, 304, 354 Sharpe, Wilson 238 Shaw, Eleanor 251 Shaw, Seth 219 Shea, Linda 255 Shelby, Susanne 232 Sheradsky, Rodd 246 Shidler, Saundra 354 Shields, William 225 Shimoda, Kim 224 Shipman, Gregory 213, 241 Shoemaker, Dru 234 Sicard, Donald 241 Sidun, Theodore 277 Siegel, Debbie 284 Silverman, John 284 Silverstein, Irving 98, 225 Simmons, Sheila 251 Simon, Julie 355 Simon, Michelle 229 Simonett, Stephen 257 Simpson, James 355 Simpson, Jill 168 Sims, Scott 98 Singer, Ellen 265, 284, 355 Singh, Jeff 297 Sisselman, Richard 225 Skeur, Sara 207 Sklenar, Patricia 207, 260, 267 Skoog, Jayne 251 Slater, Ruth 218 Slesinger, Lisa 228 Sligenmeier, John 310 Sligh, John 280. 281, 304 Smeradsky, Rod 245 Smilley, Debra 355 Smith, Deborah 229 Smith, Glen 242, 282 Smith, Jamelyn 235 Smith, Kevin 257 Smith, Sara 226 Smith, Scott 350 Smith, Sylvia 224 Smith, Tracey 207, 267 Smolen, Raydeena 229 Smoot, Jeffrey 238 Smyrl, Marc 310 Snelling, Claire 272 Snyder, Howard 296, 298 Snyder, Rosalinde 232 Sokolow, Cheryl 207, 256, 267 Solodyna, Lin 237 Solomon, Lori 236 Solomon, Nancy 272 Sommer, Wendy 226 Song, Natalie 251 Sonnetag, Steven 214 Sopkia, Steven 225 Soukup, Greg 274 Sounwer, William 222 Sowell, Shannon 236 Speedy, Kerry 224, 355 Spengler, Catherine 226 Spear, Nancy 284 Speck, Norman 169 Speicher, Michael 250, 355 Spencer, David 277 Spielman, Steven 284 Spivak, Adam 220 Spoul, John 229 Spurling, Loretta 252 Spyer, Theodore 219 St, Clair, Suzanne 168 Stacey, Kathrina 158 Staed, Leslie 228 Staeger, Reed 290 Stanton, Jeffrey 355 Stavans, Amy 305, 354 Steam, Benjamin 238 Steams, Erica 258 Steckbeck, Tim 277 Steenbeeke, Alain 169, 225 Stegall, Scott 275 Stein, Michael 284 Steinberg, Susan 226 368 Steinhauser, Mark 240 Steinkoenig, Paul 355 Stellatt, David 275 Stensrud, Don 355 Stephenson, Dana 235, 277 Sterling, Rod 253 Stem, Lessing 241 Stem, Mon 316 Stevens, Rhonda 258 Stewart, Robert 242 Stiehler, Stephen 355 Stiles, James 355 Stiles, Jeffrey 218, 280, 281 Stilfen, Rich 284 Stock, LeeAnn 265 Stockdale, Stewart 98 Stockham, Michael 243 Stockton, Susan 234 Stogsdill, Christine 232 Stone, Melanie 270 Stoner, William 225 Straight, Barb 272 Strafford, Dan 241 Strassler, Alan 207, 267 Straus, John 355 Strietz, Deborah 356 Stuart, Kathy 256, 299 Stukas, Karen 229 Stuska, Anna 232, 277 Sulaiman, Rini 246 Sullivan, Bridget 233, 272 Sullivan, Kathleen 207 Sullivan, Wendy 229 Summers, Shelia 221 Sutherland, Mike 310, 356 Swan, Bruce 277 Swaner, Christy 147 Swanson, Douglas 229 Swanson, Marion 236 T Tabachnik, Barbara 336 Tabon, Tobert 241 Taft, Richard 275 Takayama, Jon 220 Taneer, Josh 240 Tashma, Michele 236 Tatar, Carolyn 236 Tattersall, Joni 260 Tayler, Dye 310 Taylor, Joan 272 Taylor, Lynn 272 Taylor, Ronald 257 Taylor, Silena 232 Tepper, Laura 270 Terkelsen, Joy 256 Teter, Lorinda 264 Teweles, John 274 Textoris, Andrew 207 Textoris, Gregory 267 Thomas, Jeffrey 220 Thomas, Lynn 221 Thomas, Simeon 146, 147 Thompson, Virginia 226 Thornton, Carol 233, 272 Threet, Marty 214 Thurber, Julie 249, 310 Thuringer, Elizabeth 356 Thurstin, Carol 356 Tittlebanm, Jim 284 Titus, Margie 310, 356 Token, Paige 270 Toki, Linda 249 Torgan, Burton 290 Torres, James 257 Tower, Sharon 272 Trent, Susan 252, 315 Tripet, Sixtine 215, 305 Tudge, David 220 Turner, Gary 254 Tyler, David 239 U Udelhoven, Natalie 255 Ullrich, Thomas 168, 229 Ulmen, Mark 222 Unger, Bruce 314 Upton, Jefferson 243 Usiak, Leslie 225 Usselmann, Mark 222 V Valera, Jonathan 238 Valladad, Michael 220, 304 Van Dyke, Pamela 231, 234, 235 Van Hilten, Roland 254 Van Itallie, Thomas 257 Varley, Potter 213, 356 Vaught, Richard 250 Veager, Valerie 236 Veasey, John 280, 281 Veasey, Katherine 252 Verchota, Dawn 284 Verhille, Dave 297 Verhoeff, Kim 246 Versaw, Alan 356 Victor, Steven 239 Visher, Sara 356 Vivino, Scott 222 Voisard, Andrew 168 W Waechter, David 218 Wagner, John 241, 280, 281 Waibel, William 241 Walker, Victoria 246 Walkins, Susan 232 Weill, Roger 275 Waller, Peter 277 Walter, Anna 229 Walter, hazel 357 Walter, Lori 233 Walters, Alice 235 Walters, Drew 274 Wamsley, Jody 226 Ward, Brett 357 Warfield, Susan 258 Wark, Robert 242 Warner, John 357 Warner, Matthew 231, 243 Warren, Scott 248, 268 Warren, Terri 228 Wascak, Philip 238 Wasilewski, Helen 305, 357 Wasson, Patricia 235 Watson, Robert A. 256 Watts, Ruth 310, 357 Wayne, Susan 236 Weatherly, Alonzo 152 Weatherly, Tammy 357 Weber, Douglas 280, 281 Weber, Julie 357 Weeber, Brett 254 Weeden, Bob 274 Weems, Christina 249 Wehmoff, Gretchen 272 Weidman, Rich 241 Weinberg, Kenneth 284 Weinberg, Mitchell 275 Weiner, Irving 316 Weingand, Larry 290 Weisenberg, Russell 152 Weiss, Miriam 256 Weiss, Stephen 229 Weissman, David 256 Weissman, Durian 251, 315 Weseman, Pamela 224 Wessman, Nancy 235 West. Laura 223, 297 West, Susan 235 Whisenhum, Mark 290 White, Paula 232 White. Randolph 275 Whitney, John 268. 304 Whitsett, Scott 243. 266. 311 Whittaker, Gary 282, 357 Whittaker. Mary 232 Weigand, Larry 253 Wienecke. Mary 251 Wieser, Julie 228 Wiever, Jere 268 Wilkerson, Patricia 234, 272 Willems, Andrew 229 Williams, John 290, 291, 357 Williams, Karen 310, 358 Williams, Lee 272 Williams, Lynn 223 Williams, Matt 218 Williams, Scot 358 Williamson, Nancy 252 Williamson, Philip 238 Wilson, Doug 152 Wilson, Soonya 235 Wineman, Joanne 358 Winger, Tony 299 Winter, Thomas 239 Winters, Jeffrey 253 Witt, Teri 284 Witt, William 277, 304, 358 Wong, Corinne 236 Wong, Douglas 225 Wong, Susan 236, 305 Wood, David 277 Wood, Nicholas 246 Wood, Suzanne 252 Woods, Paul 268 Wooldridge, Marie 255 Worden, John 358 Work, Caprise 226 Wornick, Michael 207, 267 Wright, David 250 Wright, Lee 358 Wright, Nancy 215 Wylie, Colleen 264, 310 Y Yamamura, Daniel 220 Yoshida, Mark 225 Youll, Brian 239 Young, Sarah 207, 267 Young, Susan 207, 267 Younggren, Laura 258, 297 Yurich, Tammy 358 Yurista, Thomas 310, 358 Z Zabri, Munir 358 Zadel, Sherilynn 229 Zador, Magda 310 Zalenfeld, Greg 240 Zeman, Julie 255 Zidane, Mustapha 98 Zielsdorf, Paul 250 Ziesing, Hunter 304 Zimmer, Alison 264 Zimmerman, Michael 246 Zomorodi, Marjaneh 358 Zonies, Michele 235 Zook, James 358 Zwang, Monte 358

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University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


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