Valparaiso University - Record Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1983 volume:
TIHXE wa s BEAQQN
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In Th Light We See Light
Friendships grow and develop at Valparaiso. Ruth White and Tom Burke enjoy the beauty of
Heritage Park campus, the site of VU's new law school.
Emphasizing religious values and moral
standards since 1859 when the University
was purchased by the Lutheran Associ-
ation, the motto, "ln Thy light we see
light," continues to permeate the campus
as part of our Christian heritage.
Often referred to as the "University un-
der the Cross," Valparaiso seeks to culti-
vate an environment where higher educa-
tion and a commitment to Christian values
and faith are totally compatible.
As the nation's largest independent
Lutheran university, Valparaiso educates
some 5,000 students annually from virtu-
ally every state in the nation and a score of
foreign countries. Valparaiso believes
strongly in the value of a liberal arts edu-
cation and concerns itself with the devel-
opment of an understanding and appre-
ciation of life.
However, education at Valpo involves
more than classroom experience from the
70 fields available for study. Important to
both the academic and extracurricular
programs of the University are concepts
of diversity and participation, as students
have the option to become active in some
150 non-academic programs and organi-
zations, such as dorm life, athletics, stu-
dents government, sororities, fraternities
and the fine arts' productions.
Those who teach and work here feel a
responsibility to continue VU's commit-
ment to excellence by helping students
"Be all that they can be " to grow toward
their full potential during their years on
campus and beyond.
The Chrislus Rex, a gift of Mrs. Emma Selle, follows
perfectly the upsweep of the chancel area. Fixed on
a large free-standing cross behind the altar, the
sculptured figure combines symbols of the crucifix-
ion and the resurrection.
alpo's Students Become Part
l This article is based on information from a speech
by Dr. Willis Boyd, history professor, and a book,
Valparaiso's First Century, written by Dr. john
Strietelmeier, geography professor.l
Valparaiso University has a rich tradition. In
1859, a group of Valparaiso's citizens met at the
courthouse square and raised 511,000 to help the
Methodist Episcopal Church start a school called
Valparaiso Male and Female College, one of the
first co-educational colleges in the nation.
The school opened with six instructors and 75
students in a temporary wooden shelter on the
ground southeast of town now referred to as
Heritage Park Campus. Its primary objective was
to train teachers, thus religious values and moral
standards were emphasized from the start.
The Civil War
The Civil War brought dark days for the bud-
ding institution. Only five were graduated in 1864
and shortly thereafter the school was closed. Re-
vival came when Henry Baker Brown purchased
and reorganized the school in 1873, renaming it
Northern Indiana Normal School and Business ln-
stitute. He dreamed of making education possible
for all who desired it and at a price they could
afford. Two notable traditions were also begun: a
high regard for teaching and a high degree of
personal interest in students.
Oliver Perry Kinsey joined the school's admin-
istration in 1880 and student representation - an-
other tradition - was increased and a student
newspaper, The Torch, was begun. Although
drinking was still prohibited and dancing highly
suspect, intramural sports were encouraged al-
though intercollegiate athletics were not. lroni-
cally, today's football field is the only campus area
which bears President Brown's name. Valpo's col-
ors - brown and gold - came from his name and
the color of Kinsey's hair.
The Poor Man's Harvard
By the turn of the century, VU had 5,000 stu-
dents. Cost for room, board and tuition was about
thirty-eight cents per day. The school achieved
national prominence as "the poor man's Har-
vard," when its advertisements of quality educa-
tion at low cost prompted McClure's and Collier's
magazines to send reporters to campus. They
found the ads to be accurate and so reported to
In 1900 the name of the school was changed to
Valparaiso College and, in 1907, to Valparaiso Uni-
A New Beginning
In the 1920s, with President Brown dead and
Kinsey near 70 years of age, the University was put
up for sale. In 1923, the Ku Klux Klan tried to
purchase it as the site for a Klan academy, but to
no avail. It was a group of clergy and laymen affili-
ated with The Lutheran Church-Missouri who, in
1925, formed The Lutheran University Association
and became the new proprietors.
By 1930, 563 students were enrolled. Morale
was high, in part the result of another long-stand-
ing tradition - everyone knew everyone else. In-
tercollegiate football and basketball teams
changed the name from the Uhlans to the Crusad-
ers and, in 1935, a new alma mater - Hail to the
Brown and Gold - was written.
The 1930s also brought the Great Depression
and the first Valpo Sunday, still an annual event,
was observed in Lutheran congregations through-
out the country. The national VU Guild and Alum-
ni Association were founded.
The most recent chapter in the University's his-
tory opened in 1940 when Otto Paul fO.P.l Kretz-
mann became the University's president, a leader-
ship role he held for 28 years.
O.P. envisioned Valparaiso as a truly national
Christian university in the Lutheran tradition, the
success of which would be measured by the qual-
ity of men and women it produced in the years
ahead. In his inaugural address, he said, " I
know that our task is great . . . deeply committed
to the importance of our work, humbly certain of
our destiny, we may hope, under God, to prepare
a growing number of men and women who will
go out of this community into the world as the
living embodiment of the motto of this University,
'In Thy light we shall see light.' "
During the World War ll years, Valpo's basket-
ball team brought fame to the school as the
"World's tallest basketball team," and was fea-
tured in Paramont News reels and Stars and
In 1948, another tradition was begun. The Hon-
or System became a permanent feature of campus
life. Also in the Kretzmann era, 92 acres, now
known as East Campus, was purchased and major
building expansion begun.
The 19605 brought turbulence to campuses
across the nation, including Valpo. As a result, a
new constitution, still in effect today, was drawn
up which gives students one-third of the repre-
sentation of the University Senate and one-half of
the composition of its major committees.
Quest for Excellence
As building expansion began to slow, the em-
phasis switched to striving for academic excel-
lence. Today, the quest goes on for the realization
of the vision put forth by the University's forefa-
thers. Students who come to VU become a part of
the tradition of Valparaiso, a place that will be part
of their lives forever.
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Towering above the surrounding landscape, the Chapel of the Resurrection makes
a strong declaration about the character of this University. It is at the heart of the
campus and its activities. Students come here for corporate worship - at least 14
regularly scheduled services each week - and for private counseling.
Rising 140 feet into the sky, the free-standing Brandt Cam-
panile plays morning and evening hymns and marks the class
hours. Its nine bronze bells, cast in Holland, were dedicated
The Chapel seats 3,000 in its 193-feet long seating area.
Focus is on the chancel where limestone piers rise 98 feet
upward and culminate in a roof shaped like a nine pointed
Studying moves beyond the classroom as a flau-
tist practices her skills in the center of campus
amidst the fall beauty of northern indiana.
To Be All That We Can Be
The Munderloh Windows in the Chapel of the Res-
currection depict in beautiful stained glass artistry
the creative work of God the Father, the redemptive
work of God the Son, and the sanctifying work of
God the Holy Spirit.
The Chapel of the Resurrection is the
largest University Chapel in North Amer-
ica. Dedicated on September 27, 1959,
the Chapel's design resulted from a study
of more than 90 world-famous churches.
The Church of the Nativity of Bethlehem
was the most specific inspiration. The
main floor seats more than 2,200 and the
balconies seat 1,100. Built on the highest
point of campus, the entire building is in
the center of what is considered new
The Music Window rises 55 feet at the
front of the Chapel with the "Christus
Rex" lChrist the King! figure. The cross is
symbolic of the triumph of Christ and
when the figure finally began to be at-
tached to the cross, it depicted a Christ
who was "living and reigning to all eterni-
ty" as "King of kings and Lord of lords."
The Campanile rises 140 feet into the
sky and houses a nine bell chime. The
bells were a gift to the University at the
fiftieth anniversary of the University
Guild. Together, the Chapel and the Cam-
panile declare the strength of the "Uni-
versity Under the Cross." In the floor of
the Narthex is the bronze great seal of the
University with its motto "In Luce Tua Vi-
demus Luce" tln Thy light we see light.J"
The students at VU have a choice of
more than 70 fields of study leading to 19
different degrees and to a multitude of
career opportunities. Students come to
Valpo from virtually every party of the
United States and many foreign countries.
Since 95 percent live on campus, VU edu-
cation involves more than classroom ex-
The campus life itself is filled with aca-
demic and social activity. "To be all that
we can be" is a philosophy that surfaces all
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The stands were packed for the Fourth
Annual Popcorn Bowl, Saturday, October
2. The day was gorgeous and not even a
27-3 defeat at the hands of the Butler
Bulldogs could put a damper on the spirit-
ed crowd. The Crusaders took the lead in
the first quarter with a powerful 46-yard
field goal by Kevin Mackey, who was one
yard short of tying the school field goal
record. Butler, however, started their
scoring drive late in the second quarter
and accumulated 355 total yards on the
field and 27 points on the scoreboard.
Fans in shorts and tee-shirts enjoyed
the precision and sound of the visiting
blue and white Marching Bulldog Band as
well as that of the brown and gold March-
ing Crusaders. Highlighting the festivities,
Popcorn Festival Committee Chairman
lim Risk presented the Popcorn Bowl tro-
phy to VU President Robert V. Schnabel
before the opposing teams returned to
the field for the second half of play.
Crusaders begin young as exhibited by W2 year old Mary Moore, in This trophy, on display in the Athletic Department, was presented to Presi-
her eye-catching brown-and-gold. dent Robert Schnabel for V.U. by Orville Redenbacher.
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A little more exuberant than the rest of his brothers, Sig Tau Howie Hair
cheers for a Crusader first down.
loan Sonif watches as the kick-off starts the second half of the 1982 Pop-
Exciting, extraordinary, full of activity,
popcorn and sports. This year's Popcorn
Festival was all of this and much more at a
time when Valpo students were becom-
ing restless for some different weekend
activity. Under the Festival's theme, "Pop-
corn and Sports," the VU campus and Val-
paraiso community united to share in a
funfilled and eventful day.
Throughout the day, various activities
offered entertainment from country to
exotic. For those who loved that "country
spice," there was square dancing and
plenty of "toe tappin" country music to
go with it. And for Valparaisans who love a
touch of the exotic and extraordinary,
there were booths containing arts and
crafts in which to delight along with the all
time favorite - food! For those with more
leisurely taste, there was plenty of room
to lounge underneath a tree and listen to
the strains of music floating by.
The day began as a sense of tension and
excitement permeated the air. lt was time
for the "Popcorn Panic," the five-mile
race that has become symbolic of the
Popcorn Festival and an appropriate em-
phasis of the theme "Popcorn and
Sports." ln addition to the "Panic," a fes-
tive parade added to the day's activities.
Featured in the parade were several floats
with original designs and VU's own
Marching Crusader Band.
All too soon the day ended and people
wandered home, taking with them a feel-
ing of excitement and a sense of together-
ness. The Popcorn Festival signified fun,
family, friends and a unity that will be re-
membered. ln this sense, it was truly ex-
traordinary. Another experience to place
in the treasure chest of memories that we
have collected since coming to Valpar-
During a brief respite from the festivities, Valpo's Orville Red enbacher and
Popcorn Queen, Candy Davison, share warm smiles with the community.
Full of zest and exuberance, the Basketball team participated in the festivities
with, none other than, the "Crusader Basketball" booth.
Young and old alike enjoyed Valpqraiso's popcorn celebration.
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Peering out of second story windows and over roof tops, observeds watch the rest of the crowd
enjoying the food, booths, and music of the festival.
"Popcorn and Sports" wasf the theme of the 1982 Popcorn Festival honoring Orville Reden-
53- Homecoming '82
Crisp cold air autumn leaves a
teardrop new faces and old - these
were just some of the characteristics of
this year's Homecoming which was ap-
propriately named Oktoberfest.
Activities for the weekend began Friday
afternoon with the ever popular Home-
coming games the Slime-in with Chi Sig-
ma Xi sorority emerging as victors, the
waterballoon football contest, the Gong
Show featuring Boone's Farm Beatles, and
the Rootbeer Chug-a-lug and Belching
Contest with Bob Osborne the winner in
both. Friday evening, students saw the tra-
ditional bonfire and pep rally, feeling
united in that special way known only to
Crusaders. This evening also saw the
crowning of Ruth Serna as Homecoming
Queen and Neil Mortenson as Homecom-
ing King at the Oktoberfest Dance.
Saturday morning, students and alumni
proceeded downtown to witness the
Homecoming Parade. The parade dis-
played many floats of originality, color and
ingenious technique. Float contest win-
ners were: Phi Kappa PsifPhi Omega -
creativity, Chi Sigma XifLambda Chi Al-
pha - originality, and Kappa Psi OmegafPi
Kappa Alpha - slogan and theme. Saturday
afternoon, excitement peaked and
reached an all-time high as the Crusaders
emerged victorious over the Evansville
Aces with a 21-17 win. Homecoming 1982
Oktoberfest - was truly a shining success.
Crisp, clear weather, balloons, smiles, and a victory made for a perfect
Above center: Winner for float creativity was Lambda Chi AlphafChi Sigma
Xi with their float, "Mug the Aces." Above: in the originality category Phi
Kappa PsifPhi Omega took first place for their mechanical clock works. Left:
The declaration "Come Game Time the Victory Bell Will Chime" brought Pi
Kappa AlphafKappa Psi Omega a first place trophy for slogan and theme.
A moment oi triumph as Freshman Scott Lange scores
Sensing an upcoming victory, Tony Bauer gives a tri-
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A tender moment on a special day.
A happy time for Homecoming Queen, Ruth Serna and King, Neal Mortensen.
You Know You're A VU
You know you're a VU Freshman when
upperclassmen just snicker when
you ask them what Dunes Day is
- you register for all 8:00 classes so you
can "get them over with"
- your profs give you a syllabus which
you keep up with - and they don't
- you're the only one at the keggar
with a purse
- you actually keep in touch with your
high school friends
- you learn not to throw your red
sweat pants in the wash with your
- you plan to take stress run next year
- you go to bed before midnight
- you find out the parents of 15 other
kids on your floor went to Valpo,too
- you walk down to old campus the
same way everyday so you don't get
- you have to look up the number for
- you aquire a taste for coffee
- you perfect your taste for beer
- all your brothers and sisters get Val-
paraiso University sweatshirts for
Christmas and their birthdays.
Spokes-dragon for VU Food Services, Ollie Cart,
made a guest appearance at the Student - Prof Bar-
beque. Ollie became a "familiar friend" to freshmen
this year as he helped introduce the new food ser-
vice program this year.
Freshmen got a chance to meet each other and their professors at the Student
- Professor Barbeque held on the Union Patio. The food was good and so was
the atmosphere as everyone was given the opportunity to get aquainted before
they met on a more official basis in the classroom.
Dunes Day, the highlight of freshman orientation week, was overcast as usual.:Despite the weather and the "short" hike through the
Indiana Dunes, Melissa Hermann lleftl and Pamela Kammer managed to come out smiling.
Confusion sets in as roommates Melissa Clark and Suzanne Dollase
try to find their way to class the first week of school. Holding the map
right-side up usually does the trick!
Valparaiso University President Robert V. Schnabel shakes hands with the class
of 1986 at a reception in his home as he welcomes them once again to the
The 1982-83 Union Board broke tradi-
tion this year by scheduling Oktoberfest, a
major all-campus event, the weekend be-
fore Homecoming. Board members came
up with the idea for the Oktoberfest
booth fair, to be held on old campus, to
generate even more enthusiasm for the
annual Homecoming activities.
In typical Valpo style, rain fell on the
day of the fair, but quick and effective
Union Board action moved the fair into
the Union's Great Hall with few complica-
tions. The event was a great success.
Homecoming anticipation mounted with
the festive gathering of people, music and
food. Booths featured baked goods ga-
lore, traditional German fare such as pret-
zels and bratwurst, and American favor-
ites like popcorn and caramel apples. One
organization displayed silvery helium bal-
loons, another sold buttons, and still an-
other took orders for calendars sporting
12 of Valpo's "best looking" men.
Authentic German music added to the
native spirit, as a mime entertained the
crowd with white-faced antics. The more
contemporary crowd rocked to the early
sixties sound of the "Fabulous lets" who
performed live on the Great Hall stage.
Favorites from the Beatles and the Doors,
as well as the "lets" own original tunes
inspired several couples to head out to
the dance floor.
Sounds of the 60 s filled the Union Great Hall stage with Fabulous lets
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Threatening rain forced Union Board to move Oktoberfest from old campus to the Great Hall, but storms didn't dampen the success of the first-
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VU student Craig Winters cues mime Steven Ivcich for his next act.
Steven Ivcich enchants Oktoberfest goers with his own magic style of acting
For A Good Time Call
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UB sponsored hypnotist Tom DeLuca has II to rj Donna Gachev, Erica Rieck, and Gary Rainaldi under his
Union Board's Madrigal Dinner is a special attraction for both Valpo students and the community.
Representing Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity in the Union Board sponsored College Bowl are il to
rl: leff Hoffmeister, Paul Gray, Greg Johnson, and Kelly johnson.
Sir Harold Wilson, former British Prime Minister, speaks at a press
Conference while on campus last spring.
A move up the dial and a boost in pow-
er for WVUR became a reality this Sep-
tember with the help of the FCC and a
S6000 grant from the john W. Anderson
Foundation. Request lines now buzz with
calls from Chesterton, Portage, Hobart,
and even Merrillville as WVUR's added 25
watts of power blast out its signal.
The move from 89.5 on the FM dial to
95.1 was made when the FCC asked all
stations below 90 FM to move because
they interfered with Channel 6 television.
Along with the extra power over the
previous 10 watts comes added responsi-
bilities for WVUR staff members. Program
director, Mark Olson, explained, "Any
lack of professionalism can result in stiff
penalties and if you have a large audience
the FCC is going to come down hard."
If the responsibilities have increased,
the rewards have, too. Student broadcast-
ers will be increasingly more experienced
as the station grows in its new position
and power supply. "lt's also a lot more
fun," Olson said, "when you know there
are tons of people listening."
WVUR is run totally by students and is
geared mainly for students. The staff num-
bers about 60 and there's plenty of work
for everyone in keeping the campus and
the community up to date. WVUR offers
listeners a wide variety of music, better
reception, and a direct line to what's hap-
pening locally and on campus. Much of
the station's success is because, according
to Olson, "We have our own identity.
We're not a cheap copy of anybody."
Quality, style, position and power. All
this, and no commercials, too. What more
could you ask for?
A contrast to the newer and more advanced equip-
ment currently used at the radio station, this mid-
seventies version of the station shows how far
WVUR has come.
A shot from the inside of WVUR's 47-foot transmitting tower which is located
on the roof of Brandt Hall. The tower boosts the equivalent of 35 watts of
power over the station's new frequency, 95.1 on the mega hertz scale.
A room in Heimlich Hall, the old medical building, was the original home for radio station WVUR. The An extensive album library allows WVUR Dl's
station moved to the journalism Building, which is its current location, in December 1978. The I- to play almost any favorite song asked for on
Building facilities have one main studio, a productionfbroadcasting studio and a newsroom. the request line.
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WVUR disc jockey Linda Much announces the next song as she cues the tape. The station broadcasts seven days a week,
from 6 a.m. to 1 a.m. Sunday through Thursday, and until 2 a.m. on Friday and Saturday. Disc jockeys usually have weekly
shows three or four hours long, depending on time of day. The station runs on a top forty format, but the actual
programming of each show is up to the individual Dj. WVUR broadcasts football games, both home and away, as well as
basketball games in the winter months. Sunday night's programming features several hours of contemporary Christian
rock and imfamous rivalry of the station's trivia contests are always popular.
There comes a point every once in a
while when "dear old Valpo" is anything
but dear. lt's raining ... again. Your
roommate is driving you nuts. You've
been to seven meetings in two days. Your
phone bill just came and it looks more like
your bill for tuition. That's the point
where you just have to get away.
Depending on the weather, escape can
mean a trip to the Dunes, a run at the
Pines, or a visit to Chicago and Water-
tower Place. Head down to Mound or to
jackson's and get away with some partying
with friends. Sometimes just finding a qui-
et place to be alone and relax is all you
need to restore your peace of mind.
Whether you road trip away for the
weekend, or find a few spare minutes to
read the sports page, getting away makes
the everyday a lot less ordinary and a lot
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Wateriower Place on Michigan Avenue- leff Nolting at the Pines
The Men of Phi Kappa Psi take their relaxation and a game of bar dice seriously.
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EQ GETTING ARGUN
It's 7:30 Monday morning and all across
campus students are flocking to their 8
o'clock classes. Well, maybe not flocking.
Be it by foot, by car, on two wheels or
four, getting around campus presents a
creative challenge for everyone who has
anywhere to go at VU.
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Monowheeling to class, junior Ron Mitschke is in a
walkman-world of his own.
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My Dog Ate
Students quickly learn the fine art of blowing off the mandatory and mundane
elements of student life. To avoid the ever-present homework, junior Laura
Olsen demonstrates her proficiency in handling a vacuum cleaner.
Excuses, excuses, excuses. The list is
endless. We've all got them and probably
couldn't live without them. They're the
things you really have to do: study for a
test, write a paper, go to work.
Charlie Brown's classic, "My dog ate my
homework," doesn't sound any more
outrageous than some of our own excuses
for blowing off time. Phone calls, TV, and
lackson's are ever-present temptations.
Even dirty laundry can be an excuse in
The basic rule of thumb for homework
is two hours of outside work for every
class credit hour. Add at least 16 hours of
in-class time and you're up to 48 hours a
week, or about seven hours a day. Inter-
Why aren't I studying for my marketing
exam? Beacon deadline, of course. What's
Thirst can be extremely detrimental to the health of
a studying mind. The remedy? A quick run to the
nearest 7-Eleven for a 32 oz. Big Gulp.
Late for class? Never! "I had to make a phone call," said junior Paul Vernet, Procrastination is the object of the game for sophomore Becky Parduhn.
The most popular way to blow off time remains the same - getting together
with good friends to share a laugh or two. These freshmen have apparently
mastered the act as they spend an enjoyable moment together.
Putting off the inevitable can be expensive if the video world is your road to
escape. lust keep playing until your conscience says stop or your quarters run
V.U. To Communit
As an integral part of the community as
a whole, Valparaiso University continually
reaches out to serve the people around it.
Community residents are welcome to at-
tend campus events ranging from athletic
activities and homecoming parades to re-
ligious services, concerts, and lectures.
People reaching out to people is what
makes the Universityfcommunity bond
special. Students are involved with VFY,
Volunteers for Youth, a program that
matches up V.U. students with little
brothers and sisters from nearby schools.
Sororities and fraternities sponsor service
projects and adopt grandparents at Val-
po's retirement home, Whispering Pines.
Students and community officials help to
foster this relationship with regular meet-
ings of Town and Gown, a discussion pan-
el of student leaders and town officials.
The town's businesses provide employ-
ment for many Valpo students, just as the
University creates many jobs for local resi-
For the most part, mutual understand-
ing, cooperation, and hardwork keep the
lines of communication between local
residents and students wide open for ex-
changing valuable ideas and services.
Nursing student Christina Zygmunt taking Blood pressure readings in down-
An annual event involving Valparaiso and the University is the Community-University Campaign. Kicked off each year at a
February breakfast, the Campaign has raised over S2 million in support of the University in the last 15 years.
VU iunior lisa Doepping dancing with a friend from S.E.L.F. at an annual
Halloween party for them sponsored by Alpha Xi Epsilon and Pi Kappa Alpha.
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Basketball coach Tom Smith congratulates Valparaiso Mayor Elden Kuehl,
center, upon becoming a charter member of VU's Gauntlet Club as Dr. Greg
Gates, who is spearheading the drive, looks on. The Gauntlet Club is designed
to give all persons interested in VU's basketball program an opportunity to
participate by purchasing chairback seats in VU's proposed Athletic Recreation s
For the University's annual commemoration of Martin Luther King's
birthday, julian Bond, nationally known Georgia legislator, urged
community and campus residents to take an interest in what goes on
in the nation and to get involved.
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Valparaiso University reaches the community through its committee
on personal enrichment and continuing education programs. These
people are participating in a campus workshop about women, work,
I N l l
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What does it take to be a student leader
at Valparaiso? In addition to time and
hardwork, Valpo's student leaders, from
RAs to student senators, add new dimen-
sions to the definition of "leader," like
caring, enthusiasm, dedication and deter-
mination to keep the wants and needs of
VU's students foremost in the University's
Communication on a large scale is a ma-
jor contributor in managing campus issues
and satisfying needs. just ask leaders how
many meetings they attend a week. Stu-
dent Senate officers, dorm councils,
greek presidents' councils, RAS, senate
committees, ISC, IFC-the list is endless-all
meet often to keep the communication
open and information flowing to students.
Valpo's student leaders consistently
demonstrate the initiative it takes to get a
project on its feet and accomplished. Stu-
dent Senate's successful drive to make
student fees a set percentage of annual
tuition was one indication of how much
effort can go into a project and how much
difference quality student leaders make in
terms of positive, student-oriented action
Student Senate Treasurer and Honor Council President
Student Senate President Max Koening.
Union Board Chairman lim Bilello
ISC officers il to rl, V.Pres. Laura Schulze, Pres. Suzanne Boncel, Sec. Carol LeFevre. Diana Montague, editor of the Torch.
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Alumni Hall RA's fl to rl Row 1: Denise Douglass, Stu McCIung, Chris Krueger, Chris
Rudynski. Row 2: Nancy Lindemeyer, Diane Abraham, Mark Thessen, jeff Lott.
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QL Simple Pleasures
You came to college and experienced
all the good things in life, like knowledge,
friendship, self-satisfaction, and the op-
posite sex. But more than that, you
learned how to appreciate the simple
pleasures of college life.
Simple pleasures give new meaning to
experienced and things most of us take
for granted. A quarter isn't just a quarter.
Put it with another two-bit piece and you
have a load of laundry or a tumble in the
dryer. lt's merely a matter of perspective,
wouldn't you say?
Take registration for instance. lt's a
challenge in creativity if you try to sneak
in early or an exciting game of chance if
you decide to play it straight. Acquiring
text books each semester is almost like the
New York Stock Exchange. You buy, sell,
and trade your books and hope you don't
come out too far behind when the market
closes for the year.
Have a car on campus? Then you've ex-
perienced that glow of satisfaction that
lights up everytime you successfully
jump-start your jalopy. Fan belts, fly
wheels, and gaskets are no longer foreign
terms to you, but working parts of your
vocabulary if not your car.
Yes, my friends, you came to college
and found the simple pleasures are what
college is really all about. And you
thought it was the opposite sex.
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A semester in Germany, without a
doubt, is a unique learning experience.
Studies take on new meaning when you
witness the overwhelming grace of the
Gothic architecture of the Cologne Ca-
thedral, and when you feel discomfort at
the depressing reality of our world's irrev-
ocable history in the stark remains of Bu-
chenwald. You don't just attend your
classes - you experience them. Learning
a foreign language ceases to be a burden
when you are surrounded by it every day,
it becomes a means of survival.
The world of Germany demands explo-
ration. A weekend in the crazy excite-
ment of Munich's Oktoberfest or a
peaceful picnic of "Brot, Wein, und
Kase" along the grassy banks of the Rhine
River are only as far as the nearest
train station. ln good weather, they may
be as near as your thumb: hitchhiking is an
inexpensive and rewarding lsometimeslb
way to see Germany. And Florence, Paris,
and Vienna are only a night's sleep away.
But traveling is more than just fun and
games and weary bodies. It provides a
special awareness of God's guarding pres-
ence when, week after week, despite the
occasional bouts of bad luck, everyone
returns "home" from their scattered ad-
ventures - safe and sound, with stories to
tell. Learning to be thankful for this, and
for the simple wonders in life, is a big part
of the growing process that takes place
School and travels, however, are only a
part of the total German experience. The
small community of the Valparaiso group
creates a special bond among you and
provides you with a new way of looking at
people. For a while, it seems, you are able
to look beyond culture and convention
and learn to appreciate people as they
Special friends, special sights, and spe-
cial times. Everyone who goes to Reutlin-
gen experiences it a little differently, but
you can be certain of one thing that will
never change - the special memories
you acquire will last a lifetime.
Essentials for getting by in Germany.
The Cambridge Crew: Front Row: Donna Hoffman, Christa Buss, Kathy Krug, Karen
Cook. Back Row: Dr. Richard Lee, Mike Fenner, Sandy Barker, Eric Hohenstein, Kevin
Bryan, Lynn Reid, Laurie Elliot, Gary Kleinschmidt, Doris Burgett, Sharon Fetters,
Donna Albrecht, Tim Hensley, Peggy Grott, Leslie Kuntz. Missing: Bill Makris.
I feel very Chantilly today!
Dynamic, dedicated, and full of life, the
students comprising the B.S.O. exert an
unusual ability to make whatever is impos-
sible possible. This is apparent in many of
the activities they have sponsered.
Through sheer hard work, they success-
fully promoted the Miss Black Caucus
Pageant. Also, they have backed other
events such as the B.S.O. Talent Show, the
B.S.O. Fashion Show and monthly dances
at the Black Cultural Center. Also, in con-
junction with the Department of Special
Programs and the Kappa Alpha Psi frater-
nity, they have backed other activities,
such as a Freshman picnic, and are plan-
ning for Dr. Martin Luther King's birthday
and Black History Month in February.
As is easily seen, the Organization's
purpose is to draw students closer togeth-
er culturally, academically and socially. lt
does this by binding them together with a
spirit of unity as they work to successfully
complete a project. In this way, they are
drawn into the mainstream of university
life, supplementing. programs offered by
other bodies on campus.
Willing to give, to lend a helping hand,
to share - that is B.S.O.!
BLACK STUDE T
Utilizing skills pertaining to culinary arts, Thomas Barnett and Dennis larrett
grill hamburgers to juicy perfection.
The Black Cultural Center, located at 606 Freeman, is an extra home for the Black Student Organization. Students gather there to
socialize, study or just generally to blow off time!
David Brown, Aaron jenkins, and Steve Washington enjoy a succulent meal at the picnic with a can of OFF! to battle
3' N Miss Black Caucus 1982, Germaine Charleston, flashes a big smile tinged
with tears of joy as friends congratulate her after the Pageant. Germaine
is a senior music major.
Pageant contestants Germaine Charleston, Lisa Newman, Angla Clark,
Lila Standifer and Crystal Randle in evening attire as they await the
questions that will help judges choose the new Miss Black Caucus.
GIVING C-LGRY TO GOD
Father Roy T. Beeching serves as Chaplain for Thunderhouse Center, located
near campus on LaPorte St. The center gives students a place to worship, study,
socialize or go to get away for a while.
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Mrs. Betsy Bird, jerry Kosey, Kristen Kneusel and Father Beeching gather for
some informal singing and sharing.
Thunder? A flash of lightening? No, at
least not in the weather sense. Thunder-
house, represents a coming together of
students as they work with one another in
the same way that the heat of lightening
and the surrounding air meet to form
thunder. And it represents "lightening" as
students work hard to create an atmo-
sphere of cheerfulness for others as well
Thunderhouse, a Roman Catholic Cam-
pus Ministry Center, provides students
with the guidance and ambiance that is so
necessary for the "spiritual, social and
educational" needs of its students. Stu-
dents carry these attitudes to the commu-
nity to stimulate a sense of unity and har-
Because it is basically student run, with
guidance from Executive director Betsy
Bird and Chaplain Father Roy T. Beeching,
participants in the activities offered at
Thunderhouse are 100 per cent active and
dedicated. Thunderhouse sponsers reli-
gious programs for the mentally handi-
capped children on a one-to-one basis,
they teach religious education classes, vis-
it local nursing homes to sing, and they
even have an adopted grandparent.
Thunderhouse is involved in many activi-
ties including Homecoming, the Popcorn
Festival, square dances, hay rides and
much, much more.
As can be seen, Thunderhouse is a vital
component of many lives, both on and off
campus. It has much more than enough to
offer and shall continue to flourish.
Giving glory to God, living as He in-
tended us to -these are the aims of Resi-
dential Ministry. Because there is a Resi-
dential Ministry in each dorm, students
have an opportunity to actively partici-
pate in religious and social activities. It
furnishes a link between the Chapel and
home, something that is essential for one
to live fully and therefore achieve the
goals they strive for.
Spreading religious harmony and unity,
Residential Ministry helps people get to
know one another, share and support Bi-
ble studies and have devotions. Residen-
tial Ministry gives service to the commu-
nity as well as promotes a general feeling
of well-being. Some of its activities in-
clude the World Hunger Program, nurs-
ing home services, a Christmas service,
bonfires, Bible studies and a leadership
retreat. All in all, Residential Ministry is
"working, loving, giving, sharing, a grow-
ing as one," for in unity there is strength.
Giving glory to God, living as He in-
tended, Residential Ministry leads stu-
dents in a life closer to Christ.
Focal point of the campus, Valparaiso University's Chapel of the Resurrection represents the
spiritual, cultural and academic elements of VU.
Part of the Residential Ministry Team, Vicars Daniel Kowert ileftl and john Pless are familiar faces at the Chapel of the Resurrection and throughout
The Other Half
Eleven professors and ten associate and assistant professors teach at Valparai-
so's School of Law, which became part of the University in 1905.
In our undergraduate world of Theo 5,
stress run, and university courses, many of
us forget that the campus we call home is
also home for those students involved
with the University's Law School Division.
The worlds of the graduate and under-
graduate student seldom permeate one
another, except for places held in com-
mon, like the law library, the Union's
Grail, or on the intramural field.
All in all, though, our paths cross only
on rare occasions. Law students are differ-
ent. They have a different academic
schedule than the undergraduate pro-
gram, in fact a different type of program
altogether. The difference is the serious,
goal-oriented approach to academics
adopted on day one for most law students
and shortly there after for the rest. It's not
unusual for them to study Friday and Sat-
urday nights, a new concept for most un-
dergraduates. Law school isn't exactly The
Paper Chase, but it is hard work - memo-
rizing, digging for facts, finding examples,
and taking nasty exams. It's late nights,
relying on and appreciating friends or pa-
tient spouses. Expenses often mean jug-
gling one or two jobs, as well as the books.
Law school isn't easy, and it isn't always
fun, but the challenge of earning a law
degree creates a sense of satisfaction and
pride upon receiving it that cannot be
duplicated in any other discipline. As un-
dergraduates we should join the law stu-
dent in challenging ourselves to reach out
for our personal goals with the integrity,
perseverence, and dedication of the field
Valparaiso's Law School classes seek to stress the importance of analytical, conceptual, and interpersonal skills in understanding the law.
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Wesemann Hall, which houses the Law School and Law Library, is a
popular Spot for both graduates and undergrads to study or share notes.
Most people who are unfamiliar with
the sport of motorcross see motorcrossers
as crazy daredevils, mainly because of
largely out of proportion misconception
of the dangers involved. This attitude
couldn't be farther from the more realistic
image of the challenging, exciting, and
physically demanding sport of motorcross
My convictions about racing were
strengthened by a test conducted in Swe-
den, designed to determine the physical
endurance level and safety of racing in
relation to other sports. According to the
test, motorcross racing was second only to
soccer in terms of physical stamina re-
quired of participants, with football rank-
ing about seventh. ln addition, motor-
cross was credited for less injuries than
rugby or football because of protective
racing gear and helmets worn by motor-
cross racers. Landing on dirt, not cement
or moving cars as most people imagine,
also decreases the chance of injury when
a biker goes down.
Balancing a 230-pound motorcycle mi-
dair or in a "power slide" requires noth-
ing less than complete concentration.
Once, while holding a second place posi-
tion in a field of 45, I looked up for a split
second when going through a turn to see
one of my friends cheering for me. lover-
shot the turn and spun out, setting me
back to twelveth place. Needless to say,
concentration is very important.
More imperative to motorcross, I feel, is
proper preparation. Success in motor-
cross demands a well-rested, highly
trained mind and body, as well as a com-
petitive and well maintained motorcross
bike. Motorcross means a huge financial
commitment - you have to work - and
finally luck, especially at the start of the
race. What's at the end? If you're lucky, a
two-foot tall plastic monstrosity that says
you've won first place! Article by john
Above: Flying over a tunnel jump, Burton stays low to maintain speed.
Right: Stoll balances his bike in mid air over a practice course at Maplehurst
Cycle Park. Burton and Stoll practice once or twice a week during the
summer, or whenever they have the money.
Left: V.U. sophomore Bob Stoll, another motorcross enthusiast, braces
for a power slide. Below: john Burton concentrates for control in a flat
hairpin turn during a practice session.
Q5 Students Are
julie and Kent Hollis
The essence of the experience.
It's not the bottom line
Or the gold at the end of the rainbow.
It's the pulling ahead and the falling behind,
The short cuts and the long nights.
It's the tear-rain drops that fall along the way.
Laughter, melodies that bring back a moment,
Profs, students, hail to the brown and gold.
The you you found along the way.
lon Hilgenkamp, Mark Woods, Pete Schoedel, Todd Romanski
Winkie Amospeta, Bill Walsh, Brian Piper, Diane Baker
Above left: Chris Thielo,
Kathy Beumer. Above
right: Janie Shroeder.
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Z PRESIDE T ROBERT V. SCHNABEL
Dear Members of the Class of 1983:
Your life and educational experiences, begun some years ago at Valpo, now reach the immediate goal:
completion of your degree program and beginning of a new alumni status. This yearbook provides a
pictorial and verbal "snapshot" of persons, organizations and events that have been part of your Universi-
ty experience. We hope it ever evokes bright memories of meaningful, fruitful days. Now you undertake
new beginnings on the path to additional life goals. The knowledge, understanding, skills and values you
have acquired are not "for school-days," but for life. Ideas are like matches: useless unless struck into
The theme of this Beacon is one that binds together University purposes, college days and adult life: To
Be All That We Can Be. This theme echoes the words of St. Peter, who described Christian life as a status
and a calling: Since we have been made God's adopted sons and daughters in Christ, we are liberated and
empowered "to be who we are" and, by His Spirit's power, "to be all that we can be." This status and this
calling come to us as devine gifts. The University has sought to be an instrument to help you be all you can
be spiritually, intellectually, morally, socially, culturally and physically. Our best hopes and prayers are that
the University has served you well and that you, in turn, go forth from this place and live out your lives as
light-bearers and living embodiments of the University's motto: "In Thy Light we shall see light."
VICE PRESIDE TS
Richard Paul Baepler, vice president for academic affairs. DHFYU Dwayne HGI'SE'm2Hl1, vice pI'8Sid9rll fOr Student affairs.
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Richard P. Koening, vice president for public and alumni affairs. Fred W. Kruger, vice president for business affairs.
F. Barry Haber, Business Administration Arlin Glenn Meyer, Christ College Norman Edgar Nagel, Chapel
Dolores Mary Ruosfh, dean Of WOFTV-'20 Robert E. Schroer, dean of men james T. Scroggin, Engineering
Mary Josephine Sheehan lFall 19821, Nursing Forrest L. Vance, Arts and Sciences
james Ehrenberg Mary Martin
Q ' '
Suzanne Ogilby William Stevens
The accounting curriculm stresses
quantitative analysis, problem solv-
ing, and decision making, rather
than description and procedure, and
is recommended as professional
preparation for a career as a Certi-
fied Public Accountant or Certified
Mark Anderson checks his work in manageri-
Richard B,-auer, an William DeHoff, art Fredrick Frey, art
George Smmbu, an During life drawing, Chris Thielo sketches those "private eyes."
,- ART and 10 ALISM
After completion of the core courses in art, a concentra- The study of journalism and mass communication is
tion must be chosen in painting, sculpture, ceramics, pho- basic to all areas of society, particularly in an era depen-
tography, design or art history for a recommendation to the dent upon instantaneous information and computerized
Bachelor of Science in Fine Arts program. Field trips, art technology. The department goal is to develop journalists
exhibits, visiting artists and similar events are integral parts of with a keen sense of professionalism who fully understand
the art department curriculum. their social, legal and ethical responsibilities.
Carl Galow, journalism Nancy Meyer, journalism Katl"fYn Wall, i0UfI'1BliSm
Grayson Davis Garland Hicks
Carl Kfekeler Gayton Marks Mike Rohde cleans up after biology lab
Biology is the disciplined study of living
organisms. lt is also a vital part of liberal
education, enabling students to develop
an appreciation of their own biological
being as well as of the great variety of
organisms and communities of organisms
with which they come into contact and
upon which they are dependent. The fo-
cus of biology may be at many levels: mo-
lecular, cellular, organismic, population,
community, ecosystems. The depart-
ment's program of study provides an in-
troduction to each of these levels. More-
over, it is designed to meet the require-
ments of students who desire to do grad-
uate study in one of the biological sci-
ences, who plan to enter professional
schools, who wish to enter a teaching ca-
reer in biology, or who will work in indus-
trial or governmental positions.
Frederich Meyer lames Tim
-' USINESS ADMINISTRATIC
The College is a separate administrative
and instructional unit of the University
under the direction of the Dean of the
College and offers three majors: Account-
ing, Administrative Sciences, and Business
Economics. Course offerings in Adminis-
trative Sciences are organized to provide
concertrations in marketing management,
financial management, human resource
management and general management.
The curriculum in general education as-
sures each student exposure to a broad
range of disciplines, problem-solving
techniques and methods of inquiry. The
business curriculum likewise aims at ex-
posing students to opportunities which
help develop concepts, tools of analysis
and techniques of evaluation which serve
as a foundation for their growth into com-
petent and ethically responsible adminis-
trators and functional specialists.
Raymond Buckley, Management
Robert Listman, Marketing
Richard Laube, Finance
Chemistry is a discipline that studies the Omer Smnh
fundamental nature of matter and the en-
ergetics and changes in properties ac-
companying compositional changes of
matter. As a scientific discipline, chemis-
try is firmly rooted in the liberal arts tradi-
tion, placing emphasis on the develop-
ment of intellectual ability and judge-
ment. Yet it is also a very practical disci-
pline dealing with the fundamental tech-
nology of matter that affects our environ-
ment and our society. Because of the na-
ture of the discipline, a wide variety of
careers is possible with a chemistry major.
:Christ College And Theology
Christ College is an Honors College em-
phasizing liberal studies and providing a
place in undergraduate study for courses
and programs which implement honors
standards and offer the freedom and flexi-
bility for educational experimentation.
This program, supplemented by addition-
al seminar work, invites its students to in-
quire beyond their specialized interests
into larger contexts of thought, action and
production, encouraging thereby the ex-
ploration of values and the integration of
knowledge. Personal and intellectual
growth of high quality is fostered by a
resident staff which works closely with
small numbers of students.
William Olmsted, Christ College Mel Piehl, Christ College
Warren R'-'bel' Christ College IHFHCS Albers, Theology Theodore lungkuntz, Theology
- M ,m
ut swf' ,153
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Thomas Droege, The0l0SY An interesting discussion led by Professor Keller amuses Dawn Douglas and Dan Hall.
As the nation's largest Lutheran-affili- Waite, Keller
ated institution of high education, Valpar-
aiso University operates within a religious
tradition which recognizes no hostility
between the life of the mind and the life
of the spirit. instead, with its emphasis
upon Christian freedom and upon the sa-
credness of vocation, it liberates men and
women so that they may explore any idea,
any theory without having to fear that
somewhere along the line they will have
to choose between faith and intellectual
Luther Koepke Dale Lasky Theodore Ludwig
Frederick Niedner David Truemper Normand Widiger
The laboratories of Civil Engineering
consists of materials testing, fluid mechan-
ics, environmental engineering, concrete
and soil mechanics and surveying. The
Civil Engineering department maintains a
wide range of instruments and equipment
representative of current surveying prac-
tice. ln addition to a variety of conven-
tional nonoptical tools and measuring de-
vices, principal instruments available for
supervised students use include modern
theodolites, modern precise self-leveling
levels and traditional transits and levels of
manual four-point leveling type.
Physics is the study of neutral phenom-
ena in an attempt to plain the behavior of
physical systems in terms of a limited
number of fundamental physical laws.
This study is predicated on careful obser-
vation and experimentation, thought ana-
lysis and creative insights. It is both de-
scriptive and predictive and encompasses
a realm from the submicroscopic particles
of the nucleus to distant constituents of
Civil Engineering And Physics
z . ,-
Donald Koetke Physics
Virgil Naumann, Physics
Economics is the science that deals with
the production, distribution and con-
sumption of wealth and with the various
related problems of labor, finance and
taxation. The curricula offered leads to a
Bachelor of Science in Economics.
The Political Science department offers
courses which provide the student with
an understanding of the basic concepts,
methods of study and traditions of poli-
tics. ln consultation with the chairperson,
the student may wish to concentrate in
areas within the discipline such as execu-
tive processes, judicial behavior or com-
Students spend a relaxing evening during the semester at Professor Comb's house.
Economics And Political Science
I L '
V , v, i,fu.iL .
lames Combs, Poli-Sci. Rick Rollenhagen, Poli-Sci. Albert Trost, Poli-Sci.
The Department of Education offers
programs of study leading to certification
for elementary and secondary teaching. In
addition, the teacher trainee may add
specialization in reading, junior high!
middle school, or special education
llearning disabilitiesl. Undergraduate stu-
dents who wish to teach in an elementary
school should complete the requirements
for a Bachelor of Science in Education, a
special curriculum in the College of Arts
Lawrence Lottmann Robert Lucking
ELECTRICALE GI EERI
The Electrical Engineering Department
offers an elective program which allows a
student to concentratef in one of three
areas of electrical engineering practice:
Computer Engineering, Electrical Com-
munication Engineering, and Industrial
Power and Control Eningeering. Students
who desire a more general program in
electrical engineering may select their
electives from among these areas of con-
Gail Ejfrig lohn Feaster
The Department of English, one of the
largest departments in the College of Arts
and Sciences, offers a wide variety of
courses for both English majors and other
students. Courses offered by the depart-
ment help students use the English lan-
guage effectively and sensitively and help
develop their capacity to enjoy and un-
derstand imaginative literature. In addi-
tion to preparing a student for graduate
work, an English major also provides ex-
cellent training for numerous careers and
professions. The ability to read and un-
derstand complex material, to write and
speak precisely, to think clearly and thor-
oughly, remains in high demand in all sec-
tions of our society.
Henning Falkenstein Kathy Kobergtein
Thora Moulton Howard Peters
Acquaintance with a foreign language
and a foreign culture has a profound ef-
fect on the way an individual views his
own language and his own heritage. Pur-
suit of studies in this area raises the sights
of an individual from the level of provin-
cialism and pragmatic training to the level
of universal human concern and is, there-
fore, a vital part of any student's exper-
ience, regardless of his field of specializa-
tion. The student, while deepening his
background in the humanities, will at the
same time acquire a working knowledge
of another language, a practical skill val-
ued in many of today's professions.
lohannes Helms introduces The New Testament Greek to two V.U. students.
lohn Streitelmeier, Geography Ronald lanke, Geography Ferencz Kallay, Geography
Meredith Berg, History Dean Kohlhoff, History james Startt, History
Willis Boyd, History
Keith Schoppa, History
Geography And Histor
Geography is a diverse subject which
provides students with a strong, practical
liberal arts education offering a wide vari-
ety of employment opportunities. The di-
versity of the discipline stems from its
fundamental concern with human behav-
ior as it relates to the earth's varied phys-
ical and cultural environments.
One of the central disciplines of the
traditional liberal arts, history is con-
cerned with understanding the develop-
ment of societies and cultures which pro-
duced the world as we know it. The histo-
rian is present- minded, convinced that
illumination of the past is of fundamental
importance in today's decision-making
and for tomorrow's dreams. History pro-
vides a solid major for those with career
goals in law, teaching, journalism, govern-
ment and the ministry.
During Meteriology and Climatology, Brad Purcell and Bruce Braun study land formation.
Rhea Adgate Home Ec. Katharine Antommarie, Home Ec. Anita Manning, Home Ec. Paula Sampson Home
Dennis Guse Speech 81 Drama ludy Nantau, Speech 81 Drama
Richard Pick, Speech 8: Drama Fred Sitton, Speech 84 Drama
Home Economics And Speech And Drama
The University Theatre, under the su-
pervision of the department of Speech
and Drama, provides a means for creativ-
ity in curricular and extra-curricular ac-
tivities. The work in theatre encompasses
two objectives. First, it provides a pro-
gram of cultural enrichment. Through ac-
tive participation in plays, students be-
come acquainted with great drama of the
past and present, developing a sound
critical sense. Second, it gives students
practical training in acting and all phases
of play production, including experience
in various aspects of management and ad-
The focus of the Home Economics de-
partment is to provide professional train-
ing for those who seek to serve the basic
social unit of society - the family,
through education, business or organiza-
tion. Principles from the curriculum are to
be applied to the problems of daily life, to
aid in the development of autonomous
individuals within family, and to improve
the quality of the environment in which
Daniel Gahl, Archivist Elmer Hess, Documents!Science
l Q . Q.
i lrving Olsen, Instructional Materials Margaret Perry, Director
Li b ra ry Staff
The Henry F. Moellering Memorial Li-
brary, situated directly across from the
chapel, is the general library of the Uni-
versity. lt serves the students, faculty and
staff of the campus community with a col-
lection of 260,000 bound volumes, 66,000
microfilms and regularly receives 1,450
periodical journals. All materials are avail-
able to users on open shelf with the ex-
ception of reserved books, the University y
Archives and rare books. Reading rooms
are air conditioned and seating is distrib-
uted throughout the building.
Edwin johnson, Public Services
Stephanie Umbach, Cataloging
f ' '.,f
lames Caristi Louis Foster
-, Math And Computer Science
A student seeking the Bachelor of Sci- Norman Hughes
ence degree in mathematics may com-
plete either Program I-Emphasis on Math-
ematical Analysis or Program ll-Emphasis
on Finite Mathematics. A student having a
major in view should begin mathematics
in the freshman year. A mathematics ma-
jor should elect French or German to sat-
isfy the foreign language requirement of
the College of Arts and Sciences. Anyone
planning to do graduate work in math-
ematics should complete Program I and
include Mathematics 114 'and 177.
Diane Krebs 'oe' Lehmann
William Marion Linda Proudfit
I Math And Computer Science
Malcolm Reynolds Verne Sanford
l0l1n Sorenson lerry Wagenblast
- MECHANICAL E GI EERI
The programs of the College of Engi-
neering prepare the student for direct en-
try into an engineering profession or for
graduate school. The first one and one-
half years are designed to give the student
a good general education, including a firm
foundation in mathematics and the phys-
ical sciences. During the following two
and one-half years, the student receives a
broad education in the particular field of
engineering chosen. In the senior year,
the student has the option to select
courses orientated toward graduate
school or design courses orientated to-
ward professional engineering.
I ' -, ff Robert Rose
PHILOSOPHY A D PSYCHOLOGY
Courses in philosophy offer students
the opportunity to examine the basic is-
sues which arise in all fields of intellectual
endeavor and also to explore the posi-
tions of the great thinkers of both West-
ern and Eastern civilizations. These
courses should help students to reflect on
those concepts which significantly shape
human life because of the key role they
play in action, thought and discourse.
Such reflection is philosophical if it is ana-
lytical, critical and evaluative. The study of
philosophy tends to develop and sharpen
the analytical and critical thinking of stu-
dents, not only with respect to philos-
Kenneth Klein, Philosophy Marcus Riedel, Philosophy
ophy, but with respect to other disci-
plines as well.
The psychology faculty consists of indi-
viduals with diversified interests relative
to their own areas of experience. Because
of this adversity, the department of psy-
chology curriculum provides courses in
experimental, social, developmental and
clinical-counseling psychology as well as
special interest courses. The department
provides the student with the breadth of
knowledge and applied skills suitable for
bachelor level psychology careers, gra-
duate study and continued personal
Mathew Ikeda, Psychology
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Richard Millar, Psychology
Stephen Truhon, Psychology
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In accordance with the philosophy of
Valparaiso University, the faculty of the
College of Nursing believes its responsi-
bility is to foster intellectual, emotional
and spiritual growth of the student as an
educated person and as a competent pro-
fessional nurse. The curriculum, there-
fore, includes a wide variety of foundation
courses in the natural and social sciences
and in the liberal arts, as well as courses
which lead to the mastery of the princi-
ples and practices of nursing.
Roberta Barlgw Carlene Bartelt
janet Brown Ruth Brown
Sharon Roth and Annette Szpiszar practice their
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Sandra Kowalski Toni Lemster
The College of Nursing Emblem
The Physical Education Department
seeks to provide each student with valu-
able educational experiences designed to
enhance the quality of on-campus life as
well as to provide students with knowl-
edge and abilities suitable for life-time
personal use. Professionally, although
physical education within a school setting
is a continuing area of opportunity, the
love affair of the American people with
personal activity and enjoyment of spec-
tator sport has created new areas of op-
portunity for the physical educator: adult
fitness, leisure services, sportswriting and
broadcasting, sports clubs, clothing and
equipment designing and sales. All pro-
vide opportunities for new talents and vi-
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Social Work And Sociolog
The primary task of the Social Work
department is to prepare its graduates for
entry into the profession at the beginning
level of practice. Secondly, some majors
may seek graduate education in social
work. Finally, selection of courses from
this department will enhance the prep-
aration of students who anticipate a ca-
reer in one of the various helping profes-
Sociology is the study of social life of
the structures and processes of human in-
teraction. Its subject matter ranges from
intimate family life to the hostile mob,
from crime to religion, from the divisions
of social class to the shared beliefs of a
common culture. Few other fields of
study are as broad in scope or as relevant
to an understanding of the human condi-
Clarence Rivers, Social Work
leff johnson, Sociology
LeRoy Martinson, Sociology
Nancy Sederberg, Sociology
Ted Westermann, Sociology
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Track nd Field
BEST OUTDOOR 3551 INDQQR
Aaron Tidwell 100m 10.8
200m 22.5 Aaron Tidwell 60-yd. Dash 6.5
220-yd. Dash 25.0
Scott Lohr Steeplechase 9353.8
5,000m 15:27.6 Kenny Darden 50-yd. Dash 5.6
300-yd. Dash 32.9
Brent Bultemeier Long lump 21'7 M" 4U0'M 5049
Triple lump 43'8 M" 440'Yd- 541
High lump 6'10" UJHE lUmP 21"lV2H
lon Dorn 110 m H 16.6 Scott Lohr Mile 415-4
2 Mile 9146.6
Chris Rudynski 400m 50.2 3 Mile 15215-3
Stu McClung 400m H 58.0 Sleeplechase 1035422
Bill Loesch aoom 1:59.13 lon Dorn 50-yd High Hurdles 745
60'yd. High Hurdles 3,2
Mark Riley 1500m 4:01.1
Brent Bultemeier High lump 6'10"
Mike Cantway 10,000m 33:02.13 Triple 43'4"
Tim Andrews Discus 129'7" Chris Rudynslsi 600-yd. 1114.4
Shot Put S12 Vz"
Steve Bongard 800-M 2103.1
Tim Mech Pole Vault 13'
Mark Riley B80-yd. 2104.7
Matt Nagel lavelin 153'6"
Bill Loesch 1000-yd. 2122.7
Don Brown 400,-n R 45-3 Tim Andrews Shot Put S2'2
Aaron Tidwell lim Mech Pole Vault 12
Mark Riley Stu McCIung, Rudynski,
Dan Konhauef 1500,-n R 32217 Tidwell, Darden 1600 M Relay 3:28.15
Chris Rudynski Rudynski,
Axelson, Darden Mile Relay 3134.8
Sagendorph, 5400m R 181061
Rudynski, 3200m R 8116.5
Kofthal-'eff Distance Medley 11:12.1
Ult, Rudynski, 300m R 1.31 5
Brown, Tidwell ' 1
Front: Aaron Tidwell, Stu McClury. Middle:
Dan Korthauer, Mark Riley, William Loesch,
Paul Schnorr, Paul Sagendorph, Mark Yover,
Dave Kochendorfer. Back: Doug Tryloff,
Kenny Darden, Chris Rudynski, Tim Andrews,
Scott Lohr, Todd Melser, Coach Paul Smith.
Under the direction of head coach
Paul Smith, Valparaiso's 1982 Spring
track team placed 4th in the confer-
ence meet. The Crusaders had two
winners in the meet: Brent Bulte-
meier in the high jump and Mike
Cantway in the 10,000 m. Breaking a
school shot put record in the indoor
season was Tim Andrews with a dis-
tance of 52 feet and 2 inches. During
the outdoor season john Axelson,
Paul Sagendorph, Mark Riley, and
Scot Lohr teamed together to break
a school record in the 6400m relay
with a time of 18:06.
The cross country team gets off to a good start.
This year's Valparaiso University Cross
Country team did an excellent job. They
competed in seven major meets and al-
ways brought home a third or fourth
place. On October 15, the VU runners
traveled to Bloomington, Indiana to com-
pete in the BigfLittle State meet. The Cru-
saders finished 10th out of 23 teams in Big
State and tied for 4th in Little State. To
conclude their season, the VU harriers
finished 4th in the first Association of
MidContinent Universities Championship
event at the cross country meet held at
Eastern Illinois University on October 30.
Leading the Crusaders for the season
were runners Mike Cantway, Dave Mel-
chior, Mark Riley and Paul Sagendorph.
The VU cross country team was led by the
head coaching of Paul Smith.
Front Row lfrom l. to r.l: Paul Sagendorph, john
Holland, Bryan Thomas, Boyd Owents, Phil Parelius,
Barry Action, Karl Abraham, Paul Dawson, Dave
Melchior. Back Row lfrom l. to r.J: Coach Paul Smith,
, ' 4' 112-494
Bill Loesch, Mark Riley, Mike Cantway, Dan Hall,
Dave Kochendorfer, Eric Ritter, Steve Bongard,
Chris Sloan, Steve Loder, Manager Dave Krebs. Ab-
sent from photo: Dave Gray and Paul Schnorr.
V.U.'s baseball team ended its 1982 sea-
son with a 15-27-3 record and a winning
performance in their conference. V.U.'s
record, however, doesn't accurately re-
flect the team's talent, considering many
of the games were lost by very slim mar-
gins. First year coach Rick Ferchen is over-
all very happy about the 1982 season.
Coach Ferchen looked at the 1982 fall
season as "a rebuilding season to get the
kinks out of the team's game." By trying
many new combinations and playing
many of the new freshmen ball players, he
attempted to do just that. Coach Ferchen
said, "l am very impressed with the new
freshmen and expect them to be great
assets to the 1983 team."
Row 1: Brian Pollert, Rob johnson, Bill Swanson, lim Giannis, leff Hensel, Rich
Desmedt, Walt Hater. Row 2: Stu Vogelmeier, Dave Price, Kurt Gesse, Eric Polan,
Steve Carichoff, Connie Black, Mike Lasky, Steve Lach, Rich Babcock. Row 3: Dave
Brege, Paul Vernet, Scott Swierad, Andy Storm, Craig jones, Greg Evans, Carmen
Pillizzi, Dan Gilmore, Kevin Spudic, Ron Plummer, Dale Clapp, Tom Barnett, lim
Robinson, Dave Kaczmarski, Rick Ferchen lCoachi. Row 4: Mike Donley, Tim El-
dridge, lim Henning, Eric Bittlingmeier, Mark Staudinger, Scott Carter, Mark Guilfoil,
Todd Cymerman, Mark Gardtke, Tom Popescu, joe Gersna, Greg Foy, joe Saffa. Not
present: lim Donley, Ron Levitt.
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First year coach Rick Ferchen studies the field.
Senior Ron Levitt slides safely into third.
f Winners In Conference
t , ' 5
Rounding third base, Mark
Staudinger heads for home.
Shortstop Kevin Spudic, gets to
first with a bunt hit.
Coach Ferchen commented on many
individual performances that he was im-
pressed with. "Dan Gilmore played a very
good season and also hit second on the
team. lim Donley had a .326 average with
no errors in the outfield. A couple of oth-
er players I was impressed with were out-
fielder Greg Foyg third baseman, joe
Gershna, and Tim Eldridge, who had a
.301 hitting average. Among the first team
all-conference players were Dave Kacz-
marski, the 1983 new team captain who is
also up for all-american, Carmen Pillizzi,
short stop, Kevin Spudicg jeff Simmons,
and jim Robinson, who lead the pitching
staff and also finished eleventh in the
country, division one in strike outs."
Coach Ferchen stated, "I am very anx-
ious for the 1983 season and I also expect
a very good season.
Concordia River Forest
Concordia River Forest
' ' 7 3
' 2 1
' 8 7
' 5 7
' 4 14
' 7 10
. . - . 4 7
. . - . 4 8
. . - . 0 9
. . . 4 5
' ' 8 6
George Williams 11 10
St. ' 10 6
St. ' 6 B
St. ' 4 17
St. ' 6 13
St. ' 5 15
St. ' 5 8
' - ' 10 2
' - ' 13 3
Wins 15 Losses 27 Ties 3
The Crusader football team provided
the University with a number of surprises
as VU sputtered to a 3-7 record.
After going 'I-9 the year before, there
seemed to be hope of the Crusader's do-
ing much better. But to the surprise of
everyone, VU won its first two outings
both on the road.
In the season opener against the Scotts
of Alma College, VU took advantage of
five Alma turnovers to win 13-0. Valpo's
touchdown's came on a one-yard plunge
by fullback Vince lacobs midway through
the second quarter and Quarterback Phil
Kuntz dove in from one yard out to
clench the game with 3:53 remaining.
Kuntz and safety joe Orlich received
Heartland Collegiate Conference player
of the Week honors for their perfor-
mances in the game.
"lust lucky", was the campus' reaction
to the victory. Undaunted by the doubt of
the Crusader homefolk, the Crusaders
trecked to the University of Wisconsin-
Eau Claire, defeating the Bluegolds 31-21
in a sloppy yet exciting game.
Valpo returned home to face Hillsdale
College as Head Coach Bill Koch said at
the time, "l have no doubt this will be our
toughest game to date if not our toughest
of the year." He wasn't wrong. Using a
bland but amazingly effective ball control
offense, Hillsdale rolled to a 28-0 victory
on a wet, foggy afternoon. What made
this loss even tougher was an ankle injury
to lacobs. He was the leading rusher on
the squad - yet would not play another
down of football during the '82 season.
Congratulating lim Harris, No. 79 Dave
Receiving instruction from Coach Koch,
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Trotting of! the field is Senior lon Steinbrecher,
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Putting on a fake is jimmy Harris.
Conference foe's Butler and Ashland
came next. In both games, VU's offense
reverted to the form of the '81 team and
failed to move the ball consistently. As a
result, Butler pasted VU 27-3 while Ash-
land abused the Crusaders, 34-13.
During Homecoming weekend, the
Crusaders rose to the occasion in front of
a standing room only crowd Qwhich in-
cluded the 1932 undefeated VU football
squadl and upset the Purple Aces of Ev-
ansville, 21-17 in what had to be one of
the greatest games in VU history. Scott
Lange started at Quarterback for the Cru-
saders and responded by completing 23
of 39 passes for 296 yards. For his perfor-
mance, Lange was named HCC Player of
the Week. The game was a see-saw battle.
With 3:30 to go an VU in possession, VU
trailed 17-14. Two plays later, Lange dove
over as VU went up 21-17. The Crusaders
held on for a fantastic victory.
The Homecoming victory was the last
bright spot of the year as the Crusaders
dropped four straight. For the remainder
of the year, injuries and inconsistency pla-
While St. joe vandalized Brown field
two days before the game, nothing
seemed to arouse VU as they were beaten
30-10 in a lack-luster performance. The
following week, Indiana Central Grey-
hounds mauled Valpo 47-7.
W Q .i Ss
Making his move, Phil Kuntz looks for an opening.
Sidelines celebrate a touch-
down. - .
Alma College 13 0
Wisconsin - Eau Claire 31 21
Hillsdale 0 28
Butler 3 27
Ashland 13 24
Evansville 21 17
St. joseph's 10 30
Indiana Central 7 47
Georgetown 21 23
Franklin 20 55
Wins 3 Losses 7
Front Row lfrom l. to r.j: Coach Rick Ferchen, Coach Dave Hem-
minger, Rex Kreger, Tim Andrews, Steeve Brown, Ray Nash,
Charles Trigg, jimmy Harris, Steve Allosso, Mitch Sivertson, Ray
McCants, Dave Hileman, jon Steinbrecher, Phil Kuntz, Tom Nel-
son, john Bernardi, Coach Tom Burke, Asst. Trainer jay Baker.
Second Row: ffrom I. to r.j: Equipment Manager Frank Kurmis,
Asst. Trainer Denise Criswell, Scott Carter, Steve Lach, Dan Patlak,
Mike Daras, Devin Haman, Kon Smith, Kenny Darden, Vince ja-
cobs, Matt Swiecichowski, joe Orlich, john Pope, Scott Bragg,
Coach Norm Amundsen, Head Coach Bill Koch. Third Row ll. to
r.j: Trainer Rod Moore, Coach Rod Pawlik, Kevin Sharpe, Greg
LaStella, Scott Plankenhorn, Bill Mikolay, Tom Katula, Tony
Deeter, Tony Mia, john McMahon, Rob Bloomer, Dave Ander-
son, Randy Beebe, David Brinkmeyer, Greg Brown, Asst. Equip-
ment Manager Lloyd Edinger. Fourth Row ll. to r.j: Coach Gerry
Speckhard, Roland Clark, Tom Beebe, Mike Healey, Eric Staehle,
john Schelling, Andre Gammage, Scott Reinholt, Steve Spinell,
Bill Swanson, Dan Bogar, Bob Wilson, Herbie Utt, jeff Mehn, Bob
Kowalski, james Mitchell, Coach jim Rooney. Fifth Row fl. to r.j:
Scott Biernat, Kevin Klecha, Matt Vranicar, john Barnes, Terry
Benz, Todd Kirkpatrick, Eric Habelt, Ken Kocar, Mike Bertoia,
Tony Bauer, Bill Davis, Frank Fortunato, Chet Balder, George
Golaszweski, Craig Wilson, Coach Dan Lohrmann. Back Row ll. to
r.j: Scott DuVal, Paul Eichelman, Doug Koziatek, Kevin Mackey,
jamie Keuper, joel Violanti, Tony Maselli, Russell Fowler, Steve
Speckhard, Paul LeMert, Scott Lange, Bill Kienzle, joe Ficaro. Not
Present: Rich Pierce, Mark Stittleburg, Matt Hirsch, Scott
McGraw, Mike Peterson, Ken Schlotfeldt.
Although the year ended on a disap-
pointing note, several Crusaders had out-
standing years. Wide receiver Dan Bogar
established himself as one of the top of-
fensive threats in the conference by haul-
ing in 48 passes to break a 16-year-old VU
record. Bogar led "Air Valpo" as he
moved in to fifth place on VU's career
receiving list. Flanker jon Steinbrecher,
caught 19 passes on the year, average 16.4
yards per catch. "Air Valpo" also featured
Tight-end Mike Daras with 127 recep-
tions, three touchdowns and Flanker
Mike Healey with 21 receptions and two
touchdowns. Scott Lange completed
53.2'Vo of his passes for 1298 yards and
Defensively, linebacker Tony Bauer led
the squad with 128 tackles. Cornerback
jimmy Harris garnered HCC-All Confer-
ence honors as he led VU with seven in-
terceptions and averaged 21.4 yards per
1 F i
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An Impressive Season
,AY N W
.,..,,.... I I I
Front row Ifrom I to rl Bill Oliver Dianne Leytem
Kathy Iurek Sally Van Duren Anne Benoit Don Palm
Second Row Diane Baker Cheryl Silnch Alicia lump
Cathy Counsell Tammy Blackstone Back Row loann
Mischanko Denise Hofman Lisa Keidaish Elise Cheva
her Lori Rhegness Tammy Erickson Not Pictured Ter
St Mary 5
Idiana State Championships-Fourth
Wins 7 Losses 5
"Valparaiso's 1982-83 swimming team is
facing a winning season", according to
coach Bill Oliver. As of january 27, 1983
V.U. was enjoying a 5-4 record with five
meets left. Coach Oliver also expects the
team to place well in the Heartland Colle-
giate Conference on February 24 through
Among the swimmers whom coach Oli-
ver was impressed with were co-captains
Tom Seabold and Dave Nelson. Other
members of the team that coach Oliver
commented on were Daryl Daneva, diver,
jerry Chambers, sprinter, Matt Thomas,
backstrokerg Todd Howe, distance frees-
tyler, and Greg Peters, spring freestyler.
Coach Oliver is especially pleased with
the strong, competitive drive of the team.
"The team bonded together and came on
strong, having to face the sorrowful death
of former coach Don Palm." Coach Oliver
also said, "Don Palm would be proud of
the swimmers he had recruited for the
Men's Swimming I
VU OPP ,
Cardinal Relays Third
Lake Forest 70 38 ""-" 1 ' "3
Illinois-Chicago 39 74
Butler 58 55
Albion 67 44 D
Ball State 40 72
Northern Illinois 43 70 ' l
Evansville 42 68
Ferris State 18 35 I
Alma 63 50
Vincennes 48 63
Wabash 48 65
Hope 37 74
Loyola 57 54
Illinois Benedictine 41 72
De Pauw 55 58
Heartland Conference - Second
Wins 5 Losses 10
The congratulatory handshake after the race.
Coming On Strong
The start oi a new race.
, ll . 5 - . ll
Front Row: lfrom l. to r.l: Bill Oliver, Tom Scheck,
Rich Hasz, Tom Seabold, Dave Nelson, Ron
Mitschke, Daryl Caneva, Don Palm. Second Row:
Robert Moritz, Paul lud, Ed Hinton, Dave Eichel-
berger, Derrick Ruegg, Walt Meyers, Nich Lon-
ginow. Third Row: Rich Bartoszuk, Phil Parelius,
Matt Thomas, lim Muehlhauser, Paul Barrette, jerry
Chambers. Back Row: Todd Howe, lim D'Angelo,
Gregg Peters, Phil Conover, Eric Vander Ploeg.
Women s Softball
Diane Lundquist receives congratulations while rounding the bases
Front Row Ifrom I. to r.I: Joann Pyritz, Deb Dutton, lan
D'Ambrosio, lean Wagonblast, Lori Appleton, loan
Gunder, Laura Ritter. Back Row: Coach Kesterson, Deb
Schaack, Pam Mucha, Glenda Snyder, Pattysue Hillman,
Karen Cook, Linda Glusac, Carl Galow. Not pictured: Diane
St Mary s College
St Mary s College
St Mary of the Woods
St Mary s College
Wins 9 Losses 9
. ' 0 2
. ' 8 5
' ' 4 6
' 2 1
. 11 3
- ' 3 4
Notre Dame 3 2
' 0 4
' 1 2
' ' 5 0
- ' 2 5
- ' 0 8
' 5 4
' 4 3
- ' 2 6
Team Gains Respect
Valparaiso's 1982,womens' softball team
ended the year with a 9-9 record. Consid-
ering that six of these losses were from
two of the same teams, the record is im-
pressive. The team also finished fourth in
the state tournament.
Among the players whom coach jean
Kesterson was most impressed with were
Laurie Appleton, pitcherg Linda Glusac,
outfielder, who led the team in hitting
and stolen bases, and was also the most
valuable player, and Pam Mucha, pitcher.
Second year coach Kesterson described
her team as a "classy team that gained a lot
of respect this last year." She also said that
the team came a long way in one year and
that softball was probably one of the best
womens' sports for 1982. Kesterson ex-
pects a good season for 1983 since the
team will be mostly dominated by well-
Up at bat, Linda Glusak, has the highest batting ave
rage of the team.
Sliding to safety, senior
joan Gunder makes it
Success is a fitting word to describe
V.U.'s 1982 tennis team. Second year
coach Cindy Young was impressed with
the team's overall performance and espe-
cially the improved "cohesion of the
group." Coach Young predicted a season
with a record of at least 50 percent wins
and 50 percent losses. Her predictions be-
came true and V.U. ended with a 4-5 re-
cord. It has been quite some time since
the tennis team has had such a successful
year, according to coach Young.
Several team and individual perfor-
mances were remembered by coach
Young. "Our most impressive wins were
an 8-1 victory over Northwestern's junior
varsity team and a 7-2 victory over IUPUI,
where all three of the doubles
matches were won." V.U. also placed an
impressive third place finish in the Heart-
land Conference, in which nine teams
competed. Coach Young said, "Our most
valuable player for the 1982 season was
lon Streinbrecher, based on singles and
doubles victories. The most improved
player was Mark Schroeder." Some other
important assets to V.U.'s tennis team
were number one singles player, Todd
Englander, and number two singles play-
er, Mitch lohnson, both who comprised
the number one doubles team.
Coach Young is very optimistic about
the 1983 season. "With the exception of
Mitch johnson, the entire team will be
returning for the 1983 season. We're
loaded with talent from our 1982 team
and new prospects for the upcoming 1983
team." Coach Young is also excited about
hosting both the Heartland Collegiate
Conference and the AMCU Conference
Little State Tournament
Heartland Collegiate Conference
Wins 4 Losses 5
Front Row lfrom l. to r.l: Greg Herker,
Lee Murphy, lim Weiss, Brad Burau,
Scott Hornsby. Back Row: lon Stein- Q
brecher, Todd Englander, Eric Smith,
Mark Schroeder, Duane Davison
Coach Cindy Young.
' Loaded With Talent
up his forehand
before his match
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The VU Soccer club began the 1982
season with everyone returning from the
1981 club finishing last year with a record
of 4-6. The first game of the year was at
the home field of the powerful Irish of
Notre Dame. VU put in a respectable per-
formance holding the Notre Dame team
scoreless for the first 35 minutes of the
game. It was not until the middle of the
second half that the Irish finally put the
game out of reach with 3 quick goals.
The VU club easily defeated its next op-
ponents and began the game against Pur-
due with a 3-1 record. This proceeded
in to 2 10-minute overtimes where the
Purdue team scored 2 goals winning 3-1.
A week later the club lost to Loyola
playing in heavy rain showers. This
evened the record at 3-3.
The club split its last 4 games finishing
the season with a respectable 5-6 record.
Once again, every player will return next
Looking for an open pass.
Players loel Brighton and Mark Bently
charge up the field.
Soccer Team President, joel Brighton, moves the ball toward the goal.
SOCCER TEAM 1982
joel Brighton, President, Dave Keepers, Captain, Mark Butler, Cap-
tain, David Duesenberg, l0hn Madeline, lohn Knippenberg, Paul
Jud, Albert Chambers, Krehl Stringer, Paul Ludwig, Eric Hauser,
Kevin Rodriguez, Scott Foster, jay Borden, Duane Davidson, Bill
Schuh, Steven Volz, Scott Opeca, Doug Obert, Allan Davis, Rob Lim,
Ramon Bustamante, Pat Derse, jon Moyer, Tony Costellanos, Reggie
Canez, Tim Fackler, jim Klein, Rich Ochoa, Dan Lowe, Wilter
f Squad Returns With 5-6 Season
Veteran Dave Keepers advances with scoring
St. loeseph s
VU player gains control of a head ball.
ls' ,,,, Q ,, ,gr y :"
From L. To R.: Leon Yuska, Dan Palm, Ken Gaidas, Don Plohg,
Wally Hanas, Bill Radtke, Coach Dick Fick, Greg Chrustowski.
Not Present: Mark Palm, Rick LeSuer, Dave Wangrow.
Ken Gaidas practices before a round of 18.
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:Another Great Season
Wally Hanas will remember this season
everytime he views the medals he cap-
tured in 3 of 4 tournaments of the season
including the Indiana Intercollegiate and
Heartland Conference tournaments.
Overall, the VU Golf Team had an out-
standing season. Under Head Coach Dick
Fick, the VU golfers finished 3rd in the
Indiana Central University Invitational on
On Sept. 20, the Crusaders again per-
formed well finishing 3rd out of 11 teams
in the Franklin Invitational lead by Mark
Palm with a 76. Dan and Bill Radtke fol-
lowed with scores of 78. Greg Chrus-
towski followed with an 80 and Hanas
with an 81.
The squad captured second and third
places at the Purdue- North Central Invi-
tational on Sept. 23 but the highlight of
the season came when the team placed
fourth at the Indiana Intercollegiate
Championships on Sept. 27. Hanas won
medalist honors making him the top col-
legiate golfer in Indiana. He shot a 75 in
the first round and a 69 in the second.
VU's Dan Palm shot a 153 for the tourna-
ment to finish in a tie for tenth.
The Cursaders concluded another suc-
cessful season, winning the St. loseph's
Invitational, finishing second in three oth-
er tournaments, and third in two others.
The team will lose only one senior, Bill
Radtke, who finished his career with an 80
stroke average. Hanas, a junior, will be
back again next year after ending this sea-
St. joseph Invitational
Indiana Central Invitational
Purdue NC Invitational
son with a 75.8 stroke average.
Dan Palm demonstrates a well formed
lunior Wally Hanas was named the top collegiate golfer in Indiana.
' ' 12
junior transfer Larry Roby
awaits the decision of the
The 1982-1983 season was a year of
"New Beginnings" for the Crusader bas-
ketball program. A season that saw new
players, a new conference and the ap-
proval of constructing a new facility.
Coming from a 9-18 final win-loss re-
cord in the 1981-1982 season, the Crusad-
ers lost eight players through transfers,
injury, and graduation leaving only four
returning players: john Mcllvain, Dave
Luethy, john Geary and Dave Wojcie-
chowski. Freshmen Paul Stackowitz, Ron
Henderson, and Dave Kleckner left the
Crusaders to pursue careers elsewhere
while juniors Tom Benigni and Brian Hub-
bard were both sidelined due to knee in-
juries. jeff Markel, Randy Okriesik, and
jeff Simmons all graduated. Simmons left
his mark on V.U. record books establish-
ing records for scoring and rebounding.
Going for two, john Meyne lets one fly.
kts EM fl
, Season Starts Out Big
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Always scrapping, lohn Meyne tries to get the ball to Dave Wojciechowski
Good position ensures a john Geary rebound.
Coach Tom Smith had his work cut out
for him replacing lost players and gaining
new ones. From the junior College cir-
cuit, V.U. received Mike Thompsn, Anth-
ony Robinson, john Meyne, Larry Roby,
and Greg "Cheese" Mostello. Thompson
returned to his home state after spending
two years in the always competitive Cali-
fornian junior College league. Robinson, a
native Californian, is the brother of NBA
Cleveland Cavalier, Cliff Robinson.
Meyne, a Boone Grove High School gra-
duate, returned to the Valparaiso area
after playing two years at Powell junior
College in Wyoming for former V.U. Head
Coach Ken Rocklitz. Roby came to V.U.
after playing at Bradley University and a
South Bend junior College. Mostello
tMeyne's teammate in high schooll im-
pressed Coach Smith with his dedication
to the game while working at Smith's bas-
ketball camp in the summer.
Three freshmen, Matt Mitchell, jim
Stueve, and Nigel Casey, joined the squad
promising the Crusaders hopes of a suc-
cessful future. Stueve and Mitchell come
from Carrollton and Lexington, Missouri,
respectively, while Nigel Casey, this year's
only walk-on, comes from Chicago's Loy-
Freshman starter jim Stueve crashes the boards.
Dave Luethy attempting a
three point play.
With a Chicago Circle player
towering overhead, Mike
Thompson makes his move.
.. , ,,..-----'-' ""
Kneeling ffrom I. to r.j: Assistant Coach Dick Fick, Head
Coach Tom Smith, Assistant Coach Greg Giovanine.
Standing Ifrom l. to r.j: Manager Norm Henderson,
Mike Thompson, john Meyne, Dave Wojciechowski,
Anthony Robinson, Greg Mostello, jim Stueve, Tom
Benigni, Nigel Casey, Dave Luethy, Larry Roby, john
Geary, Brian Hubbard, Matt Mitchell, john Mcllvain,
Manager Al Tamburrino.
This season the Crusaders competed in
the newly-formed conference, The Asso-
ciation of Mid-Continent Universities.
Along with the approval of V.U.'s new
athletic Recreation Center, the Crusaders
have formed a new Booster Club, the
Gauntlet Club, which is assisting in the
fund-raising program for the new facility.
Through better scheduling, the Crusad-
ers had their best start as a Division I team
with a record of 9-4 after the Christmas
break. The team was well on its way to a
goal of better than a .500 season and pos-
sible conference championship.
The team's success is attributed to ag-
gressive team play along with a patient
offense complimented by above average
shooting. Consistent play from Thomp-
son, Meyne, Luethy and Mcllvain, who
instituted the patented, "johnny Mac At-
tact", dribbled through foes' defenses.
Meyne and Mcllvain were AMCU "player
of the week" three and one times, respec-
tively. Bench play from Dave Wojcie-
chowski, jim Stueve, Larry Roby, john
Geary, Greg Mostello, Anthony Robin-
son, and Matt Mitchell sparked the Cru-
saders on numerous occasions.
Valparaiso is well on the way to becom-
ing a respected Division I competitor.
Wisconsin Green a
Southwest Missouri State
Wins 13 Losses 15
' ' 80 67
' ' 59 94
. ' 67 59
' 75 73
. ' 73 65
' 97 83
Cleveland State 75 64
' ' - B y 61 56
' 69 B1
' '.- ' 68 85
Despite an opening loss to AIAW Mid-
west Champions, Butler University, coach
Sandy Harms remained confident that the
rest of the season would show an im-
With this year's crop of talented fresh-
men, coach Harms had ample reason to
be confident. Three of the fastest players
on the team were freshmen Robin Hoag-
land, Deneen Simonetti and Nancy Grigg.
The combination of these three with the
experience of sophomore Deb Lahti and
senior Lisa Powell could turn Valpo's los-
ing tradition into past history.
Kneeling lfrom I. to r.l: Deneen
Simonetti, Robin Hoagland,
Nancy Grigg, Sheila Kalas, Sally
Petersen, Carol Radivan, Sheila
Schroeder. Standing lfrom l. to
r.l: Lisa Powell, Deb Schaack,
Debbie Lahti, lan Collins, Carole
Pollitz, Carla Sebasty, Kathy Wie-
sen, Denise Dunbar. Head Coach
Sandy Harms, Assistant Coach
M y I Qs Q VIN' 4 '
1 l' lr. S' ll Yi A l
xi, my V
: A Year For Rebuilding
WOMEN S BASKETBALL
University of Evansville
St Francis College
St Mary s College
IUPU Ft Wayne
Indiana Institute of Technology 57
Carthage College Invitational
Grand Valley State
University of Chicago
St loseph s College
Wins 13 Losses 7
MLN ' is -"- '
, Going for the jumper. Getting two points, Carole Pollitz rises high.
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Despite their overall 1982-1983 team
record, the Valparaiso University's wres-
tling team has demonstrated some strong,
After the University of Chicago meet,
Crusader captain Scott Opasik raised his
season record to 7-4-1 with an 18-10 ma-
jor decision. Heavyweight Bob Kowalski
also won by a major decision, 12-2, as he
lifted his record to 6-2.
At the Elmhurst Tournament, Opasik
and Kowalski placed second in the 10-
team tournament. Phil Fry placed fourth
in the same meet.
Other triple dual meets included Kan-
kakee Community College, Carthage and
Front Row tfrom l. to r.l: Coach Steve Pease,
Andy Seidensticker, Date Deal, Scott Opasik.
Phil Fry. Head Coach Norm Amundsen. Back
Row: Bob Kowalski, Iohn Skryd, Chris Wol-
lam, Ntike Hofer, Bob Pudlo. Not present:
The volleyball squad, under Head
Coach lean Kesterson, opened the season
at the Wisconsin-Parkside Invitational de-
feating Marquette University and Car-
Senior Joann Pyritz managed 14 kills
helping VU tie for second in tournament
play. Kesterson commented, "This is the
best we've played in four years." At De-
Paul University, the women came from
behind to defeat their opponents 16-14,
15-19 and 15-10. Melody Kortage served
10 straight points in the second game and
Joann Pyritz had 10 kills.
The team experienced three consecu-
tive losses but bounced back winning
fourth place in the Valparaiso Invitational
Tournament. Other tournament matches
included IUPU-Fort Wayne Invitational
which the women ended with a 2-2 re-
The team consecutively won their
matches defeating teams from Indiana
Central, Purdue-Calumet, Huntington
College and Manchester College.
The women ended their season with an
overall record of seven wins, eight losses,
and three ties.
Wis. - Parkside Invitational 2 2
DePaul University 3 0
Lewis University 1 3
Concordia College 2 3
IUPU - Fort Wayne 1 3
Valparaiso Invitational 3 3
Butler University I 3
IUPU-Ft. Wayne Invitational 2 2
Indiana Central with IUPUI 2 1
Purdue - Calumet 3 0
Purdue - Calumet 3 0
Huntington College 3 0
Manchester College 4 0
, St. loseph's College 0 3
Ball State University 1 4
Crusader Classic 'l 5
St. Mary's College 3 1
University of Notre Dame 'l 3
Wins 7 Losses 8 Ties 3
The squad demonstrates team effort when the pressure is on.
" A M H , 5353
From L. To R.: Coach lean Kesterson,
Debbi Dutton, Kim Fishburn, Kim
Lochmann, Melody Kortage, Diane
Lundquist, Nancy Deis, Rosanne Arm-
bruster, Debbie Lahti, Becky Hyde,
loann Pyritz, loyce Stewart, Sherry La-
morticella, Mary Ann Milligan, Mi-
chelle Anderson, Assistant Coach Nick
Kim Lochmann shows her agility as she
returns the serve to her opponent.
Despite a very tough schedule and a
novice squad, second-year coach Bev
Reynolds predicted a .500 record by the
close of the season.
As of january 24 that prediction seemed
near reality when the squad won 2 meets
in a row, raising their record to 2 wins and
Freshman Sue judkins, one of the stron-
gest all-around members of the team was
a major contributor to the team's success.
Along with judkins were returning tal-
ents Holly Adams, Chris Harris and Marjo-
rie Lentz, all juniors.
Warming up on the balance
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From I. to r.: Carole Buchwald, Sue judkins, janet Carl-
son, Chris Harris, Holly Adams, lanice Holstlaw, Deena
Scherman, Marjorie Lentz, Jayne McGlone, Kim Arm-
strong, Head Coach, Bev Reynolds.
Team Effort Pleases Coach
VU gymnast, Chris Harris, performs a handstand on the balance beam. , Execution of a vault during competition.
Wisconsin Whitewater 135 95
Ball State 158 2 Indiana 160 9
Wheaton 66 20
Miami KOhl0l 107.55
Milwaukee 137.65 Notre Dame 124.05
Western Michigan 168 Ball State
Indiana 164.8 Milwaukee 126.8
Northern Illinois Invitational-Seventh
Youngstown State 104.95 Purdue
Concentration on the uneven bars as the judges watch.
This past year saw the first-annual Val-
paraiso Boxing Tournament, organized by
baseball coach Rick Ferchen. The single
elimination tournament, held the last
weekend in january recruited a respective
number of participants. The weight
classes broke down as follows: 140-155,
155-165, 165-175, 175-190, 190-205 and
205 and up. Boxers were required to at-
tend a class on boxing fundamentals,
taught by Ferchen and ex-professional
fighter Walt Schramm. Scoring of the
bouts was done on "boxing technique,
not just whaling away", Ferchen com-
On Sunday, championship time came
for the boxers in the six weight classes.
Four semi-final matches were held earlier
in the afternoon, narrowing down the
more crowded divisions: 140-155, two in
155-165 and 165-175.
Coach Ferchen emerged victorious in
the first championship match 4175-1901,
defeating a tough, skilled Dave Anderson.
Mike Proos squared-off with Tim An-
drews and took the 190-205 pound title.
In the heavyweight class Tony Bauer de-
feated Mark Stittleburg winning unani-
mously. Another unanimous decision was
awarded to Rex Kreger in the 165-175
pound title match, defeating Dale Clapp.
The most dramatic of the championship
bouts took place in the 140-155 pound
bracket between Bob Pudlo and Scott Van
Buskirk, Pudlo emerging victorious in the
second round with a TKO. Winning easily
in the 155-165 pound title, Mark Han-
drock also recorded a TKO against Mark
Overall the event went over very well
and students saw some good boxing.
Coach Ferchen added that "lt was run
very professionally and I think it will stay
now. Hopefully, we can hold a boxing
tournament each year."
Going for the knockdown,
Receiving instruction, Steve Alloso and Tim Andrews prepare to start the bout.
Semor lim Mazzuca sets up
B for a punch.
avoiding the jab.
Psyching up for
Seniors Don Hanus
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' ,rr 53
From L. to R.: Assistant to the Coach Mark Ciuilfoil, Mi-
chelle Anderegg, Debbie Kirschbaum, Tracey Sanden,
layne McGlone, luli Bartler, Diane Horstmann, Lori Wolf,
Brenda Busse, Kim Grashorn, Carol Lefevre, Robin Schultz,
Coach Cindy Young, Assistant Coach Erin O'Neill.
Sophomore Lori Wolf has a strong forehand return for her
VU ' OPP
Vincennes 7 2
Indiana State!Evansville 3 6
St. Mary's 2 7
Indiana Central 3 5
Illinois - Chicago 3 6
IUPU - Fort Wayne 1 8
DePaul 1 8
Butler 2 7
Marquette 0 9
Wheaton 1 8
St. Ioseph's 4 5
DePauw 4 5
Wis.-Milwaukee 4 5
Wis.-Whitewater 1 B
St. loseph's 7 2
Notre Dame 9 0
Elmhurst 0 0
Wins 3 Losses 13 Ties 1
:Read For Next Year
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The VU Women's Tennis Team under
Head Coach Cindy Young finished the
1982 season at 3-15.
"l think that overall throughout the sea-
son we had very good team morale de-
spite our record," commented Young.
"Next year we will be very competitive.
We are only losing one senior."
The women were victorious during
their first match against Vincennes, win-
ning 7-3. The team then suffered a 14-
game losing streak but charged back to
defeat St. joseph's on Oct. 11 with a 7-2
victory. The team ended their season on
Oct. 15 defeating Elmhurst, 9-0.
The women survived a hectic schedule
during the months of September and Oc-
tober and will return next year stronger
and ready to win.
Freshman Kim Grashorn was the only freshman in
the top six varsity players.
lunior Carol Lefevre's backhand return forces her
opponent to be on the lookout.
Women's Field Hockey
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The VU field hockey squad finished sea-
son on a happy note. Although Head
Coach Ruth Brown's squad finished with a
6-10 record, they soundly defeated
Wheaton 6-2 at home to end the 1982
The team hosted the University of Chi-
cago on Oct. 15 and Marion on Oct. 16.
VU won both home games defeating Chi-
cago 3-1 and Marion 2-1. Supplying the
goals were Carolyn Mathews, Tammy Ti-
deswell, and lanelle Kluge. Camille Andr-
zejewski, the team's regular goalie, had 14
saves against Taylor University on Sept. 18,
defeating Taylor 1-0.
The Cursaders played in the Lake Forest
Tournament on Oct. 23 and Oct. 24 and
returned home with a win and three
losses defeating Concordia College 4-0.
Aggresiveness is maintained throughout the game.
5 , l
Season Ends On Happy Note
Front Row lfrom I. to r.J:
Rennye Leiler, Patty Lind-
quist, Cheryl Younger,
Tammy Tideswell, Amy
Rath, Christine Maul, Lau-
ra Ritter, Colleen Steven-
son. Back Row lfrom l. to
Ll: Janelle Kluge, Lisa
Nass, Ianice Hindson,
Carolyn Matthews, Kathy
Wiesen, Laurie Zittel, ludy
Garner, Karla Heuer, Ca-
mille Andrzejewski, Den-
FIELD HOCKEY 1982
University Of Chicago
Lake Forest Tournament
Wins 6 Losses 10
VU women on the offensive
Eastern Illinois 0 6
. . . 3 1
Playing the field, Chi Sigma Xi senior Claire
Setting up for the spike, the Memorial-Lambs co-
ed volleyball team.
' A Break From The Routine
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity psychs up before the game.
A t..i?ts2t5? xxx We
Gritting down for a base hit, Senior Karen Smith
Setting up, Craig jones throws the bomb.
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'44 Az- :Z Q
Student Senate. Row 1 KL to Rl: Dr. Daryll Hersemann, Susan Spaeth, Letroy Mays, Brad Koch, Tim Kuehn, Steve Charvat. Row 2: Angela
Shannon, Lora Schwass, Mark Anderson, Andy Edison, Glenn Kuchel, Barb Reibly, Lauren Shoemaker. Row 3: Paula Droege, Max
Koenig, Paul Chambers, Deanna Osborn, Steve Vernia, Helene Pappas, jon Syndergaard, David Taylor. Row 4: David Kirschieper, Diane
Mawe, Paul Vernet, Eve Kwasneski, JoAnn Wrobel, lim Bilello, Greg johnson, Lisa Andoniadis.
Student Senate Executive Board. Row 1 CL to RJ: JoAnn Wrobel, Glenn W. Kuchel, Dr. Daryll Hersemann, Angela L. Shannon.
Row 2: Brad Koch, Lisa Andoniadis, Diane Mawe, Max Koenig, Barbara Reibly, lim Bilello.
Committee on Publications Row 1 lL to Rl: Kathryn Wall, Renu luneja, Lisa Andoniadis, Angela Shannon tchairl, Rob
Camarena. Row 2: Diana Montague, Peggy Vereb, Mary Stewart, Keith Schoppa.
Committee on Broadcasting. Roger Gunderson, Bob Tamburino, Carl Holls, Sue Lehmann, JoAnn Wrobel.
Union Board, Row 1 lL to Ri: Dan Gentry, Tim Balgeman, Brenda Martin, Kim Spees, Mary Young, Gary Rinalldi, Sue Spaeth, Sue
Lehmann, Heidi Berger, Brad Flemming. Row 2: Matt McManness, Bill Smirga, lim Billelo, Lisa Doeping, Sue Brandt, Rob
Camarena, Ruth Zietlow.
Black Student Grganization
Black Student Organization. Row 1 lL to RJ: Penny Forrest, treasurer, Valerie Diggs, vice president, Lisa
Landers, secretary. Row 2: Thomas Barnett, Aaron Tidwell, president, Letroy Mays.
Chemistry Club. Row 1 CL to Rl: Leslie Leichter, Donna johnson, Beth Brueckner, Susan Brach, Nancy Reeder. Row 2: Brian Piazza,
Bruce Scruggs, Kelly Park, Carolyn Leep, Sandy DeLise, Kim Duncan. Row 3: Warren Kosman, adviserg joe Prahlow, Theodore
Schwan, lim Sumner.
Dietetics Club. Row 1 CL to RJ: Alice Barrett, Geun la Paik, Linda Schull-O'Toole, Mary Ann Marsic, Heather Crawford, Susan Telschow
Cheryl Kleiner, Maureen Foley, Gail Zyla. Row 2: Margaret Oechslin, Gail Barkhahn, Cyndy Kaiser, Lauren Shoemaker, Tracy Herbst
Verneesa Wilson, Debbie Heine,
Home Economics Club
Home Ec Club. Row 1 lL to Rl: Ruth Shewan, Sarah Schroeder, secretary, Laura jordan, president, Deb Miller, vice president, Kris
Hapke, treasurer. Row 2: Paula Sampson, Elizabeth Scheibel, Sheri Fehring, Debbie Heinz, Cheryl Kleiner, Mary Ann Marsic, Diane
Goetz, Brenda Wambsganss.
lpha Lambda Delta
Honor Society. Row 1 lL to Rj: Gail Zyla, Karen Abe, Amy Carpenter, Diane Horstmann, joyce Stewart. Row 2: Dave Surma, Wayne Hewitt,
john Steeves, Carla Bowers, Sheryl Sladek, Laura Spoo. Row 3: Linda Freiburger, secretary, Sue Stark, Sharon Swanson, Debi Guyer, Maria
Kyres, Mindy Fick, Cindy Twillman, Brad Buran. Row 4: Karla Frese, Kris Kolterman, Kay Kiehlbauch, Laura Zawadzke, Kris Wilk, Shari
Weyhrich, Rita Skarha, Sherry Drang. Row 5: Sean Clapp, Karen Brockmann, Anna Eifert, Kelly johnson, vice president, jeff Hoffmeister,
president, jerry Cleaver, Rich Hasz.
K 'I' 'Z
Inter-sorority Council. Row 1 QL to Rl: Michelle Nielsen, Laura Schulze, vice president, Tressa Reisig. Row 2: Diane Bimler, Dean
Dolores Ruosch, Suzanne Boncel, president, Carol Lefevre. Row 3: Mitzi Rugg, Sue Brach, Pam Charles, Nanette McCallum, loy
Patton, lill Schlifske, loyce Niedner, Carolyn Proeshel, Lu Ann Langhoff.
Sigma lpha Iota
Women's Music Fraternity. Row 1 iL to Rl: Lynn Budka, Kelley Knight, Rhoda Maassel, Kim Radomski. Row 2: Barb
Boyd, Angela Hanusch, Charmel Hankins, Heidi Michelsen, Aleta Fullerton. Row 3: Margaret Steltzer, Melinda
Meints,1enny Schleef, Gwen Wells, Tammi Walters. Not pictured: Dawn Herrick, Alison Ainsworth, Diane Leytem.
Inter-varsity Christian fellowship. Row 1 CL to Rl: Laura Manley, Heidi
Beck, Ana Schneider, Ioanne Mischanko, Lisa Radke, Mark Zoeteman,
Nick Longinow, Dan Lohrmann, Michelle Manata, john Lindquist, jeff
Clarke, Marianne McKenzie, Tammy Boack, Karen Weiss. Row 2: Beth
Janssen, Pam Groll, Lorrie Krist, Pat Williams, Don Prough, Mitzi Rab,
secretary, Mark Yover, Bill Zachar, Linda Mason, Anne Pollard, Jeff Otten,
Denise Newbrand, Sylvia Mollgaard, Connie Rae, Roger james, james
Scheimann, Michael Schreck, Philip Conover. Row 3: Marie McKenzie,
lean Wagenblast, Karen Zuke, Beth Cabbage, lim Vrnes, lane Ruth, Kathy
Kube, Ellen Eckhardt, Sue Price, Barbara Bunkowske, presidentg Brian
Sorge, Kristin Nieman, Trudy Bork, Cathy Dean, Robert Franck, Phil Fry.
Chapel Receptionists lL to Rl janet Williams, Lorrie Kirst, Kim Spees, Lisa Foye, Pat Williams, Karen Peters.
Chapel Ushers. Row 1 QL to Rl: Karen Poppe, Tamara Meyer, Elizabeth Plaehn, Lisa Moore, Kim Radomski, Peter Gogl, Cindy Marton.
Row 2: Andrea Schultz, Carol Burwell, Cindy Welther, Kathy Welther, Hannah Olsen, Ruth Plaehn. Row 3: Anna Eifert, Sue Stark, Lisa
Franzen, locelyn Dede, Linda Franzen, Tim Crockett.
Thunderhouse Student Board
Thunderhouse Student Board. Row 1 CL to RJ: Marie Hartigan, Linda Rudik. Row 2: Ierold Kosey, Kristen
Kneusel, Dave Straub. Row 3: Father Beeching, Chaplain, Betsey Bird, Chris Rohaly, Carolyn Woodruff,
Sweet Wine. Row 1 IL to RJ: Carol Brueggeman, jerry Irvine, Ted Whang, Diane Wisz, Sandra Leslie. Row 2:
Michelle Rognlie, Sara Wolfersberger, Mark Zoeteman, Dan Zimmerman, Heather Olson, Mike Crupa.
WVUR Staff. Row 1 CL to Rl: Rich Sohn. Row 2: Dave Taylor, Kirk Melhuish, ludy Wise, Dr. Merlyn Vocke, adviser, Duane Davison, Sue
McNaughton, Patty Ward, Martha Stoeppelwerth, Bob Tamburrino, Rich Apuzzo, Don Kukla. Row 3: Dale Lippold, Bruce Krueger, Carl
Holls, Steve Outly, Gary Brauer, Bob Zimmermann, jeff Hurlbut, Leanne Bailey, Steve Ehlers, Lawrence Eleftheri, Mark Olson, Heather
Ervin, Heather Olson. Row 4: ludy Weinar, Sheri Weyrich, Ralph johnston, jim Geiss, jeff Oltmann. Row 5: Bill Richards, Mark Kalin, Steve
Doyle, leff Ballard.
WVUR Management. Row 1 IL to Rl: Don Kukla, Bob Tamburrino, Dr. Merlyn Vocke. Row 2: Dave
Taylor, Mark Olson, jeff Hurlbut, Rich Sohn, jeff Oltmann, Gary Brauer, Rich Apuzzo,
Pre-med Society. Row 1 lL to Rl: Margaret Laycock, Carol Hess, Nancy Reeder, julie Mortvedt, Ann Antommaria, Mary Beth
Macholz, Karen Banashak, Connie Roe, Dave Duesenberg. Row 2: Kris Kolterman, Susan Spaeth, joy Crosmer, Michael
McMahoz, Sara Knapp, Kelly Park, Bryan Thomas, Dave Melchior, Brian Piazza, David Diaz, jeff Hoffmeister. Row 3: Ron
Sokovich, Max Burrus, Steve Nichols, Lethrey C. Warner, Michael Rohde, joe Prahlow, William Schuh, loe Aluarez, Paul
Haecker, Chuck Stinson, Don Reinke, Al Helix, Steven Loutly.
The Association of Business Student. Row 1 CL to R72 Dianne Turner, vice president personnel,
Gina Voth, secretary, Kedra Butts, president. Row 2: Mike Hoeferkamp, Barb Hoyt, Cindy
Marton, Bill Buhle. Row 3: Alan Furmankiewicz, David Krebs, Tim Trantham.
Student urse Association
SNA. Row 1lL to Rj: Debbie Haniford, julia Buettler, Pam Chiodras, Alicia
Asmus, secretary, Suzanne Potts, Helene Pappas, julie Roessler, Kay Kiehl-
bauch, Debbie Holloway, jill Zalewski, Debbie Van Sickle, Sarah
Hoewischer, Andrea Schulz, Paula Rickel, Samantha Womack, janet Du-
Bois. Row 2: Beth Lyors, vice president, Ruth Brown, adviser, Ann Bubalo,
president, Diane Mangodt, Becky William, Ruth Strawn, Mariellen War-
ren, Kathy Donaldson, Kris Swanson, Karen Milos, Diane Ochiltree, Lori
Rhegness, janine Opel, Lorie Schaack, Sarah Hunger, Michelle Nagy,
Christina Zygmont, Pam Zura, Bev Hetrick, Marla Hoyer, Linda Townsend.
Row 3: Barb Benson, Chris Weiss, Cam Traut, Tammy Crane, Susan
Mackey, Mary K. Montague, Heidy Taylor, Melissa Holubik, Rochelle L.
Dorden, jennifer West, Becky Larson, julie Happel, Gail Kueffner, Annette
Szpiszar, Sue Molnar.
The Torch. Row 1 CL to Rl: Mike Alhorn, lon Steinbrecher, Diana Montague, editor, Scott Cottos, Heidi Moll. Row 2: David Barlett, Sherri
Moline, Alison Eckhardt, Pam Mucha, Karen Madder, lane Herman, Melissa Karolides, Blake Sebring.
M 1 M
The Lighter. QL to RJ: Peggy Vereb, Ruth White, lane Craft.
Symphonic Band. lAlphabeticallyj: Donna Barrett, Valerie Barret, Mi-
chelle Benoit, Paul Blase, Barbara Boyd, james Bradley, jim Bratsakis,
Tammy Boock, Kirk Chamberlain, Robin Cochran, David Cwiklinski, Becky
Dorn, Karen Dubezak, Gordon Fisher, Dan Gentry, Susan Henry, Steve
Heronemus, Ginny Holtz, Ken jarosch, Ralph johnston, Kristen Kneusel,
Shawn Kaeppler, Kelley Knight, julie Kosey, Lisa Leoni, Dianne Leytem,
Rhoda Maassel, Cindy Marton, Amy Mogle, Patti Murphy, Sandy Percy,
Eric Preuss, joe Prahlow, Kim Radomski, john Sarraffee, Paul Sarroffee, jay
Schaefer, jayme Schroeder, Rachel Steinbrueck, Ruth Strawn, john David
Struckman, Dave Sterling, Richard Sweet, Becky Vossler, Carl Wagner,
Kim Walesh, Tammi Walters, john Wittmayer, Gwen Wells, Steven Wolf-
gram, Rika Wolf.
Marching Band. Alphabetically: Bill Arndt, Tina Belling, Michelle Ben-
oit, Paul Blase, Ruth Bliese, Nancy Boone, Karen Bopp, Barbara Boyd,
Donna Bradfield, Carol Brown, Tony Brown, lim Bratsokis, Sue Brunsell,
Doug Buck, Lynn Budka, Sue Buss, Steve Charvat, Rich Davies, Leon
DeBolt, Kathy Dempsey, Becky Dorn, Nancy Dornbrook, janet DuBois,
Kathleen English, Sandra Fawcett, Gordon Fisher, Wayne Fisher, Sheryl
Frink, Sue Frohboese, Pat Geinke, Mark Getbehead, Peggy Glennie, Peter
Gogl, Barb Gerstenkorn, Mike Gruszyk, Roger Gunderson, Greg Hansen,
Mike Helgeson, Carol Hess, Ken Hessel, Dianna Hodson, Marla Hoyer,
Sulene james, Tamara Kellerman, Renee Kinsie, lulie Kosey, lillann Kos-
low, Cindy Lee, Hun Linn, john Lisius, Paul Maassel, Tamara Magnetti,
Michelle Manata, Mary Maconde, Lynette Morrison, Cindy Morton, Patti
Massucci, Maureen Mclnerny, julie Millard, Tim Millard, Beth Murphy,
loAnn Newton, Lydia Oakley, lulie Parker, Maribeth Patke, Cindy Patzke,
Sue Pitts, loanne Polite, Ruth Plaehn, Eric Preuss, Don Prough, Don
Reinke, Sharon Roth, Mitzi Rugg, Kristen Sandberg, T.l, Schmidt, Rhonda
Sholdon, Mary Shelley Shiels, Mary Lynn Sileno, Beth Smith, Brian Smith,
jennifer Smith, Linda Starr, Kathy Steele, Tim Stillwell, Debbie Strable, l. D.
Struckman, Kevin Sullivan, Laurie Sund, Amy Warke, Gwen Wells, Ted
Whang, Rich Warton, Rika Wolf, Steve Wolfgram, Mark Zoeteman, Karen
Gamma Theta Upsilon
Gamma Theta Upsilon. CL to RJ: David Moon, Dr. Alice Rechlin, adviser, jennifer Scott, Michael Maynard.
Society for Collegiate lournalists. IL to Rl: Scott Cottos, vice president, Lisa Andoniadis,
secretary-treasurer, Kathryn Wall, adviser, Diana Montague, president.
VU Sho Revue
VU Show Revue: Row 1 lL to Rl: Pat Sparreo, P. loanne Ray, Erika Bubolz, lohn Wittmayer, Brian Branstetter, Chris
Thielo, Sheryl lannke, Susie Huener. Row 2: Steve Mullins, Tom Long, jenny Schleef, Wray Warneke, Angie Bruch,
Tim Kraft, Cindy Steele, Scott Critchfield.
Sho Revue Band
Show Revue Band. lL to RJ: Rob Cochran, Mitch Marhanka, Max Burrus, Dan Gentry, lim Pelley.
Student Social Work
Student Social Work. Row 1 lL to Rl: Laura Olsen. Row 2: Terrie Dombrowski, judy Dick, Caroline Verden
Gary Rainaldi, Roberta Hamilton.
National Student Speech Language and Hearing Association. Row 1 lL to RJ: Kirsten Bierstedt, Nancy
Bushman. Row 2: Katie Atkinson, Lonette Annen, Carrie Burce. Row 3: Dr. ludy Nantau, adviser:
Brenda Burmeister, Maureen Moran, Nancy Dhooghe, Alison Lemke, Nancy Long.
Christ College Steering
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- ' -
CC Steering. KL to Rl: Tim Meinzen, Kristine Rubel, Larry Grumlich, Carle Nucchterlein, Eric Rohlok, Anna Eifert, Bethany Drwes
ts 1 . 1 1 , I ,, .L ,
Pre-legal Society. Row 1 CL to Rl: Barb McConnell, Lori Prokes, Louise Myers, Patti Werner, Synoma
Hays, loanne Verhulst. Row 2: Chuch johnson, Mike Leone, lim Kline, Ash Narayvan, Troy Swanson.
Altar Guild. Row 1 lL to Rl: Linda Franzen, Michelle Becker, Dawn Mosher, Lisa Franzen, Rachel
Steinbrueck, Toresa Schwager. Row 2: William G. Sames, Gail Kueffner, Mary Lynn Reimer, Heidi L.
Weidunz, Christy Halmel, Mariam Smidt, Cathy Schumacher, loyce Olsen.
lls S, l
Q' 4 l
lil X A 'Y l
5 'Z ' L.
Acolytes. Row 1 lL to RJ: Ken Krippner, Don Hougard, Paul Williams, Ken Wise, Heidi Michelsen. Row 2: Tim
Tieman, Paul Patt, Dan Freiburger, Don Reinke. Row 3: Brad Stuckey, Paul Dunklau, jason Rensner, Steve
Valparaiso University Symphony Orchestra. lAlphabeticallyl: Craig An-
derson, Florence Armour, Ann Baltrushaitis, David Barlett, lanora Barlett,
Laura Blair, Kathy Brannen, Robert Brooks, Laura Borman, Greg Bowman,
Kirk Chamberlain, Bruce Evans, Henning Falkenstein, Betty Gehring,
George Golding, Dan Grish, Susan Henry, Dawn Herrick, Jeff Hoffmeister,
Ginny Holtz, Carl lensen, Kristine Kosky, Meg Laing, Leslie Leichter, Lisa
Leoni, Dianne Leytem, Heidi Michelsen, Isabel O'Connell, Kris Olsen, Ted
Penfold, Dale Rudy, lay Schaefer, jackie Scherger, David Schoon, Eliza-
beth Shemley, Kimberly Spees, Kathy Steele, Sue Stinger, john David
Strickmann, Rober Symer, Ruth Thompson, Tim Vojslavek, Becky Vossler,
Tammi Walters, jennifer Weber, Steve Wolfgram.
Intramural dvisory Council
Intramural Advisory Council. Row 1 CL to Ri: Dave Gross, joe Schmidt, Sally VanDuren, Rin Seibert, adviser, Mike Leone. Row 2: Vic
Fritz, Doreen Bolin, jon Steinbrecher. Row 3: Dan Lohrmann, JoAnn Ray, Rob Wilson, Ed Bergsieker, Dale Merkel.
Bovyling Club. Row 1 QL to RJ: Robin Schuettpelz, Dawn Findling, Vicki Debolt, Laura Hessling, Chris Jacobs, Betty Burgler. Row 2: Boris
Porrbudic, Craig Bublitz, Brian Larsen, Lynn Kroeger, Dave Kirschsieper, lim Franz.
VU Gold Splash
VU Gold Spash Swim Club. Row 1 lL to Rl: Diane Carrabine, president, Bev Domaleczny, vice president, Sally Seman, secretary,
lan Locke, treasurer. Row 2: Ellen Deiforung, Kathy lurek, Sally Van Duren, Sue Stark, lanet Ilten. Row 3: Sandy DeLise, Kathy
Kleive, Holly Chevette, lane! Branstrator, jane Morris, jill Kubiak, Rin Seibert, adviser. Row 4: Ana Schneider, Deedee Hartley,
Heidi Weidanz, Sue Kalemba, Meg Donaldson, Mary Marentette, Heidi Taylor, Sue Sager.
Honor Council. IL to Ri: Richard Schmiesing, Prof. Rodney Bohlmann, Glenn Kuchel, David Meade, loel Brighton
VU Care. IL to RJ: Mark Anderson, Eve Kwasneski, Doug Lehmann, Lora Schwass.
N I ,X., ii
Choir. Row 1 CL to RD: Angela Hamusch, Rebecca Gulley, Temara Hasse, Wank. Row 2: Michael Rivers, jim Krutz, Dale Rudy, Dale Braun, Richard
Carol Brueggemann, Kathleen Schrodie, Susan Huiner, Christina Bergh- Sohn, Paul Henrichs, john Wittmayer, Ray Nively, David Ludwig.
aus, Kari Henkelmann, Wanda Ward, Paula Schoepke, julia Guettler, Sara
The 1983 Beacon Staff
Editor: Mary Stewart
Sports Co-Editors: Kim Anderson and Tom Eckert
Greeks Editor: loyce Niedner
Assistant Editor: Arlene jackson
Index Editor: Rich Hasz Dorms Editor: Deborah Downing
Ads Co-editors: Karen Mader and Mike Alhorn
- s fs we
Photographers: Dale Brown, Bill Walsh, Kristen Gauss, Steve Charvat, Craig
johnson, photo editor. Not pictured: Chris Thieloe, Mark Woods, Rob Camar-
Seniors Editor: Kim Matthies Academics Editor: loan Gillette
, , , Student Activities Co-editors: Kathy Beumer and
Organizations Editor: lanora Barlett Donna Bradfield
Ipha Phi Gmega
APO National Service Fraternity. Row 1 lL to RJ: Alice G. Barrett, Steve VinDoyle, Anita Fuoss, Colleen Sanford, Ann Pinnow, Kate E. Groskoff.
Row 2: Ann Petzold, Teresa Bussel, Deb Miller, Tammy Kidd, April Amor, Tito Battung, Peggy Glennie. Row 3: Bob Bencur, janet Oppolo, lulie
Bradarich, Ieanne Rau, Donna Miller. Row 4: Mike Corns, Don Prough, Ralph Johnston, Paul Braun, joe Alvarez, Sue Price, Lorrie Kirst, Paul Blase.
c- .. .
Valparaiso University Handbell Choir. Row 1 lL to RJ: Connie Roe, Laura I. Williams, Chris Busch, Sharon Swanson,
Heather Bost, David johnson. Row 2: Chris Kemnitz, Cindy Morton, lennifer Weber, Andrea Schulz, Robin
lnterfralernity Council. Row 1 CL to RJ: Rich Desmedt, Bruce Krueger, Scott Nietzel, Rob Helfrich, Kevin Dickens, Doug Lehmann, Glenn
Kuchel. Row 2: Marty Cillick, Paul Schmidt, Bob O'dea, Howie Hair, Rodd Romanski, Nick Costidakis, Phil Ossowski, Tom lubin, leff
Galuvic, Ken Gaidas, lay Schaeffer, Dave Stallter, Brad Meyer, Herbie Utt, Dean Robert Schorr.
Kappa Gmicron Phi
Home Economics Honor Society. Row 1 CL to Ri: Sarah Schroeder, Debbie Dutton, Mary Ann Marsic, vice president, Linda Pudik, Teresa
Bussel, Deb Miller, Lynne Keats. Row 2: Marjorie Leoschke, adviser, Brenda Wambsganss, Debbie Niss, Rosanne Wilson, Sarah Williamson,
loy Steingass, Ginny Nelson, Cheryl Kleiner, treasurer.
Sigma Pi Sigma
Society of Physics Students. Row 1 lL to Rl: Prof. Don Koetke, Bassam Bamieh, Richard Hbyl, Keith Gillman, Lisa Fove, Lisa Peters, lov Patton.
Row 2: Dan Lab, Prof. Robert Manweiler, jerry Cleaver, Alan Buswell, Mark Hughes, Steve Kortze, Ray Hively, Marty Newhard. Row 3: Dale
Koetke, Laura Kropp, Marty Volz, john Kohlmeyer, Norm Kolb, Dave Baron, Bill Baumgartner, Bob Huffman, Dave Christiansen. Row 4: Amy
Hehr, Rachelle Leffert, john Baron, Mike Bopf, Mike Sapper, Dave Witteveen, David Jensen, Prof. Sherman Kanagy, Prof. Virgil Naumaun.
F2352 5 '4 3
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DONALD A. ALTESE
SCOTT I. ANDERSOI
Chicago Heights, IL
DAVID T. BARAN
SUSAN M. ALTMOS
Park Ridge, IL
WILLIAM F. BALKE
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CAROL I. ANDREWS
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Ann Arbor, MI Webster, NY
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DIANE P. BAUDER
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BEGEMAN STEPHANIE BELLER ANNEMARIE BENOIT
Bauwinl MO Loveland, OH S. Hadley, MA
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W AH. WI Waukegan, IL Park Ridge, IL
ei! , ,'?f Elem. Ed. Civil Eng.
IEFFREY BLADE PAUL W. BLASE RICHARD BLESSEN
Gary, IN Wilmette, IL Harwood Hts., IL
Geography Electrical Eng. Political Sci.
CHERYL LYNN BAUM
Long Grove, IL
' " Civil
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ROBERT BRENDT II
IAMES I. BILELLO
South Bend, IN
GERALD I. BOISVERT
Crown Point, IN
BRADLY K. BLUHM
Eden Prairie, MN
CARYL E. BIORSETH
DANIEL w. BORCHERS SHARON BOTTOM MIKE VAN BOXTEL BIIJISAIQIIIEIH IAIEIQSAEEEIION M',ltl:Il,lNt2,lll,' IEEATLDT
Oconto, WI Barrington, IL Neenah, WI Chicago' IL Newfoundland, Nl Ciemistryl'
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IENNIFER A. BRAUER
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Fort Wayne, IN
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BEVERLY N. BRAUN
ROBERT E. BUNNETT..
LEE A. BRENNER KENNETH BRIEGEL
Eraser, Ml Elmhurst, IL
Business Adm. Art
MARY BUDAK MICHAEL I. BUGAIESI
Michigan City, IN Morton, IL
Nursing Business Adm.
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LISA D. BURGDORF BURAbl1E:lS'l!-ER
l-lvonlaf MI Pulaski, WI
ROBIN LYNN CAPPER IOSEPH R. CARABELL
Rolling Meadows, IL Mt. Clemens, MI
Business Adm. Accounting
IAMES ALAN BUTTON
Arlington Hts., IL
BRENDA CASTELLO SUSAN L. CHAMBERS SEKAQQHEOIL IOHN 1. CHIKEROTIS DEBBIE CLAUSE
Logansporl, IN Oak Park, IL O h NE Chicago, IL Springfield, IL
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WILLIAM W. BUHLE
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DIANE L. CARRABINE
Chicago Heights, IL
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LaSalle, Ml Merrillville, IN
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Milwaukee, WI Nivl' gags' IN
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DONNA L. DI PAOLO
Elmwood Park, IL
Beverly Shores, IN
AUDREY I. DOBIAS
Park Ridge, IL
CARLA DE LA COTERA
IUDITH M. DICK
Michigan City, IN
ELLEN K. DOLLASE
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St. Louis, MO
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West Seneca, NY
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Hickory Hills, IL
MARIE DUDZINSKI JAMES R. DUERR IOHN DUEY K'EAUNgAN PAUL R. DUNKLAU DEBBIE DUTTON
Lafayette, IN Barrington, IL Lansing, IL Raleigh, NC FTGTTIONI. NB DSTIGVBFI, IL
Nursing Accounting Accounting Chemistry Theology Fashion Merch.
Rock Island, IL
BRADLEY C. FLEMING
Michigan City, IN
IULIE D, FREDERICK
KARIN E. ECKERT
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MICHAEL I. FRANCO
CHARITY E. FRENZEL
DAVID E. FLASCH
MARK A. FRUTIG
Orchard Park, NY
DEBRA L. GAUSS
ROGER C. GOODRICH
N. Tonawanda, NY
IULIA C. GUETTLER
Royal Oak, Ml
BARBARA E. GERTH
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Mt. Pleasant, MI
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Rome, NY LaGrange Park, IL GOLDENSTERN Aguadilla, P. R.
Electrical Eng. Foodsflournal. Chebansef ll- Mechanical Eng.
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PAM CRAVES KELLY SUZANNE GRAY DAVID M. GROSS SONIA CIROZDANICH
Seneca, IL Anderson, IN Landing, Nl Highland, IN
Special Ed. Psychology Electrica Eng. Business Adm.
Mt. Prospect, IL
ELIZABETH I. TIMOTHY M.
Elgin, I'L Houston, TX
PATRICE C. HASELEY Hilgcgfggkk
Sanb0m'.NY Pittsburgh, PA
ACCOUHUHB Social Work
ERIC HAGLUND CYNTHIA M. HAHN
Manigtee, MI Michigan City, IN
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PONQL-,'Qj2W'N KRISTINE E. 'HAPKE
Arlington Hts., IL Mlclugafl CNY' IN
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MARY E. HEINICKE DEBRA HEINZ
Indianola, IA Wheaton, ll
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Downers Grove, IL
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Crown Point, IN
VIRGINIA L. HOLTZ
Oak Forest, IL
IUDY K HINDE
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BARBARA I. HOYT
Park Forest, IL
West Seneca, NY
ROBERT S. HUFFMAN,
Hide-A-Way Hills, OH
RICHARD 'IABLINSKI IACOBSEN
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Twin Falls, ID
LAUREL L. JOHNSON
Terre Haute, IN
SHERYL A. JANNKE
Menomonee Falls, WI
Arlington Hts., IL
THOMAS B. JUBIN
Ann Arbor, MI
STEPHEN A. JENKINS
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Webster Groves, MO
TIMOTHY 1. JOHNSON CRAIG T. IONES
Gregn Bay, WI New C8I'llSle, IN
Mechanical Eng. Civil Eng-
JULIE JUERS KATHLEEN JUREK
Sheboygan, WI Lackawanna, NY
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St. Louis, MO University City, MO Rgqkfordl IL South Bend, IN Crown Point, IN Arllngwn HIS-, ll-
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Na ervme IL Torrance, CA Cherry Hill, N1
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Western Springs, IL Ogdensburg, Nl Northport, NY
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Hammond, IN Knox, IN Chicago, IL
Accounting Aggouming Elem. Ed.
PETER A- KOEHN BERTRAM M. KOENIG MAX M. KOENIG
W3VeflYf.lA MBIIWBI1, Nl Barron, WI
ACCOUYIUVIB Business Adm. Philosophy
IEROLD A. KOSEY LISA C. KRAUSE DAVID KREBS
HHFIIQHI, WI South Bend, IN Schererville, IN
Electrical Eng. GeofBiology Accounting
DAVID I. KIPP
KELLEY S. KNIGHT
Bay City, MI
JOHN P. KOHLMEYER
Fort Wayne, IN
REX D. KREGER
NORMAN R. KOLB
STEVEN M. KREIDT
KEVIN K. KENNING
Cedar Lake, IN
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Cedar Lake, IN
Fark Forest, IL
CHERYL K. KRUGER
Michigan City, IN
EDWARD M. LAZAR
Crown Point, IN
ALISON ANN LEMKE
Reed City, MI
IAMES A. KWASNY
PAULA E. LAMM
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GAIL S. KUEFFNER
Battle Creek, MI
Michigan City, IN
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CAROLYN A. LEEDY
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DONALD T. KUKLA
Rock Island, IL
DENISE K UNKA
CAROL LAINE EDWARD LAKE
Roselle, IL Elk Grove, IL
ERIC LARSON MAYRA LATONI
Northbrook, IL Bayamon, PR
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Highland, IN Mundelein, IL
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Hammond, IN Fort Wayne, IN
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DAVID A. LUETHY
New Berlin, WI
Michigan City, IN
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Red Bank, Nl
STACEY IO LINN
Park Ridge, IL
Olympia Fields, IL
MARY ANN MARSIC
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Ft. Wayne, IN
Grosse Pt. Shores, MI
NANCY I. MECHAM
WALTER C. MEYERS
CRAIG L. MATHIS 'UMBERLY D-
Palos Hts., IL MATTHIES
Downers Grove, IL
Business Adm. Fine Art
MARY M. MCCORD BARB MCDOWELL
Greenfield, IN Boyne City, MI
CLAIRE A. MEENTS LARRQQQQSHAEL
N . South Holland, IL
ursmg Business Adm.
MARK P. MIELKE DEBRA ANN MILLER
Berkeley, IL Defiance, OH
Electrical Eng. Home Ec.fEduc.
Forest view, IL loumaligm
MARY ELLEN MATYK
Crown Point, IN
Ft. Wayne, IN
IOYCE A. MILLER
SARA LYNNE MOON
IAMES W. MAZZUCA
Calumet City, IL
LESLIE K. MCGUIRE
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KIRSTEN IRENE MOE
Webster Groves, MO
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WILLIAM K. OLIVER III BETTY I. OLSEN
Chicago Hts., IL Morton Grove, IL
NEAL A. MORTENSEN
RAYMOND A. NASH
Ioliet, IL I
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Crown Point, IN
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Warren, MI Glen Ellyn, IL
Business Adm. Mechanical Eng.
SHELLY I. NEITZEL DAVID A. NELSON
jackson, MI Oak Lawn, IL
Chemistry Mechanical Eng.
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STEVEN D. NICHOLS THOMAS C. NIELSEN
Girard, IL Richfield, MN
BioIogy!Chemistry Business Adm.
DAVID OUERS S'i'FIl5lIfi5
C'n3I'r:at" OH Davenport, IA
'O ogy Electrical Eng.
JEFF OLTMANN GLENN E. OMAN IR.
Colorado Springs, CO Walkerton, IN
Electrical Eng. Accounting
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KELLY LYNN PARK
Mt. Pleasant, MI
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Mt. Prospect, IL
SCOTT W. PARSONS
IEFFREY RAY PERGAL
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RACHEL A. PATT
WILLIAM W. PIRSIG
Mec anical Eng.
Oak Forest, IL
TPFEQQAQSKQ- LISA 1. POWELL GREG POWERS usA M. PRETZEL
Rockville MD Hinsdale, IL Dyer, IN Waukesha, WI
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LAURIE A. PAUTZ
Park Ridge, IL
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DANA D. PAPPAS
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Crown Point, IN
CHERYL L. PFEIEER
FAITH DAWN POGEL
Niagara Falls, NY
Downers Grove, IL
E. Setauket, NY
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Michigan City, IN
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CAROL MARIE REEVES
Chicago Hts., IL
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Manitowish Waters, WI
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JULIE IEAN RELVE
Fort Wayne, IN
KAREN SUE ROEH
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So. Euclid, OH
BARBARA A. REIBLY
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Park Ridge, IL
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SHERRYLE B. RAMBO
NILLIAM I. RICHARDS
LAURA IOAN RITTER
Sauk Village, IL
St. Louis, MO
IOANNE E. ROSS
Elmwood Park, IL
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ERIC DEAN ROHLCK KATHY ROHRER EEILISA ROMAN
Holland, MI Walkerton, IN East Chicago, IL
Germanflnt. Econ. Social Work Social Work
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RACHEL ROTH KAREN ROTT KRISTINE ANN RUBEI
Boswell, PA Yorktown, IN Valparaiso, IN
Chemistry Social Work Mathematics
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DAVID R. SCHMIDT
MARK A. SCHNORR
PAUL 1. SCHMIDT
Creve Coeur, MO
PETER M. SCHOEDEL
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Floyd Knobs, IN
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TODD P. ROMANSIA
Wisconsin Ragids, WI
ANN RUDDY LANCE E. RYSKAMP
lackson, Nl Highland, IN
Accounting Po itical Sci.
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SEZSQIEQA IANET s. SCHERER
Fort Wayne, IN
Buaxouta ' II' Business Adm.
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MARK H. SCHMIEDEL
NOLA ANN SCHMIDT
LISA SCHROEDER SARAH 1. SCHROEDER
Lake Geneva, WI Valparaiso, IN
Psychology Interior Design
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LINDA M. SCHUETT
Prairie View, IL
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KAREN MARIE SMITH
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KIMBERLY C. SPEES
Elk Grove, IL
MARY ANN SCHULER
THOMAS S. SEABOLD
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SUSAN E. SPRAGUE
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Brooklyn Park, MN
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IAMES R. ST. IOHN
Park Ridge, IL
Glen Ellyn, IL
SALLY I. SEMAN
Morton Grove, IL
Fort Wayne, IN
DOUGLAS A. SMITH
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South Holland, IL
ANN E. SEYBOLDT
Ft. Wayne, IN
KAREN I. SMITH
Bloomfield Hills, MI
MICHAEL F. SPECA
Chicago Hts., IL
ALBERT K. STEFAN KURT STEFANS
Chicago, IL Dolton, IL
Civil Eng. Electrical Eng.
CYNDI STEVENS HOLLY STEVENS
Lafayette, IN Elmhurst, IL
TIMOTHY STREGE MAR5TEQLlQ6OND
Stl L9'5f MO Elk Grove Village, IL
Electrical Eng. Electrical Eng'
MERRY SUTTON STEVE SZCZEPANIK
Garnavillo, IA Elmwood Park, IL
Psychology Civil Eng.
MARK THESSEN BETH ANN THOMAS
East Aurora, NY Columbus, IN
Business Adm. Elementary Ed.
Crown Point, IN
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IULIE A. THOMPSON
ION A. STEINBRECHER
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Park Ridge, IL
IOY A. STEINCASS
IUDITH ANN STOKES
Hazel Crest, IL
PAUL I. STEPANEK
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Farmington, CT Lacran e IL R
Electrical Eng. Pre-Live QQ
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TIMOTHY I. TIEMANN DEIDRE TIMM
Pittsford, NY Eden Prairie, MN
Chemistry!Biology Chemistry 181
Arlington Hts., IL
DIANNE E. TURNER
ROBERT W. VERNER
DAVID DEAN WALDEN
Home Ec. Ed.
Arlington Hts., IL
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Grosse Point Shore, MI
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South Holland, IL
KAREN A. WALICIURA
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THOMAS I. TOTH
South Bend, IN
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St. Paul, MN
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SUZANNE M. TRZOS
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Crown Point, IN
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TAMARA C. WALTERS
IENNIEER RUTH LAURA ANN
T'fQgng'Vf,l3B WEBER WEDEMEYER
Nursiag San Francisco, CA WGYHE, Nl
MICHAEL CI. WEISS
North Liberty, IN
CYNTHIA ANN WHITE
Ellicott City, MD
Rocrgsxfi' MI Michigan City, IN
LWEQAIEQE PATRICIA s. WILLIAMS
Newton Falls, OH Whffafonf ll-
Nursing B'0 Ogll
LAURA E. WINFIELD
LORI M. WOLFANGER
Michigan Cit , IN
CYNTHIA L. WELTHER
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CHARLES I. WILDE
New Berlin, WI
South Holland, IL
Glen Ellyn, IL
IEFFREY S. WILLS
jacksonville, IL Peru, IN
Interior Design Electrical Eng.
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KENNETH M. WISE MATHEW WITTER
HOll6l'ld, Ml Old Greenwich, CT
HiSIOry Business Adm.
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MARK ALAN WOODS MARK YAECER
Neenah, WI Des Plaines, IL
journalism Business Adm.
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St. Louis, MO
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Arts 81 Sciences
MARY V. YOUNG
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MARK S. YOVER
RUTH E. ZIETLOW
Fort Wayne, IN
CARRIE A. BURCE
Lae, Papua New Guine
DONNA I. DROEGE
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Saginaw, MI Lyons, IL
Elgmentary Ed, NIECIIBDICBI Eng.
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KAREN LOUISE ZUKE
BRENDA D. BADEN
Palatine, IL Orange, CA
Elementary Ed. Psych.fCommunications
BRENDA L. CHRISTOPHER A.
BURMEISTER COPELAND OFEIEIZAPDQYNY
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SANDRA LEE BARKER
ERIC HOHENSTEIN IEFFREY L. KOEHLER LYNN REID PAULA SCHOEPKE
Normal, IL Lander, Wy Mundelein, IL Varna, IL
Business Adm. English Nursing Nursing
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The Union is a quiet place for Tim Hannon to study.
Showing their support at the Scott Lohr
fund-raiser, Bob Lichtner, Larry Melby,
and Tom Eckert.
rs Seniors Sen
A brisk walk back to the dorm, Kim Anderson and Sandy
Lambda Chi's Chuck Wilde and Glenn LeMunyon support the
1982 Homecoming game.
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The thinker, Gary Rainaldi.
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Taking a break for a few hands of Euchre,
Tom Benigni, Brian Kebschull, Tom Eckert,
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Dorms Dorms Dorms ::.'.:...::.:1::.L':r.:.?..C.2:..'f.e.iiL.S.aP.':?
For nine months of the year we pack
everything we possibly can into a small
dorm room which we call home. Home is
the place we eat, sleep, visit with friends,
and occasionally study. This is a change
from the home life we are used to. Moth-
er never gave us a pink-slip if we got into
trouble. Now we play our stereos till all
hours of the night, we wait in line for the
shower and have frequent Dairy Queen
These are just a few of the experiences
of dorm life. The bext experiences of all
are the friendships that are built and the
memories that last a lifetime.
QU is OWN fun new ti
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Friday is here and Tamara Magnetti makes plans for the weekend.
Debbie Bloemke and Shawn Kaeppler take a mid-day break to watch General
Sharing Biochem notes makes studying easier for these two students.
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A quiet corner is the perfect place for Stephanie Frank to get her
studying squared away.
A smiling Ziggy brightens up a dorm room at Christmas time.
With our new food system Ollie Carte, freshman Tom Bee-
be has trouble choosing what to eat.
First Floor. Row 1 CL to Rl: Barbara Bunkowske, Pink Panther, Deb Kalbac, Ronda Erickson, Bonnie Nist, Stephanie Beller, Eli Bartholomew, lean
Wagonblast. Row 2: Sue Price, Dianne Turner, Kendra Butts, Mary Beth laros, Chris Krueger, Elizabeth Dede. Row 3: Scarlett Lewis, Lynne Keats, Stephanie
Marlatt. Row 4: Barb Wendell, loanna Judson, Linda Keller, Diane Goetz, Linda Mason.
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2 East. Row 1 iL.to RJ: lohn Delmissier, Scott Zelinka, Stu McClung, Mark Mielke, Richard Sohn, Guy Staska. Row 2: Albert Stefan, lon Steinbrecher, Dave
Krebs, Aaron Tidwell, Stephen Sugg, Mark Wendling. Row 3: Dave Steely, Steve Capsnatch, Mark Flame, lim Franz, Kevin Tock, Craig Bublitz, Bob
Schwantes, Mike Weiss, Steve Eyrick.
2 West. Row 1 lL to Rl: Bob Cochran, Brian Henry, Mark Thessen, jeff Clarke, Rick Eischen, Bill Buhle. Row 2: Dan Gentry, Mark Leibrock, Brian Mojo,
Bernie Belinski, Kurt Belinski, David Krebs, Mojo Lipspanovich, Kevin Buhle. Row 3: jeff Otten, Steve Doyle, lohn Apel, Karl Abraham, George Tashji, Tom
Bok, Mark Yover, George Golding, Tahsin Diab.
l' , ,
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3 East. Row 1 lL to Rb: Mary Mayhew, Nancy Vlasic, Susan Bucko, Kathy Peppin, Susan Volden, Carole Nuechterlein. Row 2: lane Vogelsberg, Sue
Schoenbeck, Rhonda Richert, Rachel Roth, Ellen Steward, Kim Duncan, Kathy Will. Row 3: Stacey Linr., Carol Reeves, Chris Jacobs, Barb McCarthy, Karen
l. Smith, Karen A. johnson, lan Bonavolanta, Peggy Holecek, Sue Husted.
3 West. Row 1 lL to RJ: Stephanie D. Tara Misura, Rica Rieck, Lizzy Bordon, Paula Osinski, Miriam Smidt, Danielle Gentry. Row 2: Kathy Steele, Charmel
Hankins, Leslie Leichter, Sandy Carlson, Barbara Hill, Amy Mogle, Cindy Carlson, Susan Fredrickson. Row 3: Ann Pinnow, Rana Said, Sahar Al-Huneidi,
Honey Bear, Lisa Dombrowski, lane Ruth, Maureen Moran, Carolyn Saul, Diane Dietrich, Barb Donisch, Leslie Grey.
3 EFL ROW lL to Rlalerry Cleaver, Rob ORC Bryant, Howard McClure. Row 2: leff Oldham, Chris Rudynski, Scott Millies, Doctor Mongo, jeffrey L.
Wmehart, Big Al, Kevin Honeyager. Row 3: Tom Fulton, The Doctor, Alan Buswell, Chris Prahlow, Fidel, Rick Wolff, Kevin Mues, Mark Richardson.
4 West. Row 1 lL to Rj: D. Sheehan, jeff Lott, Michael Gruszyk, Row 2: john Schmeling, john Jacobson, Michael Schreck, Mark Strelau, Chris Rohaly,
Douglas Meyer. Row 3: Reggie Canez, j. Hank Oberrieder, Mark Schroeder, Grant Simmons, Steve Pitts, Chuch Krugler, jeff Vogel, Tom L. Row 4: john
Townsend, Keith Chapman, David Overdorf, Rick Lopez, joe Suarez.
5 East. Row 1 lL to Rj: Mary Lisa Castronovo, Mary Stewart, Debbie Smoker, Kathy Christian, Rebecca jahn, Kim Norton. Row 2: Sara Van Haitsma, Kris
Hapke, joneli Lumberry, Lisa Vergara 84 Scruffy, Sharon Fick, Cindy Coyne, Debi Rodstrom, Tracey Sanden, Dawn Findling, judy jaroszewski. Row 3: Katie
Nagel, Sharese Martin, Lynn Kroeger, Staci Dellamano, Gigi Eifert, Carole Burwell, Anna Eifert, Mary Kastelic, Sherryle Rambo, joyce Niedner, Brenda
Diersen, Suzanne Hopewood, Lisa Feucht.
5 West. Row 1 CL to RJ: Tammy Schutrum, Diane Kolarczyk, Kristin Sandberg, Allison Wright, Anne Pollard, Denise Douglass. Row 2: Cathy Litterer, Colleen
O'Connor, Diane Shultz, Linda Much, Robin Capper, Lisa Foye, Debbie Hanberg, Malinda King. Row 3: Lori Thompson, lanelle Kluge, Laura Freivogel,
Laurie Pautz, Lisa Radke, Sue Schaefer, Laura Winfield, Pam Riemenschneider, Pamela Groll.
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2 Bridge. Row 1 IL to Rl: Ruth Pasche, Barbara Pummer, Kermit the Frog, Kim Haber, Trish Graves. Row 2: Judy Tiebert, Kirsten Bierstedt, Kathy Cepko,
Leila Paul. Row 3: Martha Pahr.
2 South. Row lL to Rl: Mary Haeger, lane Nicholson, Nancy Reeder, Susan Gade. Row 2: Carla Bowers, Bonnie Slothower, Nancy Studenroth, Sheila
Belzowskr, Marie Orlando, Anne Littlefield, MaryAnn Kwasniewski, Alev Karaali, Debbie Kolar. Row 3: Penny Forest, Lisa Torbert, Amy Stellfox, Vicki
Qeboli, Trudy Bork, Cathy Dean, Stefanie Croll, Heather Bost. Row 4: Kerry Stellfox, Mary Beth Heinicke, Nancy Hughes, Leanne Bailey, Beth Froehlich,
3 North. Row 1 KL to RJ: Mark Zoeteman, Greg Clark, Richard Sweet, Koray Kayael, Einar Hafstad, Wayne Hewitt, Don Ewell. Row 2: Sam Bietar, john
Madeline, Lee Trevino, Bob Pownall, Greg Roland. Row 3: Mark Handrock, Mark Marinell, Steve Edsall, Dave Austin, Nick Costidakis, Duane Davison,
5,.v 5 n ?
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3 Bridge. Row 1 CL to RJ: Paul Meier, Andy Seidensticker, Winkie Peta, Eric Wolfanger, Tunde Ajay.
3 South. Row 1 lL to Ri: Steven Washingdon, Michael A. Moore, Stephen Volz, Robin Hunziker, Steve Flaim. Row 2: Mark Roman, Tom Scheck, Tom
Seabold, George Barnes, Bob Tamburrino, Bill Froude. Row 3: Dave Braun, Kirk Melmuish, Rick Tubbs, lody Persino, Brian Hubbard.
4 North. Row 1 lL to Rl: Laura Albers, Amy Carpenter, Karen Gum, Karen Hertel, Mary Gudas, Kathleen Klimek, Maryjane Bach, Yuvonne Middleton. Row
2: Kim Henkelman, Kim Weyhrich, Carla Priebe, Maureen Foley, Susan Telschow, Trudy Beck, Bridget Blarney, Sue Molnar, Debbie Painter, Lisa Thomas,
Row 3: Kathy Meyer, Sue Moeller, MaryBeth Kurth, loy Crazymer, Carole Seeless. Row 4: Valerie Barkan, Dawn Mavronicles, Diane Wauthier, Beth
Burggrabe, lody Gutt.
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5 North. Row 1 CL to Rl: Wilter Ocampo, David Vega, lim Bilello, Michael Mehta, Chee Lim. Row 2: Craig Brann, Bill Zachar, Chris Stockwell, Don Prough,
Ralph lohnston. Row 3: Bill Funk, Krehl Stringer, Luke Kluender, Karl Gangle, Tim Stellfox, Tim Creckett, Andrew Kluender, Dave Sauerman. Row 4: Art
Denecke, lohn Piepenbrink, Don Reinke, Tony Angelo, Ron Maurizi, lohn Lindquist, Rich Likeness, Stephen E. Durance.
5 Bridge. Row 1 IL to Rl: Dan Diepholz, Doug Feivor, Scot Ivey, Doug Franke, Vidas Zlioba. Row 2: jeffrey L. Blade, Tom Nielsen, William G. Sames, Tim
Trantham, Boyd Owens.
1 North. Row 1 lL to RJ: Ben Bonneville, Mark Tyrrell, Craig Anderson, john Syndergaard. Row 2: Paul Golisch, Wayne Fisher, Todd Romanski, Bob Kelly,
lim Muehlhausen, Dan Lowe, Gary Philipp. Row 3: Stu Selthun, Dan Unruh. Row 4: Steve Leege, Don Sillanpaa, Eric VanderPloeg, lim Hasek, Tom
Ellinghausen, Row 5: Dennis Burgett, Michael Hofer, Paul lacobi, Dan Weis, Kent Schroeder, Tim Kasper, Richard Heckner, lim Barns.
1 South. Row 1 lL to Ri: Greg Bouman, Bruce Scruggs, Paul Maassel, Paul Eichelman, joe Ficaro, Drew Leister. Row 2: Terry Benz, Brian Piazza, Mike
Peterson, joe Prahlow, Chuch Stinson, Bryan Thomas, lim Sumner, Paul Kolb.
2 North. Row 1 lL to Rl: Tony Moselli. Row 2: Tom Beebe. Row 3: lim Robinson, lohn Doe, Bradley Holdridge, lohn Chikowski, Ted Whang, Matt Thomas,
lason Rensner, Karl Stergel. Row 4: Barry Younghans, Ieff Newkirk, Rich Wharton, Brian Wittnebel, john Cromett, Paul lud, Warren Lawrence, Brian Preuss,
4 il 5'
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2 South. Row 1 lL to Rl: Mike Healey, Phil Ackerman, Row 2: Mark Reiner, Freddy Telschow, Mark Schmeling, Tom Krueger, Mike Bertoia, Paul LeMert,
Eric lohnson, Eric Milholland, Bob Tewes. Row 3: Mark Brault, lohn Rock, Skip Watson, Eric Beery, Kevin Sullivan, Tom Rieman.
3 North. Row 1 CL to Rj: Derrick Ruegg, Tom Grooms. Row 2: Ron Lantz, Rick Mettler, john Knippenberg, Dave Duesenberg, Doug Obert. Row 3: Dave
Fields, Brian Fussner, Glenn Schineller, Chuck Schallhorn, Tim Stilwell. Row 4: Karl Lindquist, Nigel Casey, john Griesbaum, Todd Kirkpatrick, Shawn
Kaeppler, Eric Habelt, Wayne Bulmahn.
3 South. Row 1 lL to RJ: Thomas Carstens, Al Hendren, Row 2: Rob Moritz, Kirk Braun, Larry Wile, joe Weible, jim Urnes. Row 3: Gregg Peters, Steve
Speckhard, Ken johnson, Michael Russo, Bill Davis, Tom Roscrow, Phil Parelius, Row 4: Matt Hirsch, Phil Eggold, Steven Kirk, Blake Sebring.
First Floor. QL to R7 Terrie Dombrowski, Miran Leung, Anna Thompson, Tammy Christenson.
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Second Floor. Row 1 lL to RD: Rochelle Durden, Brenda laffe, lanis Bauman. Row 2: Teresita Marsal, Kathy ludy, Germaine Charleston, Karen Westbrooks,
Felisa Roman, Gretchen Peterson. Row 3: Kathryn Keay, Merry Sutton, Vickie Hoover, Rocky Ford.
1 South. Row 1 lL to Rl: Cindy Welther. Row 2: Lynn McGoldrich, Heather Crawford, Annette Szpiszar, Margie Bajus, Alice Barrett. Row 3: Elizabeth
Weygandt, Martha Wischmeyer, lulie Storbeck. Row 4: Aleta Fullerton, Sharon Roth, Ellen Davis, Karen Aufdemborge.
1 North. Row 1 ll to Rl: julie Frederick, Heidi Moll, Alison Eckhardt, Lynda Boss, Karen Hehn, Robin Martin. Row 2: Coreen Ryskamp, Amy Delahunty, Kim
Spees, Marla Hoyer, Bev Hetrick.
2 South. Row 1 lL to Rl: Sandy Kingdon, Tina Belling, loanne Polite, Row 2: Pam Mucha, Paula Rickel, Karen Sauer, Lisa Peters, Karen Morris. Row 3: jan
lesko, Sue Chambers, joanne Verhulst, Cheryl Kibiner, Stephanie Kuhens, Lisa Burgdorf, Mary Budak.
2 North. Row 'I CL to RJ: Kathleen English, Kathleen Wold, Marylynn Silene, Sally Gasser. Row 2: Susan Harris, Charis Behrendt, Amy Bruenn, Angelad
Hanusch, Laura LaRue, Ruth White, Roxann Scholle, Kelly Carrall. Row 3: Kim Creaser, Doreen Bolin, Sally Peterson, Sharon Leasevin, lanet Williams. -
3 South. Row 1 lL to Rl: Sheri Cummings, Amy Peters, Beth Zander, Row 2: julie Dolan, Karen Reinke, Jeanne Dwyer, locelyn Dede, Mitzi Rabe. Row 3:
Rhoda Schor, Annette Schlucter, Sarah Schroeder, Sue Kalemba. Row 4: Lisa Engen, Cindy Paton, Susan Sprague, Bethany Drews, lulie Martin.
3 North. Row 1 lL to Rl: Tammy Lange, Lisa Colgrove, Mary Rosseach, Ann Kraus, Sheryl lannke. Row 2: Marjorie Lentz, Kris Stengel, Kathy Wenther, Beth
Bauer, Kathy Foster. Row 3: Synoma Hays, Kay Kiehlbauch, Helen Reschke, Barbara Royd. Row 4: Emily Demuth, Tamara Brown, Lisa Marie Visingardi, Kim
Drescher, Cheryl johnson, Linda Marinangeli. Row 5: Maureen Breiland, Kyle Amy King.
1 North. Row 1 KL to Rj: Tracy Herbst, Stacy Zahniser, Kim Penley, Laura Meyer, Khuu Tan, Linea Starr. Row 2: Dorcey Claussen, Chris Gabriel, janet Mork,
julie Parker, Carla Erickson, Melissa Karolides, Shawn Gsellman, Elizabeth Scheibel. Row 3: janora Barlett, julie Oberly, Sue Zimmerman, Leah Melahn,
jackie McMullen, Viv Woodruff, Bev Bennett.
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1 South. Row 1 KL to Rl: Rene Steinke, Cathy Counsell, jennifer West, jackie Tinsley, Tracy Reetz, Laura Meisterheim, Debbie Kipp. Row 2: Beth Shemely,
julie Veltkamp, Alicia jump, Barb Benson, Chris Weiss, Laurie Sund. Row 3: Becky Dorn, Sheila E. Schroeder, Darien VanMeter, jennifer Weber, Denise
Dunbar, Sue McNaughton, Beth Murphy.
2 North. Row 1 lL to Rl: Ruth Bliese, Kristi Mclntyre. Row 2 Diane Baker, Dian Rigoni, lanine Upel, Carol Hahn, Gwen Horth, Sue Steoppelwerth, Becky
Gulley, Kelly Green, Beth Muir. Row 3: Karen Ernst, Sue Sager, Michelle Benoit, janet Branstrator, Shari Swanson, Maribeth Patke, Carolyn Matthews,
Deborah Delzeith, Laurie Benner. Row 4: Barb Taylor, Sue ladkins, Martha Berey.
sismr , J
2 South. Row 'l IL to Rl: Brenda Costello, Debbie Bloemke, Cheryl Silich, lenny Prust, Heidi Beck, Beth Kalchbrenner, Wendy Geiken, Lois O'Connor. Row
2: Allyson Zehnder, Ruth Bugtong, Mary Friedrich, Chris Kahlbaum, Laura Mutscher, Angela Clark, Vanessa Celestaine, Marilyn Stivers, Susan Catton,
Melissa Heermann, Carla Janssen, Sara Mueller, Cam Traut, Becky Williams, Pam Kammer, lan Collins, Roberta Korthase, Dianne Lassman, Karen Armour,
3 North. Row 'I QL to RD: Gayle Davis, Cindy Ellis, Cheri Burk, Dede Ochiltree, Becky Foldenauer, Pam Hampson, Yukako Iwasaki. Row 2: Maria Hanna,
Victoria Chang, Lori Rhegness, Sharon Belle, Michele Anderson, Karen Zehnder, Carolyn Dougherty, Row 3: Marilyn Stinger, Lila Standifer, Rosanne
Armbruster, Sheryl Wurm, jennifer Ford, Sarah Hunger, Lisa Ulrich.
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3 South. Row 'I lL to RJ: Tami Blackstone, Sue Harman. Row 2: Carol Presdorf, Sally Patterson, Debbie Eifert, Cathy Kemesnik, Hun Liu, Amy Reed, Karen
Warner, Linda Riedel, Row 3: Sara Dorow, Kim Shropshire, Melanie Meyer, Beth Schmidt, Amy Hehr, Donna Barrett, Chris Kennedy, Cheryl Oswald,
Heather Witto, Jacque Wilson, Rita Siksnus, Rika Wolf, Michele Sica. Row 4: Denise Patrick, Karin Zeile, Denise Hofman.
1 8: 2 North. Row 1 KL to Rj: Sandy Percy, Lynn Sredzinski, Barb Gerstenkorn, Pamela Cains, Vickie Grupe, DeAnne Gildred, Tammy LaPierre,
janet Brown. Row 2: Alison Murphy, Cindi Thomas, janet Dubois, Laura jane Williams, julie Gorman, Kim Hamershock, Lynda Duesenberg, jill Zalewski.
Row 3: janet Carlson, Barbie Kamp, Patti Sue Matthies, Rachelle Leffert, Catherine Kiekhaefer, Susan Kreger, Beverly Preston, Kelly Brown. Row 4: Beth
Pezzullo, joanne Picicco, Laura Blair, Susan Keller, Diane Mangodt. Row 5: Melody Kortge, Carole Buchwald, Michelle McGuire, Sherry LaMorticella, Beth
Cabbage, Sharon Sasse, Louise Ellerbusch, Laura Babcock, Lydia Oakley, Ruth Strawn, julie Millard.
' y 1
1 It 2 South. Row 1 IL to RJ: Barb Cade, Kris Schneider, Liz Yaeger, Chanelle McMillan, Katie McCarthy, Patti Werner, Nancy Grieger, Tweety Schradie,
Sheryl Drisner, lody Arnholz Row 2: Elizabeth Plaehn, Lisa Moore, Cheryl Monical, Becky Hyde, Kathy Burston, Elise Felson, Heidi Helms, Susan luchartz,
Rochelle Erhart, Kris Honold, Dana Horecky, Susan Tibbetts. Row 3: Rachel Steinbrueck, Tamara Kellerman, Lori Williams, Donna McClure, Laura Ebner,
Kirsten Tang, Lisa Mazzuca, Kim Yelton, Robin Schroeder, Kari Schuldt. Row 4: Debbie Schwass, Linda Merczak, Susan Mackey, lennifer Bozik, Kristen
Qlsen, Ann Dollase Row 5: Mary Beth Macholz, Tamara Meyer, Sharilyn Wismer, judith Turoci, Maria Czamanske, Susanne Methot, Laura Arbuckle, Gayle
Ritter, leanne Schlak.
3 North. Row 1 CL to Rl: lulie Mortvedt, Sarah Hoewischer, Kelly Friend, Lauren Shoemaker, Mariellen Warren, Tanya loy, Kim Stegall, Cathy Harvey, Erin
Raney. Row 2: Barbara lacisin, T. I. Schmidt, Pats Curtis, Michelle Moran, Paula Gring, Debbie VanSickle, Marianne McKenzie, Debbie Snow, jill Schroeder,
lane Spence, Denise Cerny. Row 3: Susan jensen, jennifer Andros, Paula Zimmerman, Diana Gutowsky, Tammy Hasse, Christine Blesy, Laura Manley,
Michelle Manata, Kristo Moe, Tricia Donegan. Row 4: Cathy Wiegman, Dianna Hodson, Sandra Leslie, The King Bee, Queen Bee Dawn Douglass, Sue Stark,
Laura Buhring, Sue Buss.
3 South. Row 1 lL to Rl: Lorna Klokkenga. Row 2: Kris Swanson, Sue Leib, Pam Lasky, April Hart, Karen Milos, Suzanne Buckingham, Elise Chevalier, Kirsten
Long, Beth Stillman, Dawn Klinger. Row 3: Marjorie Machtemes, Kimberly Whetstone, Salam Yamout, Lisa Keidaish, Laura Hauch, Barb Fiesler, Michele
Melcher, leifer Weiss, Melinda Kehoe. Row 4: Christy Halmel, Heidi Widanz, Lisa Burns, Laurie Stevens, Kathy Eichhof, Donna Gryzik, Sue Strilich, Louise
Myers, lohnann Newton, Tammy Frickson, Dawn Mosher, Michelle Becker.
4 North. Row 1 KL to Rl: Cynthia Patzke, lulie Wixted, Jayne McGlone. Row 2: Karen Dubczak, Deanna Radaj, Karen Smith, Tammy Crane, Sharon Burns,
lulie Courson, Cindy Lee, Valerie Barrett, Heidi Mattes. Row 3: Lynn Schmidt, Pam james, loanie Santos, lanie Schroeder, Nancy O'Connor, Lisa Wilkey,
Kim Fishburn, layne Riemer, lennifer Avery. Row 4: Susan Pitts, Renee Kinzie, Lori Osborn, Kristin lass, Kathy Honold, Becky Otto, Michelle Barber, Holly
Chenette, Karen Cotton. Row 5: Leslie Gregor, Tammy Boock, Kim Walesh, lill Kubiak, lenni Clifford, Patty Iaeger, Lynn Maeder, Heidi Baron, Susan Baute.
4 South. Row 1 lL to Rl: Beth Daugharty, Patty Ward, Michelle Fink, Stephanie Frank. Row 2: Melissa Clark, Suzanne Dollase, Maryann Trela, Tina Haller,
Kathy Dempsey, lusty Hess, Alicia Bauer, Lisa Kuzdas, Lori Hind. Row 3: Laura johnson, Cindy Peters, Michele Rognlie. Row 4: Kristy Gould, Carrie Knapp,
Nancy Grigg, Sandy Haeberle, Robin Hoagland, Helene Pappas, lulie Roessler, Natalie Otten, Terri Langkamp, Kirsten Millar, ludy Muha, Row 5: Valerie
Reed, Nancy Dornbrook, Rennye Leiler, Denise Brinkmeier.
5 North. Row 1 lL to RJ: Donna Roemer, Vicki Rubel, Lisa Boesch, Mary Marentette, Sunita Thadani, Sharon jesse, jan Holstlaw, Ellen Stephany. Row 2: Sue
Brunsell, Beth Mitteer, Shelly Shrader, Suzanne Potts, jennifer Ahlstrand, Cammy Sage, Sue Hill, Barb Wickstrom. Row 3: jennifer Smith, Karla Heller, Kim
Grashorn, Heidi jark, Sue Kilroy, Shelli jenske, Heidi Linnemeier, jan Kolodziej, Carol Wentzel, Beth Smith. Row 4: Deedee Hartley, Kirsten Benner, Karen
Bopp, Melanie Meyer, Anne Gooding, Heidy Taylor, Susan Bannwart, Mary Kay Montague, Karen Hatfield. Row 5: Sara Wolfersberger, jill Bensen.
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5 South. Row 'l KL to RJ: Kristina Brockopp, Kim Armstong, Deneen Simonetto, Dawn Zabel, Karen Ostensen. Row 2: Lisa Leoni, jane Craft, Becky Vossler,
Ginny McCrarw, Deborah Geweke, Susan Hartman, Lisa Newman. Row 3: Barb McDonnell, julie Kosey, joEllyn Zawacki, Teri Heiden, Kristen Cause, jillann
kolzon. Pam Chiodras, Patti Massucci, Sandy Fawcett, Lorie Schaack. Row 4: Peggy Marella, Beth Ward, Mary Maronde, Colleen Taylor, Diane Squier,
Hollt Ntets. Lisa Fox, Kay Winold, Marcy Thomas, Beth janssen.
2 South. Row 1 lL to RJ: Tracy Heinrich, janet Kinzel, Chris Uhlhorn, Anita Wiese. Row 2: Kim Poore, Karen Schultz, Sally Pappas, Kris Wilk, Cindy Steele.
Row 3: Rosemary VanBergen, Linda Franzen, Sheryl Frink, Kim McKay, Anita Fuoss, Kari Henkelmann, Meg Donaldson, Debbie Heinz.
2 North. Row 1 QL to RJ: Vince Evans, Tony Dorsett, Roger Staubach. Row 2: Bob Avellini, GJ. Simpson, Mean joe Green, Terry Bradshaw.
3 South. Row 1 CL to Rl: loanne Mischanko, Wendy Lemke, lan D'Ambrosio. Row 2: lenny Haftl, Laurie Swift, Kathy Brandenburg, Rhoda Maassel, Melinda
Meints. Row 3: lulie Kositzke, Sherry Hitzke, Sarah Hills, Lisa Franzen, Brenda Koelling, Penny Leonard, Debbie Colberg,
3.North. Row 1 QL to Rl: Barb Roth, Beth Harwood, Char Genthe, Ruth Zietlow, Carol Schleezbacher. Row 2: Ana Schneider, Lisa Ingalls, Karen Starling,
Cindy Twillman, Laura Olsen, loyce Miller. Row 3: Karen Poppe, Rita Skarha, Martha McAllister, Soo Miller. Row 4: Diane Horstmann, Debbie Kirschbaum.
1 y,0nh- gm, 1 L to R ' lay Schaefer. Ron 2: Mark Yoss, Tim Krah, VS ray Warneke, Steven Ehlers, Mike Spain, Row 3: Glenn Gora, Phil Stringer, Enrique
Ocnoa Cra-g Koi-'Eng Don Scharrf. Mark Berning, Eric Hauser. Row-1: David Deal, Eric Ruuska, Brain Branstettler, Eric Staehle, Rich Levergood, Michael
Lincemamw Roland Clarke,
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' Ferulr. Alpar, Letroy Mays, lr. Ill, Kevin Mintzlaff, David Schinkel, Richard Hybl. Row 2: Phil Minga, Glenn Kuchell, Hoss Knutstein,
1 West. Row 1 CL to Rl: joel Violanti, Lance, Melvin, Ed Goldacker, Ion Llmer. Doug N1itchell.Tank. Row It Daue Jensen Scot ken: Marx P-Lghes Cv- Q
Wollam, Rob Trembath, Al Tamburrino wf Pete and Zeke, George Fry, Scot Biernat. Row 3: Schwartz, Baldy , Greg Dipple Dane Ikoxcke Rich Lancir. Cha:
Mike Leyes, Gator.
2 North. Row 1 KL to Rl: Brett Rump, Doug Koziatek, Tom Fischer, Terry Clark, Pudger, Greg Dorth, David Meade. Row 2: Brad Fortson, Brian Schalhamer.
Steve Tsangaris, Bob Ostrom, Chris Werling, Brian Krostenko. Row 3: lames johnson, Pete Knopp, Mark Bartusch, Adam List, Glen Douglas.
2 East. Row 1 lL to RJ: jerry DuVaI, Baird Larson, Row 2: Rick Rateick, joe King, loel Bahr, David Wittereen, Ash Narayanan, Leon Yuska, John Barnes. Row 3:
Andy Eidson, lim Geiss, Eric Ritter, Kevin Bacher, Neal Gore, Tom Price, Norman Henderson, Howard Edwards. Row 4: Kevin Orfar, Kevin Klecha, Colin
Colson, David Gaugler, Scott Haertel, lohn Horth. Steve Glenn
2 West. Row 1 KL to RJ: David Knispel, Andrew Stroede, Bake, Duarde Chaphardwitz, john Hebb, Brian Smith. Row 2: Tom Rosskopf, Frank Cilla, lon La th
Turner, Curt Plude. Un
3 North. Row 1 lL to Rl: Charlie Horner, lon Swanson, Shane Hawk, Barry Acton, Michael joseph Merz, David Eichelberger. Row 2: Bob Bimler, Ion
Crofford, Tony Baommersbach, Robert Franck, Scott Rodenbeck, Scott Wenzel, Scott Smith, Tom Andersen.
2 . . : .
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3 Row 1 lL to Rl: Keith 1oslyn,lim D'Angelo, George Dendrinos, Allen losupait, Pat McMahon, Tony Bommersbach. Row 2: Scot DuVal, Carl Wagner,
Chris Stride, Paul Ludwig, Bill Bragg, Bob Ziebarth, loe Briggs. Row 3: Scott Lange, Rich Ray, Andy Pedersen, Scott Smith, Mike Gervais.
3 West. Row 1 QL to Rl: Mark Weber, Dave Peters. Row 2: Greg LaStella, Frank Fortunato, Bill Rodgers, Lawrence Eleftheri, Kevin Sharpe, Russ Fowler, lamie
Keuper. Row 3: Tom Eckert, Matt Vranicar, Bob Wilczymsky, Mike Slade, Steve Mandish, Robert Mihalkanin, Kevin Mackay. Row 4: Charles Schwamb,
David Kooi, lim Stueve, Bill Morrill, Dan Rustmann, Norm Henderson.
4 North Row 1 iL to Rl: james Irwin, Boris Pribudic, Scott Foster, Marty Coman. Row 2: Bill Arndt, A. Kevin Rodriquez, George Sperry, Keith Umlauf, David
Taylor, lay Borden.
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There is nothing like trying to go to
school and be "on your own" at the same
All the conveniences of home, right at
your fingertips. Cooking and cleaning are
well worth the time they take up when
you have that extra space and can go with-
out eating dorm food.
This is, unless your apartment has cock-
roaches and your roommate can only
cook a bowl of soup.
Time tends to take care of some things.
Once the cockroaches are gone, getting
around to cleaning every once in a while
is not so bad. And cooking improves with
time, too. After a while things quit tasting
like something that would please a dog
chow dog and start tasting more like real
Students learn a new responsibility
when their mom is not there to wake
them up when they sleep through their
Apartment life is quite a bit like "real
life." There are bills to be paid, grocery
shopping to be done, cooking, cleaning
- the whole bit. What a great feeling it is
to ask your roommate if the bills due last
week have been paid and hear, "Well . . ."
In class lectures aren't the only way to study Anatomy as this student enjoys a Playboy magazine.
Neal Mortenson, Mark Schmidt, and Doug Rigoni enjoy a
hearty, home-cooked breakfast to start the day off right,
Tom Eckert finds his apartment a good place to get things
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Row 1: Sue Carter, Moe Rotermund, Deb Rotermund, Pam Shepard, Laura
Schulze, Joanne Helms, julie Surico, Iulie lensen, Eunice Knuth, Sue
Mertz, Sheri Cummings, Row 2: Peggy Holecek, Sue Dannemeyer, Deb
Reason, Deb Rixford, Lisa Schroeder, Patti Vollmer, Lori lo lohanknecht,
Dana Pappas, Pam Graves, Sue Knibbs, Mary Schuler, Heidi Berger, Sue
Husted, Row 3: julie Dolan, Chris Busch, Whitney McKee, Tracey Corsini,
ig. -:F 5. .. -W: .1 ., ,11-
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Beth Bierwagen, Pam Charles, Carol Bynoe, Denise Bagnuolo, Connie
Langfeldt, Kathy Gates, Liz Husko, Cindy Steele, Anita Wiese, Row 4: lane
Hansen, Darlene Grenier, Donna Gachev, Sharon Fick, Lisa Engen, Sue
Snowden, Donna Hildebrandt, Aimee Wray, Tamara Magnetti, Kathleen
English, Peggy Poggemeier.
LPH Xl EPSILCN
"For everything we leave behind, we
take a little bit with us." Being an Alpha Xi
is an important part of our lives at V.U. It
offers endless opportunities to grow in
friendships, sharing and maturity. lt is
spontaneity and laughter. We'll never for-
get the annual events we participate in -
Brat Fry, Football, Halloween and Easter
parties with the special education school,
float building and rush activities. And
we'll always remember the late nights,
date parties, and formals, popcorn and
D.Q. .. . great times. The Xi's will always I
be special. They've given each of us "a lot "N-
to take with".
Alpha Xi Epsilon was founded in 1919.
The motto "Friendship born of loyalty"
and the red tea rose have symbolized the
sorority over the years. An Alph Xi can be
distinguished by her colors, red and
white, symbolizing courage and virtue. As
a group, we aim to add spirit to university
life. As members, we cherish the unique-
ness and individuality within each person.
"4 .ff-2 L t
Homecoming float building at DTP's kept Al-
pha Xi's busy all week long .,. Break time for
Anne Micinski, Karla Horn, and Liz Huske ,..
Checking on the float are Lisa Doepping and
Terry Chambers . .. Togetherness is shared by
Sue Husted, judy Garner and Ioanne Helms.
Our fearless football team: Row 1: Sheryl Sladek, Denise Bagnuolo, loanne Helms, Roommates Sheryl Sladelr and Chris Busch share friendship and a
Row 2: Donna Gachev, Chris Busch, Darlene Grenier, lane Hansen, Connie Lang- smile at this year's Brat-Fry.
feldt, Lynn Berklan, Sharon Fick.
Pl K PPA ALPH
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leff Mader helps maintain the house GPA.
. . .,,,,,,..,
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Row 1: Pete Koehn, Dave Moon, Randy Helm, lon Moyer, Matthew
Robert, Richard Cymerman, James Bruce, David Baran, Eric Polan, Mark
Smidel, Steve Obert, Brad Burau, Dan Trevino, Row 2: Prof. Dean Kohl-
hoff, Dave Arnell, lim Giannis, Steve Wolf, Bernie Futscher, Ed jones,
Allen Davis, Scott Parsons, Kevin Spudic, Bill Radke, Andrew Bekemeier,
Rosina Dougherty, Paul Bartel, Bill Halik, Wally Hanas, Greg Brown, Scott
Seger, Kelly johnson, jeff Hoffmeister, Tom Gains. Row 3: Steve Ste-
panic, Chris Roark, Doug Smith, Kevin Meyers, Chuck Shepard, Matt
Ramey, Dave Anderson, Tom Vale, Scott Bluhm, George Custer, Michael
Perry, Kevin Dickens, Stuart Vogelsmeier, Dave Schmidt, Lee Brenner,
jeff Mader. Row 4: Dave Ford, Rom Plummer, Greg johnson, Paul
Risesetter, Mark Kiernan, Bill Brooks, Pat Derse, Steve Campbell, Doug
Brackmann, Bill Shuh, Dave Magee, Bruce Elliot, jeff Schrader.
Pllles entertain 3 few guests' Bill Halik and Dave Anderson go at it in Fooseball.
George Custer, Kevin Spudic, and Kevin
Dickens are in the middle of a group study.
Al Davis in meditation before a test.
The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity has a long
and rich tradition on the campus of Val-
paraiso University. In 1920, the Kappa
Delta Pi Fraternity was founded. During
the decades of the 1950's and 1960's, the
Pikes experienced a period of steady
growth. Finding the need for improved
housing, the chapter left behind its old
home at 608 Lincolnway and moved to its
present location at 808 Mound Street in
the fall of 1970.
During the 1970s the Pikes enjoyed
their position on the Valparaiso University
campus. Today, the Pi Kappa Alpha Fra-
ternity strives for excellence in academics,
athletics and in social activities.
Academically, the Pikes have student
leaders in engineering, business and the
liberal arts. Recent graduates have moved
on to successful careers in many fields,
while others are attending graduate
Athletically, the chapter boasts varsity
athletes in golf, baseball, swimming, foot-
ball and tennis, while maintaining a strong
position in the intramural standings. Dur-
ing 1982 the Pikes took All-Campus hon-
ors in soccer and golf, while winning the
Fraternity championship in football, and
placing second in cross country and ten-
Socially, the Pikes highlighted their year
with the annual Homecoming Pig-Roast.
The seventy-six active members were
joined by over one hundred alumni for
In the future, the Pikes look to continue
to grow as a part of the Valparaiso Univer-
1982- 1983 Officers
President Trudy Temple
Vice President Kim Matthies
Social Chairman Kris Landgraf
Treasurer Nancy Frederick
Recording Secretary Ellen Dollase
Corresponding Secretary Lisa lanec
Rush Chairman Laura Sutton
Pledge Advisor Ruthe Pauley
Resident Advisor Laura Williams
I.S.C. Representative Carol LeFevre
Sophomore Representative Barb Hardtke
"Our bodies have many parts, but the many
parts make up only one body when they are
all put together. So it is with the "body of
Christ. Each of us is a part of one body in
Christ . . . We have been baptized into
Christ's body by the one spirit, and have all
been given that same spirit."
The Chi Sigma Xi sorority was founded in
1919. When membership began to decline in
1975, forty girls united and joined the soror-
ity, revitalizing it. The Bible passage above
represented the ideology of the block in
1975 and it remains an important passage in
the sorority today. The sorority recognizes
and respects the individuality of its mem-
bers, yet the bond of Christianity unites the
members in sisterhood.
The various officers guide the sorority in
academic, social and spiritual growth. Over
the course of the year Chi's are involved in
many university activities and community
service projects. The year's planned social
events include: hayride, band party, spring
formal, and fraternity theme keggars.
Hl SIGMA Xl
Row 1: loanne Schumacher, Barb Hardtke, Laura Sutton, Kris
Landgraf, Nancy Frederick, Trudy Temple, Ellen Dollase, Ruthe
Pauley, Kim Matthies, Lisa lanec, Mary Lisa Castronovo, lan Bona-
volonta, Lisa Locke, Mary Stewart. Row 2: julie Miethke, Diane
Arndt, Karen Baer, Holly Stevens, jill Ourada, Mary Schaffer, Syl-
via Mollgaard, Becky Robert, Karen Smith, Maureen Mclnerney,
Donna Bradfield, Ruth Baumgartner, lenni Brauer, Sue Howard.
Row 3: Renee Engman, Lisa Feucht, Joyce Niedner, Lori Prokes,
Brenda Diersen, Donna Rowen, Laura Black, Kathy Snow, Lori
Wolfanger, Wendy Walter, Tracy Webb, Kristin Ditmars, leanne
Dwyer, Claire Meents. Row 4: Christine Berghaus, Mary Nilges,
Lisa Pretzel, Gail Berkhahn, Rachel Shreve, Kathryn Bowling, len-
nifer Summers, julie Hartling, Denise Hoekstra, Vicki Lindquist,
Lynn Kutlik, Colleen Snow, lodi Bathje, Eva Wastalu, Kim Ander-
Chis perform the first place award-winning "Patriotic Med-
ley" in Songest 1982.
Another Chi softball victory
puts a smile on loyce
We're fired up!!!!!!
to fire up
CHI SIGMA Xl
Laurie Giess, Debbie Diepoltz, Liz Kopp, Christie
Boltemeier, Sue Bucko, Carol Lefevre, Shari Of-
lerman, and Tracy Underwood take a break on
the new chapter room furniture.
Tom Ehrhardl thanks Lisa Scherven, Renee Helm, Sue Howard and Trudy Temple for their help at a
Phi Psi Smoker.
The computer is not idle thanks to Eric Rahmig and Dave Wan-
s Q 4 -
Row 1: Don Eberle, Roxann Scholle, Den-
ise Brinkmeier, Kathy McDougall, Karen
Smith, Pebble Haniford, Deena Bess Sher-
man, Karen Cotton, Row 2: john Saraffe,
Dave Wangrow, Dave johnson, Sandy Hae-
berle, Curtis Craigmile, Bob Zimmerman,
Row 3: Don Kukla, Mike Secen, Andy
Smith, Bill Richards, Dave Walden, Daniel
Borchers, Row 4: jim DeWolf, jeff Hurl-
but, Paul Schoonover, Eric Rahmig, Steve
Ramsey, Pete Panozzo, john McKenzie,
Dave Perrin, I. Paul Schmidt
The academic year offers many
opportunities for Delta Sigs to
share in brotherhood. just a few
of their house activities include
the annual Toga party, Friday
afternoon Happy Hours, Walkath-
ons for the March of Dimes and
DELTA SIGMA PHI
To build the present moment to perfection: to recall the past with pride.
Row 1: Meg Oechslin, Lorraine Hutchinson, Carole Laycock, Diane
Dietrich. Faith Pogel, Laura Antonoxich, Kitti Leep, Ginny Nelson, Karen
johnson. Carolyn Saul, Cheryl Kleiner. Annie Benat, Row 2: Marcia
SeIIers Barb Petrasek. Kari Henkelmann, Kris Kolterman, Margaret Lay-
cock, Beth Bruecknerxlichel Bazin. Kirsten johnson, Sara Mitschke, lan
Iesko, Lisa Burgdorf, Mary Budak, Cheryl Pfeifer, Row 3: Barbara Erick-
son, Marilyn Berkhoudt, Carolyn Leep, Sandy DeLise, Carol Timm, Laura
Bales, Leslie Grey, Lisa Yunker, Suzanne Boncel, Lori Tuttle, Kim Ditzler,
Maureen Foley, Cheryl Bunnett, Susan Brach, Sharese Martin, Tara Mis-
ura, lane Herrmann, Darby Seagren Paula Droege,
When I became a Gamma I could see I
This was the only place for me.
The special love they gave,
The warmth they shared,
They really showed how much they cared.
I knew that if I could,
A Gamma I would be.
And now I'm a Gamma,
Forever we're Gammas.
A place where we can find support of who we are and what we want to
Gamma's mean There-'s always someone there for
whatever reason ,
' 'S l K I i
1 aw ' .V 2-I
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With Gammas I can let go and be my-
Gammas are full of love and joyp our sisterhood is filled with
Brotherhood is shared by DTP's Tim Caldwell, Hugh
Baldus, jeff Hensel, and Chuck johnson.
An annual corn roast with the Law
School on the first friday of fall semester
has long been a tradition for Delta Theta
Phi. This year the brothers were honored
by a visit from Charlie Finley, former own-
er of the Oakland A's and fellow DTP.
Each year the pledges elect to do a com-
munity project. This project along with all
their other efforts culminate in activation
at Weserman Hall. DTP's swimming dyn-
asty is proud of their skill in waterbasket-
ball and general overall performance. Of
course no one could forget DTP's famous
Happy Hours every friday afternoon.
Gly? Urlid Liirrizl fini flaw iF1'dIrl'11lig1
Row 1: Glenn Kuchel, Robert Huffman, Richard Suetanoff, Robert
Schmidt, Peirson, Faska, Shawn Kellerman, Row 2: Scott Van Buskirk,
Robert Weber, Mike Klumpe, Mark Frutig, Robert Hammes, Row 3:
Clark Struever, Chuck johnson, Dale Barrett, Row 4: Glenn Oman, Andy
Eidson, Kurt Stammich, Galen Krumme, jeff Pergal, Steve Felton, Row 5:
Troy Swanson, Greg Herker, Kevin Rosser, Row 6: jeff Hensel, Spuzz
Braun, Dave Brassfield, Rick Lahey, Mike Leone, jeff Gabriel, Dave Die-
pholz, Fred Krueger, Dean Barrette, jeff Massucci, Row 7: Terry Clark,
Scott Lockhart, Brian Piper, Rich Schmiesing, Norm Henderson, Sher-
man Taylor, Dennis Wendt, Ash Narayanan, Roger Scommegna
DELTA THETA PHI
Fall '82 kept Lambda Chi's busy with
both new and traditional activities. The
charitable events they sponsored are a
good example. Money was raised for a
Scott Lorr scholarship fund, and once
again they put on a three-on-three bas-
ketball tournament at Halloween for Unit-
V- ed Way. Homecoming was enjoyable and
successful when the Lambda Chi Alpha-
Chi Alpha-Chi Sigma Xi float "Mug the
Aces" took the prize for creativity. The
spring semester meant an annual Easter
egg hunt for the faculty's children, soror-
ity olympics for United Way, and of
course Songfest competition, a winning
O' event for Lambda Chi's in 1982.
On their way out the door, jim Mazzuca and
Frank Surianello pause to read an interesting arti-
cle in the Torch.
LAMBDA CHI LPH
Row 1: Craig Schlenker, Paul Scheyder, john Vollmer, jeff Goetsch, Sebastion james, Scott Degilo, Walt Hartfelder,
Alex Brandy, john Bates, Afshin Hatefi-Mofrad, Row 2: Rick Kriss, Bill Ranieri, jeff Wills, Dan Korthauer, Tim
Ellerbush, Tom jubin Ben Hook, Bob Bunnet, Gordy Shrage, Tom Toth, Tim Wills, Bill Loesch, Chad Howard, Bill
Bulke, jim Toth, Frank Surianello, Rob Cochran, Max Burrus, Row 3: Bart Klettke, jim Mazzuca, Nigel Brown, Dan
Grish, Tim Radtke, Rudy Herter, jeff Wilson
Row 1: Pam Kruse, joanne Ross, Erin O'Neill, Patty Gedroc, Kim Peters,
Beth Thomas, Michelle Battaglia, Sharon Bottom, janet Scherer, Sarah
Williamson, Karen Schmollinger, Vicki Delacotera, Rosanne Wilson,
Vicki jenskie. Row 2: jackie Beenken, Nancy Olsson, Beth Harwood,
Chris Dombrowski, Sue Horton, Marie Oetting, Barb Mc Dowell, Carol
Lohrmann, janet Vazguez, Violet, Santikos, Kim Schlies, Tina Stewart,
Holly Adams, 'oan Schroeder, Stephanie Stride, joanne Giannis. Row 3:
Sue Holmquist, Angie Hatseras, Martha Kassoris, jane Richert, Brenda
Wamtsganss, Kathy Sloan, Martha Stoeppelwerth, Lori Magnuson, Diane
Breeden, jackie Frost, Sue Getty, Gina Scalcucci, Mitzie Rugg, Sue Gra-
ham, Karen Kant, Susie Huener. Row 4: Laura Serna, Debbie Magley, Sue
Vrahordis, Beth Brooks, Kathy Honold, Pat Sparreo, joanne Ray, Karen
Robinson, Char Genthe, Leigh Cox.
LPH PHI DELT
TRADHTH N A
Row 1: Barb Petrasek, Pete Stacey, Mark Fredriksen, Terry Houlihan, Yacuk, Tracy Sansen, Amy Bruenn Kristen Drtmars Lori Schaack jill
Mark Stadinger, Bob Zagore, Row 2: Don Forbes, Dale Taylor, Dan Zalewski, Ed Henkel, Ken Galdas Row 3 Karl Eliason Dave Elling Rob
Grigg, George the postman, Matt johnson, larry Hoffmeister, john Chi- Helfrich, Hun Liv, Row 4: Mark Sutton Andy Gullya joe Banaslak Mike
kerotis, Richard labunski, Catherine Kiekhaifer, Bob Pudlo, Sue Keller, Ahngrt, Keith Larsen, joe Zavadovics
Kim Shropshire, Steve Schudl, Martha Meallister, Susan Miller, Dawn
"Good Times" best describes this year
at Sigma Pi. Sorority party themes have
included The Sixties, Generic, Pirate, and
Favorite Mug and T-Shirt. The annual
Beatles and T.j. Swan parties were high-
lights on the social calendar. Homecom-
ing was a busy time with the construction
of a town clock float. The fall formal at
lonynas Hall featured the rock and roll of
Gopher Baroque. The Brotherhood bat-
tled the alumni to a 6-6 tie in football.
Major projects involved the construction
of a new parking lot and a nine-hole
championship golf course on our ample
real estate. The brotherhood looks for-
ward with much optimism to a successful
Camping out at Sig Pi's??? It seems like a good idea
to Don Forbes.
It's a game
of hide and seek for john "Chick" Chikerotis and the camera.
4' .'., ,xx A
Referee loe Zavadovics gets ready to "blow the whistle",
while golfers Mark Staudinger and Mark Fredriksen practice
lust taking it easy comes naturally to Don Forbes, Dale Taylor,
and Kark Eliason.
We, the Phi O's, are a group of unique
individuals who strive to learn and grow
together. Through social service projects
and fund-raisers,,we help others. Formals
and parties give us the chance to "be our-
selves" and enjoy each other's company.
Finally, rush and pledging give us the op-
portunity to meet and know new women
who share our interests and goal.
"Another homerun for Phi-
Make new friends, but keep the oldg
Those are silver, these are gold.
New-made friendships, like new wine,
Age will mellow and refine.
Friendships that have stood the test
Time and change are surely best,
Brow may wrinkle, hair grow gray,
Friendship never knows decay.
Fund-raiser Roast with Phi Sig's
Phi Omega Creed
As a Phi Omega I shall strive
Helpful to others
Obedient to God
Moral in character
Eager for knowledge
Gracious to all
Row 1: Executive Board: jill
Schlifske, Nola Schmidt, Trice Hase-
ley, Debbie Gauss, Bonnie Huck,
Debbie Mikkelson, Carolyn Proes-
chel, Kristen johnson. Row 2: Holly
Horton, Kari Daelke, Niki Panos,
Kim Noble, Gailyn Heidermann, jani
Price, julie Gehrke, Ann Bubla. Row
3: Nancy Grunewald, Kim Kloss, jo-
anna judson, Sally Prange, Barb
Wendell, Donna Volkmann, Sue
Tros, Ginny Fraiz, Tami Lange,
Caryl Steffeter. Row 4: Diane
Goetz, Linda Keller, Chris Since-
baugh, Sue Pfeffer, Kathy Donald-
son, Andrea Schultz, Christina Zyg-
munt, Denise Kunka, Carolyn
Woodruff. Row 5: Lise Gatz, Lyn
Graesser, jennifer Stoelzle, jamie
Guerrino, Wendy Tehren, Alicia As-
mus, Karla Hollinger, Donna jern-
berg, Monique Hoekstra, janice Lar-
son, Ruth Serna, Laura Schwass,
Bonnie Hedgecock, Donna Man-
ning, judy Dick, Beth Goldenstern,
Gail Kueffner. Missing: Kim Ort-
man, Bechy Maassel, Miriam Koeler,
For all the time we've
For all the time ahead
For all the times we dare
l'm glad that you're my
At the homecoming parade, the Phi-
O's wait to see their if1 float.
Phi Sig's enjoy the company of the Phi
O's at a weekend keggar.
For 'mid old friends, tried and true,
Once more we reach and youth renew
But old friends, alas! may die,
New friends must their place supply
Cherish friendship in your breasts
New is good, but old is best,
Make new friends, but keep the old,
Those are silver, these are gold.
Row 1: Steve Alloso, Trixie, Ron Levitt, Lance. Row 2: Nick lllickovich, Tom Nelson,
Paul Vernet, Walt Teske, Paul Sagendorph, Larry Wile, Tom Hinz, Brad Schuchardt,
Dave Hileman, Rex Kreger. Row 3: Larry Shaner, lim Kwasney, Link Noykos, Kurt
Schultz, Mike Proos. Row 4: John McMahon, Rob Bloomer, Anthony Mia, Tom
Popesco, Donnie Smith, Blair Warman, Mike Bogaieski, Dan Sladek.
The Theta Chi Fraternity, located at 804
Union Street, began in 1952 as a national
fraternity at Valparaiso University. The
current president is Steve Alloso, who
with 30 other members resides in the
house which is owned by the fraternity.
The membership totals 44 men. The fra-
ternity consists of many athletes in colle-
giate sportsg they also place well in intra-
mural athletics. The most memorable ac-
tivity of the fraternity took place in 1976.
The event was a basketball game spon-
sored for a fraternity brother with cancer.
The game lasted 66 hours and 2 minutes,
being played by 10 men and no substi-
tutes. The game raised 57,000 for cancer,
and won the fraternity house a world's
record for the longest basketball game
ever played. This and many other activi-
ties makes the Theta Chi fraternity a very
active part of Valparaiso University.
A Steve Alloso entertains the brothers.
5 Q "ii
In 1978, the Valparaiso chapter of Phi
Kappa Psi all but died out. Unable to meet
its debts and unable to attract new mem-
bers, the University took drastic action in
excercising its authority. By asking all the
members of the house to leave, the doors
of the Phi Psi house were closed, thought
never to be opened again.
The chapter was saved from extinction,
however, by twenty concerned, hard-
working men. In cooperation with V.U.'s
administration and the national headquar-
ters of Phi Kappa Psi, the chapter was giv-
en the chance for a fresh start. None of
the twenty men had ever been in a frater-
nity before. Their brotherhood has paid
off more than they had hoped for.
Through their own selection, they band-
ed themselves as brothers for life.
Our main philosophy stresses the
uniqueness of each individual, along with
how he can be an asset to the house as a
whole. Conformity is not our ambition,
but enhancement and encouragement of
each other's individual talents. Through
this learning and giving experience, Phi
Psi surely exemplify a united brother-
We as a brotherhood feel that goals and
achievements play an integral part in the
fraternity. This can be seen in our main-
taining very respectable records in scho-
lastic, athletic and community affairs.
During the summer of 1982 the Phi Psi
house received the Ralph Daniels Award
in House Excellence. This award, given
once every two years at the Phi Kappa Psi
national convention, singles out chapters
with high performance.
This brief history gives the Phi Kappa Psi
house a tradition of building toward ex-
cellence. Through strengthening ties to
each other, to the campus, and to the
community at large, the Phi Psis hope to
Row 1: Tim Strege, Roger Goodrich.
Row 2: Mark Betley, Todd Walker,
loe Pesee, Mike Speca, Don Dimars,
Steve Rickus, Mark Vander Ploeg,
Scott Ciabrys, Fred Rose, Steve
Schroeder, Pete Schoedel, Mike
Moore, Mark Schnorr, Chuck Trevor,
Dave Gross, Mark Woods, Leon De-
bolt, Craig Raabe, Dan Grundmeier,
Scott Keegan. Row 3: Tim Andrews,
Eric Moe, loe Strege, Craig johnson,
Andy Rickus, Lance Ryskamp, Mark
Schroeder, Daryl Caneva, john Lisius,
Pete Eckhardt, Steve Thompson,
Chris Thielo. Row 4: joe Stucker,
Steve Nichlos, Ted Tahlier, Brian Lar-
sen, Mark Schmidt, Neil Mortensen,
Mike Boxtel, lim Boerger, Eric Smith,
Dave jacques, Tim Ekhart, Paul Bu-
shur, Carter Elenz, Kevin Kurth, Paul
Schnorr, Mark Getbehead, lay
Schaffer, Dave Brege, lon Hilgen-
kamp, Andy Cortwright, Tom Ehr-
hardt, Ken Austin,
During a sunny afternoon study break, Neil
Mortensen takes a ride on old campus.
l KAPPA PSI
Chris Thielo and Dave
Woods take a day off at the
Mark Yeager goes crazy and
chokes Coon on the Phi Psi
Loyal Phi Psi fans cheer the
Crusaders on to victory.
The motto of the Kappa Tau Zeta soror-
ity is the Love in Unity, Honor in Individ-
uality. We have no image to which we are
forced to conform, and because we are all
different kinds of people, we have a spe-
cial relationship to each other. We know
that our friendships are established by
sharing experiences, feelings and Chris-
tian faith. Because Zetas value each other
as individuals, our collective whole is a
Our major community service project is
Zeta Swing-a-Thon, in which we swing
and teeter-totter for 24 hours and give all
proceeds to a needy family. We also have
an "adopted Grandma" at Canterbury
Nursing Home. Our annual fundraisers are
Zeta Slave Day, Zeta Mistletoe, Pledging
Survival Kits, and Valpo Crusader buttons.
We enjoy participating in the Valparaiso
Homecoming parade as "Little People". lt
is an alternative to building a float which
gives us the chance to interact directly
with the crowd. We also enjoy singing in
Carolling Night and Songfest. The high-
lights of our year are formalsg an October
"Boat Formal" when we charter a boat to
take us out onto Lake Michigan for an
evening, and a Spring Formal second se-
The ups and downs of sorority life.
K PPA TAU ZETA
I9 f T s.
3- D ' at
G5 A A
, A gn.-ft ,.., - .I L. -: ggyfgj, Q J
"Anchors Away" to a Nautical
1982 Swing-a-Thon at Krichoff
Midnight Cruise on Lake Michi-
Row 1: Diane Bauder, Pat Williams, Cindy
Marton, Kris Hacmac, 1.1. Relve, Audrey
Dobias, Sheila Valle, Laura jordan, Alison
Eckhardt. Row 2: Deirdre Timm, Trudy
Bork, Heather Bost, Debra judge, Dawn
McLaughlin, Kathy Warke, Sue Shander,
Ann Thompson, loy Patton, Sara Van
Haitsma, lackie Turner. Row 3: Robin
Schuettpelz, lan Locke, Lori Hoelter,
Kathy Wold, Dina Sawyer, lodi Medley,
Nancy Boone, Dawn Catton, Caroline
Leadbetter, Amy Elbert, Claire D'Aoust,
Wendy lurs. Not Pictured: Lynette Morri-
son, Debbie Schulte, Michelle Nielsen,
AU K PP EPSILCDN
Row 1: Dave Misch, Phil Orzech, Tim larabek,
lohn Harms, Brian French, Raymond McCants,
john Hoffman, Scott Nietzel, Dan Patlack, Row 2:
Bob Kowalski, Rich Blessen, Ray Nash, Rich Co-
velli, Steve Schnelz,1ohn Ulmer, Doug Koftinke,
Row 3: Drew Masse, Dan Erikson, lim Rooney,
Scott Bragg, left Mehn, Steve Forth, Phil Os-
sowski, Fred Vaiana, lohn Scheimann, Scott
Cianci, Charles Trigg.
Academic as well as athletic events
keep the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon
involved in campus activities. Along
with their 'lst place College Bowl team,
TKE's participate in such sports teams
as football and wrestling. This year
TKE's also engaged in charitable activi-
ties with their Nationwide Keg Roll and
contribution to St. Judes Childrens
The camera brings a smile from
The calendar at Phi Sigs is filled with
many exciting things to do, from the
Active-Alumni Cook-out on Home-
coming to the Spring Weekend Road
Rally. Each year Phi Sigs help out with
Popcornfest, having a good time park-
ing cars. Labor Day weekend is a time
to work for the Muscular Distrophy
Telethon. Also this year, Phi Sigs en-
joyed intramural success from winning
the Golf tournament.
Row 1: Brad Meyer, joe Guerra, Dave Stallter,
Row 2: Brad Kovach, Kevin Honeyager, Dave
Tompos, Mark Richardson, john Albers, Mark
Kalin, Kurt Stefans, George Golding, Row 3: john
Crowe, jeff Ballard, jeff Gutowsky, Tim O'Con-
nell, Ed Mayer, Row 4: Phil Noffke, Eric Amund-
son, Gary Krentz, Bruce Krueger, Mark Sahlin,
Vic Chesna, Paul Hahn, Ted Anchell, Greg Rein-
hardt, jody Persino, Tom Meyer, Row 5: Dale
Lippold, Steve Vernia, jay Goldstein, Mike Helge-
PHI SIGM EPSILGN
leisure time for Vic Chesna
Dave Tompos, Ed Mayer, julie
as Gorman, Gary Krentz and Bruce
N an 'rl l
t , '
Friday evening potluck-a chance to share two favorite pastimes
eating and talking.
PHI BETA CHl
Row 1: Karen Roeh, Heidi Mueller, Cindy Doornbos, julie Baatz, Vicki
Gaskins, leanneane Hook, Gina Durham, Susie Urich, Mary Casto, Cindy
Coyne, Andrea Booras, Eve Kwasneski, Liz Lemke, Cindy White, Sharon
Mulder, Row 2: Debbie Hakanson, Barb Donisch, Laurie Laning, Pam Hen-
ning, Tami Schumacher, Debi Schumacher, Karen Kamnetz, Linda McCarty,
Kim Montabon, Sue Haeseler, Kim Spees, Nanette McCallum, Marie Dud-
zinski, lanelle McCallum, Sue Pohlod, Row 3: Brenda Mueller, Karla War-
ren, Lynn Pretzel, Robin Desmedt, ludy Wise, janet Tetik, Maria Kyres,
Cindy Paton, Sande Dernbach, Carol Laine, Beth Karberg, Linda Freiburger,
Karin Zeile, Chris Danforth, Arlene jackson. Row 4: Becky Eidson, Karen
Kepplinger, Beth Lexow, Pam Roessler, Lori VanKley, Lori Anderson, Amy
Weiss, LuAnn Langholff, Dana Pardieck, Betsy Remetta, Kim Henkelmann,
As Beta's we have learned of hope and patience
We've learned of friendships, and made mistakes
We've learned of something that's very special
The greatest gift . . . a sister's love.
Q ,, .t,, 4.g..u-m-,,-
'J L Bela's find the
"Rhythm of Life
at Songfest '82
Fun and togetherness at fall re-
"Our house is a very, very, very fine house,
With two cats in the yard, life used to be so hard
Now everything is easy cause of you"
from "our House" by Crosby, Stills, and Nash
SIGM TAU MM
The brothers of Sigma Tau Gamma are
bound together by common interests and
goals, and by the realization of the impor-
tance of greek life as a part of the Valpar-
aiso University experience. While being
proud to be a part of the Valparaiso greek
system, we are also proud to be a unique
brotherhood. Not only are the brothers
themeselves unique. With 55 active
brothers and our pledge class Sig Tau is
large enough to provide academic excel-
lence, as well as social, athletic and indi-
vidual endeavors, but also small enough to
afford the closeness necessary for person-
al experience and growth.
The fire, which destroyed our house
only five short years ago, would be
enough to destroy another fraternity but
never Sig Tau Gamma. With efforts of our
brothers, past and present, we've risen
from those smoldering ashes to become
the Sig Tau Gamma of today, an active,
resourceful, and admired phoenix that
soars where others might have fallen.
Larry Lange and Rich Hasz enjoy a relaxing moment in the
comfort of the living room.
Brothers look on during the homecoming pa
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Sports are an integral part of the
Phi Delta Theta fraternity at Valpo
as evident by their intramural bas-
ketball and bowling teams, and
players on the University's foot-
ball and basketball teams. This
athletic attitude carries over to
community service in their spon-
soring of Special Olympics with
the mentally retarded in the
spring. Sports, service, social
......... definitely Phi Delts.
Row 1: Charlie Jacoby and Oscar, Mike
Rickman, Dale Clapp, Bryan Heinze, Les
McClelland, Phi, Vito Miglione, Karl Licht-
fuss, Scott Hale, Row 2: Paul Bauer, Dave
Nelson, Brad Purcell, Jeff Nolting, Rocko
Coon, Eldon Fink, Matt Swiecichowski,
Chuck Kanoy, Dave Brinkmeyer lr., Row
3: Craig Desens, Doug Schultz, Tom
Kopko, Brian Pollert, Dave Dillon, Row 4:
Micheal O'Grady, Rob Wilson, Keith San-
ford, Row 5: Tony Comstock, Carl Schass-
burger, Walt Heger, Herbie Utt.
PHI DELT THET
The punching bag gets a work
out from Mike LeRose.
PHI MU ALPH
Row 1: Chris Kemnitz, Mike Fazekas, Geoff Zieman, Peter Gogl, jonathan Krutz, Bill Froude, Dale Rudy, Row 2: Don Prough, Luke Bouman Ken
Krippner, Dan Wright, Steve Pauling, lim Bratsakis, Row 3: Rich Davies, Mike Rinehart, jason Renser, Craig Winters, Dan Zimmerman Eric Preuss
Harmonious sounds come from the barbershop quartet of Jerry Ward, Pete
Vecchi, Dennis Neuman, and Mike Rinehart.
Singing and performing make the year
go by quickly for the men of Phi Mu Al-
pha, the professional music fraternity at
Valpo. Phi Mu Alpha presented a fall
Musicale with Sigma Alpha Iota in Octo-
ber at the Gloria Christi Chapel. Contri-
buting to services at the Chapel, such as
the morning prayer sung on All Saints
Day, is another activity which Phi Mu's
enjoy. A trip to Kalamazoo, Michigan on
the weekend of Valpo Sunday, February 6,
was co-ordinated with the V.U. Guild and
the admissions office. The Kalamazoo trip
gave Phi Mu's a chance to sing in church
services and put on a Musicale on another
campus. Members also undertake such
endeavors as playing in a brass ensemble
or singing in barbershop quartets.
Row One: Paula Tice, Nora Tesmond, Linda Laatsch, Ruth Zietlow, Carol
Schultz, Carol Abezetian, Paula Lamm, Lisa Powell, Rachel Patt, loyce
Miller, Gina Voth, Nancy Burmeister, jill Skaja, Louise Hammack, Kelli
Price, Row Two: Becky Larson, Kristen Able, Beth Lyons, Laura Olson,
Brenda Rullman, Sue Noyes, Heidi losupait, Kathy Beumer, Malinda
King, Lynn Wiers, jennifer Wichman, Vicki Biberdorf, Anne Mazak,
Kathy Zielke, jane Zuelsdorf, Row Three: Elisa Dougherty, Patti Murry,
Maureen Moran, Sara Lechner, Amy Warke, Laura LaRue, Sally Petersen,
jackie Klosak, Gail Zyla, Barb Vanderkooy, Kathy Valentine, Diane
Bimler, Sandra Winkler, Melinda Leech, Laurie King, Row Four: Cecilia
Horkavi, Martha Barr, Diane Mawe, Susan Lehmann, Kathy Reinhardt
PP PSI GMEG
Amy Warke, Laura Olsen, Ioyce Miller.
Sally shows off her Kappa letters.
As time passes
We will remember
Not only the smiles of friends
But how they were always understanding
And how each added a special touch
That made these
The good times.
Say cheese Louise!
"United with a friendly
smile in the true spirit oif
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Kappa Alpha Psi is a national fraternity
that was founded in 1911 by ten black
undergraduates at Indiana University. The
fraternity distinguishes itself from other
greek letter organizations by emphasizing
brotherhood and achievement among its
members. The fraternity's colors are crim-
son and cream. Members of Kappa Alpha
Psi can be found in many active and gra-
duate chapters around the country and
abroad. Among the many influential
members of this fraternity are former ten-
nis great Arthur Ashe, and Kareem Abdul
labbar. Tom Bradley, currently the Mayor
of Los Angeles, is also a member of Kappa
Valparaiso University's chapter of
Kappa Alpha Psi, Zeta Alpha Chapter, is a
"swing chapter" with several colleges and
universities in the Gary, Indiana Area. The
chapter works closely with the Black Cul-
tural Center on campus and provides so-
cial events for university students. Kappa
Alpha Psi also serves the community
through its "Big Brother-Little Brother"
program in Gary, and another program
called Kappa League which aids disadvan-
taged children. Five members of Kappa
Alpha Psi are on campus. Professor Wil-
liam 1. Neal, Coordinator of Special Pro-
grams, serves as the chapter's faculty advi-
Kappa Alpha Psi members: kneel-
ing: Kenny Darden. Standing:
Thomas Barnett, Kendall Cobb, Wil-
liam Lawson. Not Pictured: Richard
Thomas Barnett, William
Lawson, Kendal Cobb, Kenny
Darden, and Advisor Prof.
Fire-Up . . . Dunes Maneuvers . .
Toooodd . .. Pass the gavel . ., Key. ..
Hello, is Marty there? . . . Braggavision
. . . jungle Foos . . .
Thanks for another excellent year Sig Ep. ...... Good Luck Seniors of 1983!
Todd and Tim, working to make Sig Ep a better place for
1 ' lx ,L
Row 1: Carl Holls, Dave lTubeyel Strauss, Eddie Samalio, Tom Long, Eric
Killmer, Dan lBulldogl Meneou, Craig Nuechterlein, Paul Brobst, Dave
Kipp, Row 2: Dana Downing, Lee Murphy, jeff Boyle, Frank Martinez,
Kevin Lamborn, Doug Panhorst, Tim Gallagher, jon Cain, Michael
kettner, Brian Ortman, Matt Bragg and friend, Prince Combs, jeff Mi-
ala Row 3 Bradd Stuck jim Moosmann Tom Mirandi Lance Hender-
S I 3 Y, I 1
son, jerry Irvine, Fred jay, Rick Long, Dan Tiemann, jim Bradley, Ken
Wise, Scott Critchfield, Tom Meyer, john Fusiara, Row 4: Pete jenny, jon
Olsen, Tim Tiemann, Rick Westwick
, Di- Saturday ...... and Sun-
' 'K A r 'H' day.
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Marty and "Sam" welcome back Sig Ep Songfest Champions of 1982 Singing Doo-wah Diddy Diddy
Alumni. Dum Diddy Do.
Tresa and Milzie discuss vital ISC business over a
Munchies are the center of attention for Chris, Luanne, Nanette
and Howie at the ISC-IFC Christmas party.
Inter-Sorority Council is comprised of
19 women from each of the eight sorori-
ties on campus. Each sorority elects a ju-
nior and a senior representative to ISC.
From this group an executive board is
elected. The executive board includes the
President, Vice President, Secretary and
Treasurer. Each senior representative on
ISC is responsible for a committee. Some
of the committees that are part of ISC are
Publicity, Rush, Service Projects, Greek
Coordination, Big-SisfLittle-Sis, and Rush
The main purpose of ISC is to promote
inter-sorority relations, as well as greek-
independent relations. Throughout the
year ISC has various activities. In the fall
ISC organizes and sponsors Greek Week-
end. Greek Weekend includes various all-
campus games, a greek armory party, and
the greek run. just before Christmas break
ISC organizes the annual caroling night
for the sororities and fraternities. Caroling
night is one of the biggest events of the
year which brings together all eight so-
rorities as a group. During the second se-
mester the main function of ISC is to co-
ordinate Rush and supervise pledging.
The members of ISC for the 82-83
school year were, president, Suzanne
Boncel, vice president, Laura Schulze,
secretary, Carol LeFevre, treasurer, Diane
Bimlerg Susan Brach, Pam Charles, Luann
Langholff, Chris Maul, Nanette McCallum,
loyce Niedner, Michelle Nielsen, joy Pat-
ton, Carolyn Proeschel, Tresa Reisig, Mit-
zie Rugg and Mindy Fick.
' Inter-Sorority Council
Organized as ever, Diane, Laura, Suzanne, and Carol keep ISC on
Wishes The Graduating
Best Of Luck!
' ' 1 I
striving for is within
The New Owners Of
F R E E Pinocchio 's Wish
To Thank You For
D E Your Support.
Jim Stroud 8 Bud Flick
WM 527160.75729 4 HND 313.7616
NORTHERN INDIANA BANK
,N Y-It 1
Northern Indiana Bank also has 24-Hour Automated Walk-Up
Banks at Miller's Market, near Valparaiso University, and in the
County Seat Shopping Plaza.
Thanks for your support!
Mr. 84 Mrs. Charles W. Foye
Bill 84 jo fOttmannJ Price
Al 84 lean Germann
Thomas 84 Sylvia Luekens
Professor Tan 84 Mrs. Tan
john 84 Laurel Kasang
Mr. 84 Mrs. Robert Genzen
Elizabeth L. Fanslau '74
GIVE 'EM HELL LECH!
T.E. 81 L.M.
84 Mrs. E. W. Nath
MARTIN BINDER IEWELER
23 E. Lincolnway
M-F 9.-30-9, sat 9:30-5:30, Sun 12-5
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You Said It
Tom, Gee, l'm glad l found you, can l keep you? Thank you for all of the
speclal times together. You mean so much to me. l love you. ML.
Dear Chris, We would like to take this time to thank you for your hard work
and determination In a job well done. We love you very much and hope you
succeed In everything you do. Thank you for letting us serve you. Love, The
Wooster County Jacuzzi Company
Shari 1Buttfacel- l never could have made It without your love and support.
Happiness to you always. Love, Sal !Buttfacej
82-83 Womens Swim team. Thanks for all the love and support and for
making me feel young again. Best of luck to all of you. Sally
Withfond memories l leave Valpo . . . Best wishes to Fred, Steve, Mary Ann,
Nick, Barb, Wynemah, Brian, Klm, and Jim who made RAlng In Brandt this
past year such a great experience. A good time was had by all. Oh what a staff
. . . To Dale, Mark, Guts, and any other Phl Slgs contemplating next year's
Second Annual "Spring Break Bash." This year's theme DA YTONA BEACH
OR BUST was great. What's for next year? You guys are super. Best of luck
always! J. Perslno
To the 1982-83 V. U. Women 's B-ball team: Thank you for supporting me, even
though you probably didn 't understand. l know that l disappointed many of
you this season: it was a difficult decision for me to make. l missed not seeing
you guys and will always love all of you. Sorry, Shebs
Alpha Xl's - Keep up the tradition of being the best sorority on campus. We
love you - The Seniors.
Flying high with Kappa Psi.
Hey Fubar groupies, Thanks for sharing with the group - you sexual dynamo's!
Hey brothers, lt's been a hell of a four years with some good memories behind
us. Playing jokes on Magoo, getting drunk with Harrass, and getting beat on
by Smit. Martinis with Beanie, and the Caps game with Joel and Kook. Don 't
forget the wrath of Dondi or the treasurer's rag. Little sls's Keyhole show
starring Wop lll and who actually was number 13? Our tough sports teams
need some Improving but puppyshlts shooting should get better than 1 for 35.
Hey whatever happened to the little boy ln the garage? Keep up the tradition
DTP. Fraternally, Smeggs.
All girls should spread 'em, so guys can get 'eml Kinky
Massuccl loves dogs.
Bing, Dump Kim.
God bless the Sultan.
Life 's a drag and then you die, The Wrath of Dondl.
To Kirsten, Four hands are better than two. Hogger and Beanie.
To the S.A. W. Club: Ma, Martina N., General Calm, Daughter J., Party Animal,
Major Floyd lFanl, Dynamo IS.0.B.l, and that Ready, Willing, and Abel person
ln Research and Development, Thanks for a fantastic year, may your summer
be filled with Big 0, and may all your stage 2 IR.P.M.2 dreams come true. Love,
Bruce D. Jenner-ate Quality Control
Mark-lt's been fun. Yes, Including the Superdance. Thanks for a great year.
Hey DTP's - Homecomlngs, Magna Parta, DIana's and Little Sls'lng were the
best times. Never forget Blockhead's coordlnatlon, Faska 's dancing, Sian 's
visions, Paul J's bolsterousness, and Hoffman 's naps. Also, good friends like
Druggle, Hugh and Dean will not be forgotten. Thanks for watching out for me
and being my big brothers. Take care of yourselves. Love you! Karen.
Gammas, you've made my Valpo years the greatest! Love- Weedy
KZ not to be confused with AZ. l love you. Me
D.0. W. Fore ver.
Bob's rack attack versus crabs.
Where 's f-pig?
Linda, you guys made me feel welcome ln your part of the world. Good luck
next year. l'll be looking out for you. fSay hl to Deb and tell her l miss herl
Last but not least to Sheryl thanks for listening, laughing with me, crying with
me and just plain caring. You 're a good friend and a super person. Love to all
of you. You all hold a very special place ln my heart. Wendy.
Mark- You've made my days here totally unforgettable. lt's awesome, this
love we share! God bless your future. Love, Terri.
LeBarron - God bless you my dear friend! Keep your humor! l'll miss you!
Fellsa - my special friend. Thanx for being there always! Love, Terrle.
Lisa Dlutkowskl, Monica Bear, Debbie Hakanson, Liz Lembke, Jean Bernlng,
Rachel Patt, Holly Stevens: Lankenau 3 South, 1979-1980.
Keep smelling the flowers on your feet Zetas.
Lynn - l never would have made it without you! l love you - forever Steve.
Mall-A-Bowl Incorporated Invites you to send one today!
To My Whirlwind Sisters, Rita and Rhonda, You've made the past three years
quite an experience and ber-berl excltlng. All my love, Mary.
Sophomores: We'll mlss you! Love, The Seniors.
MJK, TPG, TLM - My favorite Sig Eps: The past two years ha ve been great fun.
Your friendships have definitely made my return to V. U. worthwhile. l wlsh
you love, Elizabeth.
L. Bear - How about another sunrise bike ride. What a beginning! Love ya KH?
Carolyn and Judy, lt's been a long time since QAS. Happy Graduation! Love,
Xl's - These four years have been the best - thanks to all of you. Keep our
sisterhood strong! All my love, LJ.
Plkes of 949 Hampton Park - Diamonds aren't a glrl's best friend - you guys
are! Keep ln touch. LJ.
Senior Xl's - Xl Lightning, Special lady, Pikes? We are family, blind dates,
Clorox, All My Kids, Tab, Luke, "healthy," "21", Amaretto, Senior Week!
Kimba, Eldo, Andrew, and! or Roomle: l can 't afford to say It all In the Beacon
so l'll just lea ve it at life 's AQ 'INV School's A CQ 'if and guys Q 'if But we made
It through four years together. Keep in touch fl mean It.j Love, R-mate.
To all of 3-North Krelnheder, Don 't ever forget that "We're at the top. "lt has
been an experience, and well worth the climb to be a part of such a special
group. Love, Sharon!
To my "Ex-roomIe", Karen, and Michele, My "roomle" untll the end, thanks
for being there! lt has been one heck of an Interesting experience to share a
"cublcal" with you! Take care, Sharon.
Klzzy-What a year! Thanks for everything Love Me.
your memories - They're all that's left you." Karen.
John, Chrls, Todd, George, Jim, Rick - Hello.
Greg, When do I get my S5 and 19 malts?
Get Happy at Happy Hour!
What's a Panhorst anyway?
Laura, Tlm, Donna, Pam, Nancy, Dan, Greg - Wanna go on a Crulse?? lt's
Don't question - just accept.
Send Notre Dame to Angola!
Jim, It was a pleasure watching you play. I can't walt untll next basketball
season. Stlll your secret admirer.
Vlckle, Mlchelle, Karin, Kathy, Karl, Carol, Karen, Cheryl, and Roseann:
Never forget dinner partles, weddlngs that were, weddings to be, and wed-
dings that almost are, DTP's, TKE's, Happy Hours, turnlng 21, Greenbrlar KC-
7, Jackson 's cheeseburgers, nights out In Merrlllvllle, the Nlckle, summers In
Valpo, Little Sls'lng, and searching for REAL men. Do forget Certain People,
wasted guys never to be seen agaln and help when lnebrlated. Good frlends
are hard to flnd and you guys have been the BEST! Thanks for llstenlng and
sharing, Love, Karen.
Jenn, you and poolrey try and behave yourselves. The room wouldn 't be the
same without him.
Mike! We are both Insane to be slttlng here trying to find a W.Zc'!! ll!!
To the Invasion of the New Yorkers: "What a new year." Barb
To Ozz-man, "Thanks for a great year." Love, J.J.
Chris, I love you. TD.
Funky, You were a great neighbor. Thanks for everythlng. Love ya.
Nancy, Chris, and Pam, Don't forget our "Infamous road trips!" Thanks for
making my year a really special one with a lot of great memories! Love,
Swany, How many slaps do I owe you? Love, Barb.
Mollle Patrol, Here's to being seniors. Love Tlnkey.
To Beth, Tamara, and Mo 's - Love llft us up where we belong! Love U! Jodes.
To Luisa Sulsa- alas Scuz, thanks for sharing a year of your llfe with me! Love,
Paula Schoepke- I hope that you never change. Thank you for being such a
dear frlend and perfect roommate . . . Julla.
Here 's to new frlends, excursions with Slg Taus, Homecoming with Sig Eps,
A.P.D. Hayrlde, "Bach", "Jersey"l Beth, Monique, Sleeper, Sheri, Weedy,
Katy, Jefl, Pam, Sue, Llsa, Gall, Sylvla and Alpha Seniors! l have good
memories - Vlctorla.
Jane and Moe, "you're so flne"! Love, Luckmann and Sorensen.
Janet-Roomles for 4 years! There aren't enough words. We've partied,
laughed, crled, and most of all grown up together. l'll never ever forget you
and these last 4 years. I love you, Mlchl.
Karen- we made lt and not a minute too soon! I don't know what I'd do
without you. We've been through so much ln 4 years. What else can I say In a
paragraph but I love you! Michelle.
To the Social Zeroes, We now ha ve an offlclal charter. Have a great semester.
Chris, Remember - w.c., Champagne, candles, Oct. 22, and I love you .. Chris.
Hello, ls Marty there? Love, Blms.
To: Debbie, Brenda Vlcke and Diane- Who wlll llsten to us next year?! Mlss
you and good luck. Chl Love, Maureen and Donna.
DEE Can 't walt until 7!3l and M.I. Fasten your seatbelt! BMW
D.S. Missed you lots, Glad to have you back. Let's have FUN next year! M.N.
Still looking for Mr. Close. Kathy and Karl.
You better be back to beat me Tlmmer. Weez.
To Tom, Tony and Blll, Thanks for being such good buddles. Love The Girls.
To Bob, Thanks for the rides home and everything else you can 't remember.
Love, K. 8 J.
Mlchl, Thanks for the memories. From Boogle Wonderland to Llonnel Rlchi,
from Phl Delts to Jacksons, from home town hunnles to a flancee for you-
I What ls to become of me?l, from pledges to Exec. Board, from wlplng out at
fra ts to stlll wlplng out at frats Ioh welll, from strangers to the best of friends.
I love you. JSS.
Ma Belle, We cried the flrst day together and will on the last. Thanks for the
four years as a roommate- llstenlng, laughing, understanding when no one
else could, advising me and even saylng things I dldn 't want to hear. I couldn 't
have made It wlthout you. I'll mlss you, but June 18 will be the happiest day
for me too. Janet.
Thanks for the good tlmes Jon! Love, the president of your harem and all your
Paco, Ha ha, you dldn't get to steal everythlng. T., J. and K.
Hellene: may some of Hoots wlseness surface ln your masseuse work.
Dear 4-South Lankenau: You girls are the greatest . . . You make me almost
sorry to graduate! l'll mlss you all next year. Love, Mary.
Sexpot, Thanks for belng a great roomle. Spike
303 Monroe- We 're happenln'! Fort Lauderdale- Jackson 's Klm, you've been a
great frlend and roommate, I love ya Mlchelle and Janet, I love you dearly -
obvlouslyl 7-eleven runs, Greeks, Lionel, Freshman year, Phl Delts, all
nlghters, the bomb, .I.A.G. You're a very special frlend - parties - hl neighbors!
Love that Urshel hall- Diane, we did lt! Seniors, finally - Class of '83: Good
Luck and God Bless. Mom and Dad, thanks for everything- I love very much.
Remember: "Time It was and what a time lt was, lt was: A tlme of Innocence,
a tlme of confldences. Long ago lt must be, I have a photo graph. Preserve
To Tammy, Glad to be your new roomle. Clndy.
To our computer phone callers: We enjoy your calls but would like to meet
you both ln person. Unlt number 6202.
Slan, I have the best big brother ln the unlverse. Sharon.
To Dennls and Joel, Thanks for everythlng. Cammy and Klm.
To Sharon, To the worlds greatest roommate and obstacle 42. Cammy.
To Anne, When I come back you better have stopped twisting your hair. Love
To Janet D: Hope you have better luck next year with James Darling.
Kelly Baby - Thanks for being such a great roomy and friend and making this
place a bit more bearable and fun. Love. The Lush.
If everybody wants us, why lsn't anybody calling? Roseanna and Rip.
Thank God It only happens once. Mickey-Q. Suzie-Q, and Holly Sue.
Why haven 't you played Phil Collins yet?
Eric, Thanks for the good times and even the not so good times. Through it all
l've learned to grow and love. Your babe, Karen.
Dear Bolsterous and Loquacious: You are absolutely the greatest, most Im-
portant person ln my life. You're number one in my life! Love, Sunshine.
Dear Sows, What can I say but THANKS! Thanks for all the good times,
laughter and tears. l'd like to say we 've been through It all together during
these last few years. But hey! Our friendship has just begun. I 'm gonna miss
you guys while I'm out in my new world. Good Luck In your worlds. And lets
not ever let our worlds drift too far apart. Love ya all, Laurie.
REL JAM, Thanx for being so special. Room 300 will never be the same again-
but that's copacetlc. LOJ
Kathy, Thanks for good times, great memories, and for being the best friend I
could ever ask for. I 'll miss you. Love, Your Big Sis.
Thanks, you guys, for the memorlesl bowling, men, champagne and O.J.,
movies, Lank dinner conversations, frat parties, deep conversations, birthday
parties, The Dunes and football Ill, tests, papers, care plans, clownlng in
Dubuque, Mac's, Notre Dame . . . you mean a lot to me and l'll miss you
bunchsl Love, Mar.
Torble, You've been a terrific roomle, Love, Me.
To the men of Dllligah Valpo won't be the same without you. What is a frat
house without your 'brlestlyn Halr Bob? Don't you even think about priest-
hood, Dan. l've got plans for you in '85!l Love you both, Deena.
Denise IDLBQ, If only you were here, It would have made all things better.
Love always, Dave.
To Our Favorite Swift: The years have been great and we hate to see you
Leave, but you know we'll always be together, lf only In our hearts. Best of
Luck to you next year and remember WE LOVE YOU! Who 's going to keep the
room clean? Love, THE SOWS.
To My Friends At The Torch, Its been a great year and lt's all because of you:
The Late Nights, The Great Parties, It's all something I'll remember for Life!
YOUR FRIEND. MADHORN!
T.T.S.E., Well we made lt, and lt's been a super year. Your friendship has
helped me through. Don 't forget R.B. and the great nights of fun and enter-
tainment. Good Luck to you In the FUTUREI I know you'll do great! Luv Mike.
To Lisa, We've learned a lot about llfe by living together. I wouldn't have
traded our good times or our bad times for anything. You mean a lot to me
even though I don't say It enough. To the Saws, I had a great time with you
guys this year. You made my year special In many ways. Good luck Laurie and
keep ln touch. To Pete, Sharon, Aimee, Nancy, Tracy, and the clique you 've all
great friends and are all very special to me. We have had great times together
and wonderful memories. To the St. Louls freshman, Beth, Shari, and Bobby,
Live Drinks, Free Band, and YOU. Love C.L.
Tamara, You're a great friend. Thanks for being so sweet. Love Always,
To D.A.H.R.A. You have been a wonderful friend to me. Remember leader-
ship, Gatherings, R.B., Study Groups, hugs, fun, and EXCITEMENT! You've
made my life special. Your Friend, Mike.
To Grandpaw Henrlchs --- You're the greatest! --- and so are you Grandma.
To all the Chl's: Don't forget all the memories --- Dld you know Reagan is
President? Oh no! Nells ls on flrel How 'bout a date with a paramedic, Foley?
Boom Boom Boom Boom Yes I'm Chl Sigma XI! Have you hugged your cudly
Chl Koala today? Rolds forever! Love ya .......... Your favorite Beacon
To All My Friends From The Cabbage Patch - GOD SA VE THE QUEEN!
To Steve, my original and true Weedee, you are always ln my heart. Love,
To Lynne and Jay: may October 8, 1983, be the beginning of the most
beautiful llfe ever shared by two. Love, Diane
To all of Alumnl's wonderful Weedeesg Thanks for taklng such good care of
me. Love, Weedee
MAAAAA AARKI Thanks for the upllftlng hugs. Love, DI.
To Stacey, Chuck, Becky, Ruth, Kim, Fellsa, Grant, Christa, and Ken - Just
wanted you to know - you have a friend forever, I'll never forget you - Love,
Julia, Noone could have asked for a better roomate. l'll always remember the
fun tlmes. Best of luck with James and also with your career. Your roomle,
Bunny, Cookie, and Sweetie, Thanks for the memories and laughter at 354.
l'll miss you fohos - a lot. Love, Chip.
Cindy Lee, You're the greatest roommate, frlend, and listener. Remember
me. See you next fall. Your roomle, Tammy Crane.
To my Favorite Toad --- Thanks for putting up with the Beacon this year. I
couldn't have done It without you. You made this year great . . . Mary
The Beacon would like to thank all those people who contributed
time and money in support of this years yearbook. Special thanks go to
the Fraternity's and Sorority's, organizations, City Businesses, and
Patrons who helped make this publication the best it could be.
The 1983 Beacon Yearbook Staff
Abel, Karen 131, 197
Abel, Kristen 264
Abezetian, Carol 164, 264
Abraham, Diane 35, 164
Abrham, Karl 85, 164, 193
Ackerman, Philip 205
Acton, Barry 85, 225
Adams, Drew 164
Adams, Holly 114, 244
Ahlstrand, jennifer 218
Ahnert, Michael 246
Ainsworth, Alison 132, 154
Amayi, Tunde 199
A -Huneidi, Maan 164
Al-Huneidi, Sahar 194
Ablers, john 257
Albers, Laura 200
Albrecht, Donna 39, 184
Alhorn, Michael 139, 154, 164
Allosso, S. 91, 116, 164, 251
Alonso, Bonita 164, 219
Alpar, Faruk 222
Altese, Donald 164, 261
Altmos, Susan 164, 219
Alvarez, joseph 137, 156, 197
Amling, Sam 197
Amor, April 156
Amundsen Eric 257
Anchell, Theodore 164, 257
Anderegg, Michelle 118, 164
Andersen, Kari 219
Andersen, Robert 203
Andersen, Thomas 225
Anderson, Craig 147, 204
Anderson, David 91, 234
Anderson, Gail 164
Anderson, K. E. 152, 164
Anderson, Kimberly j.
Anderson, Lori 258
Anderson, Mark S5, 150, 203
Anderson, Michele 113, 214
Anderson, Scott 164, 261
Anderson, Steven 261
Andoniadis, E. 127, 164
Andrews, Carol 164
Andrews, T. 84, 91, 116, 164,
Andros, jennifer 216
Andrzejewski, Camille 121
Angelo, Tony 202
Annen, Lonette 144
Antommaria, Ann 137
Antonovich, Laura 164, 240
Apel, john 193
Apuzzo, Richard 136
Arbuckle, Laura 215
Armbruster, Rosanne 113, 214
Armour, Karen 147, 213
Armstrong, Kimberly 114, 218
Arndt, Diane 164, 236
Arndt, William 141, 226
Arnell David 164, 234
Arnholz, jody 215
Asmus, Alicia 138, 249
Atkinson, Kathryn 144
Aufdemberge, Karen 209
Ausdenmoore, Bernard 193
Austin, David 199
Austin, Kenneth 252
Avery, jennifer 217
Baatz, julie 258
Babcock, Laura 215
Babcock, Richard 86
Bach, Mary 200
Bacher, Kevin 224
Baden, Brenda 184
Baer, Karen 236
Bagnudlo, Denise 232, 233
Ba r, joel 224
Bailey, Leanne 136, 198
BaLus, Marjorie 209
Ba er, Diane 48, 93, 213
Balder, Cyhester 91
Bales, Laura 240
Bal eman, Timothy 128
Balie, F. William 164, 185
Balko, Timothy 164
Ballard, jeffrey 136, 227, 257
Bamieh, Bassam 159, 164
Banashalr, Karen 137, 164
Banasiak, joseph 164, 246
Bannwart, Susan 218
Baran, David 164, 234
Barber, Michelle 217
Barkan, Diane 164
Barkan, Valerie 200
Barker, Sandra 39, 184, 189
Barlett, David 139, 147
Barlett, janora 147, 155, 212
Barnes, George 200
Barnes, john 91, 224
Barnes, Richard 164
Barnett, T. 40, 86, 128, 267
Baron, Heidi 217
Baron, john 159
Barr, Martha 264
Barrett, Alice 130, 156, 209
Barrett, Donna 140, 214
Barrett, Valerie 140, 217
Barrette, Dale 95, 242
Barette, Dean 222, 242
Bartelt, Paul 203, 234
Bartler, juli 118
Bartoszuk, Richard 95
Bates, john 165, 243
Bathje, jody 236
Battaglia, Michelle 165, 244
Battung, Tito 156
Bauder, Diane 165, 255
Bauer, Alicia 217
Bauer, Anthony 15, 91
Bauer, Paul 202
Baum, Cheryl 165
Bauman, janis 207
Baumgartner, Ruth 165, 236
Baumgartner, William 159
Baute, Susan 217
Bazin, Michelle 240
Bear, Monica 165, 219
Beck, Heidi 133, 213
Beck, Trudy 200
Beckemeier, Andrew 234
Becker, Michelle 146, 216
Beebe, Randall 91
Beebe, Thomas 91, 191, 205
Beenken, lacqueline 244
Beery, Eric 205
Begeman, Cheryl 165
Be rendt, Charis 210
Be I, Cynthia
Belle, Sharon 214
Beller, Stephanie 165, 192
Belling, Tina 141, 210
Belzowski, Sheila 198
Bencur, Robert 156, 227
Benigni, Thomas 107, 187
Benner, Kirsten 218
Benner, Laurie 213
Bennett, Beverly 212
Benoit, Anne 93, 165, 240
Benoit, Michelle 140, 141, 213
Bensen, jill 218
Benson, Barbara 138, 212
Benz, Terry 91, 204
Berger, Heidi 128, 232
Berghaus, C. 157, 165, 236
Bergsielter, Edward 148, 165
Bergstrom, Diane 165, 258
Ber hahn, Gail 165, 236
Berkhoudt, Marilyn 240
Berklan, lynn 165, 233
Bernabei, Charles 261
Bernardi, john 91, 165
Berndt, Robert 165
Berning, Mark 222
Berry, Martha 213
Bertoia, Michael 91, 205
Betley, Mark 252
Beumer, Kathryn 49, 155, 264
Biberdorf, Vicki 264
Biddle, Charlene 201
Biernat, Scot 91, 223
Bierstedt, Kirsten 144, 198
Bierwagen, Beth 232
Bietar, lssam 199
Bilello, james 34, 165, 128, 202
Bimler, Diane 132, 264, 270
Bimler, Robert 225
Bittlingmaier, Eric 86, 234
Biorseth, Caryl 165
B ack, Laura 236
Blackstone, Tamela 93, 214
Blade, jeffrey 165, 202, 203
Blair, Laura 147, 215
Blaney, Bridget 200
Blase, W. 140, 156, 165, 263
Blessen, Richard 165, 256
Blesy, Christine 216
Bliese, Ruth 141,213
Block, Andrienne 201
Bloemke, Debbie 191, 213
Bloomer, Robert 91, 251
Bluhn, Bradly 165
Bluhm, Scott 234
Boerger, james 252
Boesch, Lisa 218
Bogar, Daniel 91
Bo len, Kellie 201
Boisvert, Gerald 165, 197
Bolt, Thomas 165, 193
Bolin, Doreen 148, 210
Bommersbach, Anton 225
Bonavolonta, jan 193, 236
Boncel, S. 35, 132, 240, 270
Bongard, Stephen 85, 146
Boni, Ph llis
Bonnevilie, Benjamin 204
Boock, Tammy 140, 217
Boone, Nancy 141, 197, 255
Booras, Andrea 258
Bopf, Michael 159
Bopp, Karen 141, 218
Borchers, Daniel 165, 239
Borden, ja 100, 226
Bork, TruCL 133, 198, 255
Borman, Laura 147
Boss, Lynda 209
Bost, Heather 157, 198, 255
Bottom, Sharon 165, 244
Bouman, G, 147, 204, 263
Bowers, Carla 131, 198
Bowling, Kathryn 236
Boxman, Tammy 201
Boyd, Barbara 132, 140, 211
Boyle, jeffrey 268
Bozik, jennifer 215
Brach, Susan 129,132, 240, 270
Brackmann, Douglas 234
Bradarich, julie 156, 165
Bradfield, Donna 141,155, 236
Bradley, james 140, 165, 268
Bragg, Marshall 91, 256
Bragg, Matthew 268
Br2BBr William 225
Brandenburg, Kathryn 221
Brandt, Martin 165
Brann, Craig 202
Branstetter, Brian 143, 222
Branstrator, janet 149, 213
Brant, j. Eric
Brassfield, David 242
Bratsakis, james 140, 141, 263
Brauer, Gary 136
Brauer, jennifer 166, 236
Brault, Mark 205
Braun, Beverly 166
Braun, Bruce 69
Braun, David 151, 200
Braun, Kirk 206
Braun, Paul 156, 203
Bray, Peter 203
Breeden, Diane 244
Brege, David 86, 252
Brei and, Maureen 211
Brenner, Lee 166, 234
Briegel, Kenneth 166
Briggs, joseph 225
Brig ton, joel 100, 150
Brinkmeier, Denise 217, 239
Brinkmeyer, David 91, 202
Brobst, Paul 166, 268
Brackmann, Karen 131, 201
Brock0PP, Kristina 218
Brooks, Beth 244
Brooks, William 234
Brown, Ant ony 141
Brown, Carol 141
Brown, Dale 154, 203
Brown, Gregory 91, 234
Brown, janet 214
Brown, Kelly 215
Brown, Nigel 243
Brown, Steven 91, 166
Brown, Tamara 211
Brown, Wendy 201
Brown, William 203
Brubaker, jeffrey 166, 187
Bruch, james 166, 234
Bruch, Angela 143, 219
Brueckner, Beth 129, 240
Brueggemann, Carol 135, 154
Bruenn, Amy 210, 246
Brunsell, Susan 141, 218
Bryan, Kevin 39
Bryant, Robert 194
Bubalo, Ann 138, 249
Bublitz, Crai 148, 192
Bubolz, Erika 143
Buchwald, Carole 114, 215
Buck, Douglas 141, 203
Buckingham, Suzanne 216
Bucko, Susan 193, 238
Budak, Mark 166, 210, 240
Budka, Lynn 132, 141
Bugaieski, Michael 166
Buggeln, Suzanne 166
Buitong, Ruth 213
Bu le, Kevin 193
Buhle, William 137, 165, 193
Buhring, Laura 216
Bulmahn, Wayne 206
Bult, Donna 201
Bunlrowslre, B. 133, 166, 192
Bunnett, Cheryl 240
Bunnelt, Robert 166, 243
Burau, Bradley 98, 131, 234
Burce, Carrie 144, 184
Burgdorf, Lisa D. 166, 210
Burgdorf, Lisa L. 201
Burgett, Dennis 204
Burgett, Doris 39
Burggrabe, Beth 200
Bur , Cherilyn 214
Burke, Francis 3
Burmeister, Brenda 144, 184
Burmeister, Nancy 166, 264
Burns, Lisa 216
Burns, Sharon 217
Burrus, Max 137, 143, 243
Burston, Kathy 215
Burton, john 47
Burwell, Carole 134, 195
Busch, Christine 157, 232, 233
Bushman, Nancy 144, 201
Bushur, Paul 252
Buss, Christa 39
Buss, Susan 141, 216
Busse, Brenda 118
Bussel, Teresa 156, 158
Bustamante, Ramon 100
Buswell, Alan 159, 195
Button, james 166
Button, judy 166
Butts, Kendra 137, 166, 192
Bynde, Carol 232
Cabbage, Beth 133, 215
Cahill, john 268
Cains, Pamela 215
Caldwell, Timoth 166
Camarena, R. 127, 154, 187
Campbell, Steven 234
Caneva, Daryl 95, 252
Canez, Reginald 100, 195
Cantway, Michael 85
Capper, Robin 166, 196
Carabell, joseph 166
Carichoff, Steve 86
Carlson, Cindy 194
Carlson, janet 114, 215
Carlson, Sandra 166, 194
Carpenter, Amy 131, 200
Carabine, Diane 149, 166
Carroll, Kelly 210
Carstens, Thomas 206
Carter, Scott 86, 91
Carter, Susan 232
Casey, Nigel 107, 206
Casto, Mary 258
Castronovo, Mary 195, 236
Catton, Dawn 201, 255
Catton, Susan 213
Ce estaine, Vanessa 213
Cepko, Kathryn 198
Cerny, Denise 216
Chamberlain, Kirk 140, 147
Chambers, Albert 100
Chambers, jerry 95
Chambers, Susan 166, 210
Chambers, Terry 93, 233
Chang, Victoria 214
Chapman, Keith 195
Charles, Pamela 132, 270
Charleston, G. 166, 207
Charvat, Steven 141, 154
Chen, Sue 208
Chenette, Holly 149, 217
Chesna, Victor 257
Chevalier, Elise 92, 93, 216
Chikerotis, john 166, 246
Chiddras, Pamela 238, 218
Chitkowski, john 205
Christenson, Tammy 207
Christian, Kathryn 195
Christiansen, David 159
Chrustowski, Gregory 102
Cianci, Scott 256
Cilia, Frank 224
Cillick, jonathan 261
Cillick, Martin 157
ClaPP, Dale ae, 202
Clapp, Sean 131
Clark, Angela 41, 213
Clark, Gregory 199
Clark, Melissa 17, 217
Clark, Roland 91, 222
Clark, Terrence 223, 242
Clarke, jeffrey 133, 193
Clause, Deborah 166
Claussen, Dorcas 212
Cleaver, Gerald 131, 159, 194
Clifford, jennifer 217
Clindaniel, Steven 166
Cobb, Thomas 267
Cochran, Robin 140, 193, 243
Colberg, Debra 221
Col rove, Lisa 211
ColEn, Philip 261
Collins, janetta 108, 213
Colson, Colin 224
Coman, Martin 110, 226
Comstock, Carl 202
Conover, Philip 95, 133
Cook, Karen 39, 96
Cook Vir inia
Cooke, Eiizabeth 167
Copeland, Christopher 184
Corns, Michael 156, 197
Corsini, Tracey 232
Cortwright, Andrew 252
Costello, Brenda 213
cosiidakis, N. 157, 167, 199,
Cotton, Karen 217, 239
Cottos, Ronald Scott 139, 142
Counsell, Catherine 93, 212
Courson, julie 217
Covelli, Richard 256
Cox, Leigh 244
Coyne, Cynthia 195, 258
Craft, jane 139, 218
Craigmile, Curtis 239
Crane, Tammy 138, 217
Crawford, Heather 130, 209
Creaser, Kimberlee 210
Critchfield, Scott 143, 168
Crockett, Timothy 134
Crofford, jonathan 225
Cro , Stefanie 198
Cromett, john 205
Crosmer, joy 137, 200
Crowe, john 167, 257
Crumpacker, Barbara 167, 197
Cummings, Sheri 211, 232
Curtis, Patricia 216
Custer, George 234, 23S
Cwiklinslri, David 140
Cymerman, R. 86, 167, 234
Czamanski, Maria 215
D'Adust, Claire 255
D'Ambrosio, jan 96, 221
D'Angelo, james 95, 225
Dallman, Steven 167
Danforth, Christine 167, 258
Dannemeyer, Susan 232
Daras Mi e 91
Darden, Norton 84, 91, 267
Daugharty, Elizabeth 217
Dausman, Gary 167
Davies, Richard 141, 263
Davis, Allen 100, 234, 235
Davis, Ellen 209
Davis, Gayle 214
Davis, William 91, 206
Davison, D. 98, 100, 136, 199
Dawson, Paul BS
Day, Linda 184
De la Cotera, Carla 167
Deal, David 110, 220
Dean, Catherine 133, 198
Debolt, Leon 141, 184, 252
Debolt, Victoria 148, 198
Dede, Elizabeth 167, 192
Dede, jocelyn 134, 211
Deen, Aruna 201
Deeter, Tony 91
Deis, Nancy 113
Delahunty, Amy 209
Delise, Sandra 129, 149, 240
Dellamand, Staci 195
Delmissier, john 192
Delzeith, Deborah 213
Dempsey, Kathy 141, 217
Demuth, Emily 211
Dendrinos, George 225
Denecke, Arthur 202
Denninger, Robert 167
Dernbach, Sandra e 258
Derse, Patrick 100, 234
Desens, Craig 202
Desmedt, R. 86, 157, 167
Desmedt, Robin 258
Detwiler, Donna 197
Dewolf, james 239
Deyoung, Ellen 93, 149
Dhooghe, Nancy 144, 167
Diab, Tahsin 193
Diaz, David 137
Dick, judith 144, 157, 249
Dickens, Kevin 157, 234, 235
Diepholz, Daniel 202
Diepholz, David 242
Diepholz, Debra 167, 238
Dierberg, Sandra 167
Diersen, Brenda 195, 236
Dietrch, Diane 167, 194, 240
Diggs, Valerie 128, 201
DiHi io, Scott
Di on, David 202
Dipaolo, Donna 167
Dipple, Geoffrey 223
Ditmars, Donald 252
Ditmars, Kristin 236, 246
Dnzler, Kim 240
Dlutkowski, Lisa 167
Dobias, Audrey 167, 255
Doepping, Lisa 128, 233
Dolan, julie 211, 232
Dollase, Ann 215
Dollase, Hlen 167, 236
Dollase, Suzanne 17, 217
Domaleczny, Beverly 149, 167
Dombrowski, Christina 244
Combrowski, Lisa 194
Dombrowski, T. 144, 167, 207
Donaldson, Katharine 138, 249
Donaldson, Meg 149, 220
Donegan, Patricia 216
Donisch, Barbara 194, 258
Donovan, Mary Diane
Doornbos, Cynthia 258
Dorn, jonathan 84
Dorn, Rebekah 140, 141, 212
Dornbrook, Nancy 141, 217
Dorow, Sara 214
Dorth, Gregory 223
Dougherty, Carolyn 214
Dougherty, Elisa 264
Douglass, Dawn 60, 216
Douglass, Denise 35, 196
Downing, Dana 268
Downing, Deborah 153
Doxey, Letitia 167
Doyle, Stephen 136, 193
Drang, Sherry 131, 201
Drescher, Kimberlee 211
Drews, Bethan 211
Droege, Donna 184, 240
Dubczak, Karen 140, 217
Dubois, janet 138, 141, 215
Dudzinski, Marie 167, 258
Duerr, james 167
Duesenberg, D. 109, 132, 206
Duesenberg, Lynda 215
Due , john 167
Dunbar, Denise 108, 121, 212
Duncan, Kim 129, 167, 193
Dunklau, Paul 146, 167
Dupance, Stephen 202
Durden, Rochelle 207
Durham, Gina 258
, D. 96, 113, 167, 158
Scot 91, 225
jeanne 211, 236
Peter 168, 252
r. 152, 163, 185, 187,
Eckhardt, Alison 139, 168, 255
Eckhardt, Ellen 133, 168
Edsall, Steven 199
Edwards, Howard 224
Eggold, Philip 206
E ers, Steven 136, 222
Ehrhardt, Thomas 238, 252
Eichelberger, David 95, 225
Eichelman, Paul 91, 204
Eichoff, Katharina 216
Eidson, Andrew 224, 242
Edson, Rebecca 168, 258
Eifert, Anna 131, 134, 145,195
Eifert, Deborah 214
Eifert, jennifer 195
Eischen, Richard 193
adys, Kathryn 201
Elbert, Amy 201, 255
Eldridge, Timothy 86
Seftheri, Lawrence 136, 236
enz, Carter 252
Biason Karl 168, 246, 247
Ellerbusch, Louise 215
Ellinghausen, Thomas 204
Elliott, Bruce 234
q:iott, laurel 39
E is, Cynthia 214
Emer , Do ye
Engen, Lisa 211, 232
Englander, Todd 98, 99, 168
English, Kathleen 141, 210, 232
Engman, Renee 236
Era ovich Emlly
Erb, Nancy 168
Erhart, Rochelle 215
Erickson, Barbara 240
Erickson, Carla 212
Erickson, Daniel 256
Erickson, Ronda 192
Erickson, Tammy 93, 216
Ernst, Karen 213
Ervin, Heather 136
Espie, R. Dave
Evans, Gregory 86
Ewell, Donald 199
Eyrick, Stephen 192, 261
Fackler, Timothy 100
Faska, Timothy 168, 242
Fawcett, Sandra 141, 218
Fazekas, Michael 263
Fehring, Sheri 130
Feivor, Douglas 202, 203
Felson, Elise 215
Felton, Steven 242
Fenner, Michael 39
Fetters, Sharon 39
Feucht, Lisa 195, 236
Ficaro, joseph 91, 204
Fick, Melinda 131, 270
Fick, Sharon 195, 232, 233
Fields, David 206
Fiesler, Barbara 216
Findlin , Dawn 148, 195
Fink, Egjon 202
Fink, Michelle 217
Fischer, Thomas 223
Fishburn, Kimberly 113, 217
Fisher, Gloria 168
Fisher, Gordon 140, 141
Fisher, Wayne 141, 204
Fitzgerald, Andrew 197
Flaim, Steven 200
Flasch, David 168, 203
Flasch, Paul 227
Elming, Bradley 128, 168
Foertsch, Fllen 168
Foldenauer, Rebecca 214
Foley, Maureen 130, 200, 240
Forbes, Donald 246, 247
Ford, David 234
Ford, jennifer 214
Ford, Roxanne 168, 207
Forest, Penelope 128, 198
Forth, Steven 256
Fortner, Thomas 227
Fortson, Bradle 223
Fortunato, Frank 91, 226
Foster, Edward 203
Foster, Kathryn 211
Foster, Scott 100, 226
Fowler, Russell 91, 226
Fox, Lisa 218
Foy, Gregory 86
Faye, lisa 134, 159, 1ss, 195
Fraig, Virginia 249
Franck, Robert 133, 225
Franco, Michael 168
Frank, Stephanie 191, 217
Franke, Douglas 202
Franke, Katherine 108
Frankenhoff, james 203
Franz, james 148, 192
Franzen, Linda 134, 146, 220
Franlen, Lisa 134, 146, 221
Frederick, julie 168, 209
Frederick, Nancy 168, 236
Fredrickson, Susan 194
Fredrickson, M. 155, 246, 247
Freiburger, Daniel 146, 168
Freiburger, Linda 131, 258
Freivogel, Laura 196
French, Brian 256
Frenzel, Charity 168
Frese, Karla 131
Friedrich, Mary 213
Friend, Kelly 216
Frink, Sheryl 141, 220
Froehlich, Beth 198
Frohboese, Susan 141
Frost, jacqueline 244
Froude, William 200, 263
Frutig, Mark 168, 242
Fry, George 223
Fry, Philip 110, 133
Fullerton, Aleta 132, 209
Fulton, Thomas 194
Funk, William 202
Fuoss, Anita 165, 168, 220
Furmankiewicz, Alan 137, 168
Fusiara, joh 168, 268
Fussner, Brian 206
Futscher, Bernard 168, 234
Gabriel, Christine 212
Gabriel, Geoffrey 242
Gabrys, Allan 252
Gachev, Donna 20, 232, 233
Gade, Barbara 215
Gade, Susan 198
Gaidas, Kenneth 102, 157, 246
Gaines, Thomas 234
Gallagher, Timothy 268
Gammage, Andre 91
Gan le, Karl 202
Garner, judith 121, 233
Garrard, Christie 168
Gaskins, Victoria 258
Gasser, Sally 210
Gates, Kathryn 232
Gatz, Lisa 249
Gaugler, David 224
Gause, Kristen 154, 218
Gauss, Debra 168, 249
Geary, john 107
Gedroc, Patricia 169, 244
Gehrke, julie 249
Geiken, Wendy 213
Geiss, james 136, 224
Gelopiulos, Debra 197
Gent e, Charron 221, 244
Gentry, D. 128, 140, 143, 193
Gersna, joseph 86
Gersteknkorn, B. 141, 215
Gerth, Barbara 169
Gervais, Michael 225
Getbehead, M. 141, 169, 252
Getty, Susan 244
Geweke, Deborah 218
Giannis, james 86, 234
Giannis, joanne 244
Gildred, Deanne 215
Gillette, joan 155
Gillman, Keith 159
Glennie, Peggy 141, 156
Gloceri, Gary 261
Glusac, linda 96, 97
Goetsch, jeffrey 243
C0021 D. 130, 169, 192, 249
Gogl, Peter 134, 141, 263
Go aszweski, George 91
Goldacker, Edward 223
Goldenstern, E. 169, 248
Golding, George 147, 193, 257
Golisch, Paul 204
Gomez, Hernan 293
Gonzalez, Ana 169, 208
Goodin , Anne 218
Goodrich, Roger 169, 252
Gora, Glenn 222
Gore, Neal 224
Gorman, julia 257
Gould, Kristy 217
Graesser, Lynda 249
Graham, Susan 244
Gramlich, Larry 169
Grashorn, K. 118, 119, 218
Graves, Pamela 169, 323
Graves, Patricia 198
Gray, David 85
Gray, Kelly 169
Gray, Paul 21, 234
Green, Kelly 213
Gregor, Leslie 217
Grenier, Darlene 232, 233
Grey, Leslie 194, 240
Grindley, Shelly 201
Grieger, Nancy. 215
Griesbaum, jo n 206
Grigg, Nancy 108, 217
Gring, Paula 216
Grish, Daniel 7, 243
Groll, Pamela 133, 196
Grooms, Thomas 206
Groskopf, Kate 156
Gross, David 148, 169, 252
Grott, Margaret 39
Grozdanich, Sonia 169
Grundmeier, Daniel 252
Grunewald, Nancy 249
Grupe, Victoria 215
Gruszyk, Michael 141, 195
Gryzik, Donna 216
Gsellman, Shawn 212
Gudas, Mary 200
Guerino, jamie 249
Guerra, joseph 257
Guettler, julia 151, 169
Guilfoil, Mark 86, 118, 234
Gulley, Rebecka 151, 213
Gulya, Andrew 246
Gum, Karen 200
Gunder, joan 96, 97, 169
Gundersen, R. 127, 141, 261
Gutowsky, Diana 216
Gutowsk , jeffery 257
Gutt, jodyy 200
Guyer, Deborah 131
Haaland, Karen 169
Habelt, Eric 91, 206
Haber, Kimberly 198
Hacmac, Kristen 169, 255
Haeberle, Sandra 217, 239
Haecker, Paul 137
Haeger, Mary 198
Haertel, Scott 224
Haeseler, Susan 258
Hafstad, Einar 199
Haftl, jennifer 221
Halglund, Eric 169
Ha n, Carol 213
Hahn, Cynthia 169
Hahn, Paul 257
Hair, Howell 11, 157
Hakanson, Deborah 169, 258
Hale, Scott 202
Halik, William 234, 235
Hall, Daniel 60, 85, 261
Hall, Sandra 197
Haller, Andrew 227
Haller, Tina 217
Hallman, Paul 227
Halmel, Christine 146, 215
Haman, Devin 91
Hamershock, Kim 215
Hamilton, Roberta 144
Hammack, Louise 169, 264
Hammes, Robert 242
Hampson, Pamela 214
Hanas, Walter 102, 103, 234
Hanber , Deborah 196
Handrock, Elizabeth 169
Handrock, Mark 117, 199
Haniford, Pebble 138, 239
Hankins, Charmel 132, 194
Hanna, Maria 214
Hannon, T. 169, 185, 261
Hansen, Gregory 141
Hansen, jane 232, 233
Hansen, Lori 197
Hanus, Donald 117, 169
Hanusch, Angela 132, 151, 210
Haplte, Kristine 130, 1
Hap el, julie 138, 197
Hardtke, Barbara 236
Harman, jamie 197
Harman, Sue 214
Harms, lohn 256
Harris, Christine 114, 115
Harris, Craig 169
Harris, james 88, 91
Harris, james S. 261
Harris, Susan 210
Hart, A ril 216
Hartfeldzer, Walter 243
Hartigan, Marie 135, 169
Hartley, Deadre 149, 218
Hartley, Mark 261
Hartling, julie 236
Hartman, Susan 218
Harvey, Catherine 216
Harwood, Beth 221, 244
Hasek, james 204
Haseley, Patrice 169, 249
Hasse, Tamara 151, 216
Hasz, Rich 95, 131, 152, 261
Hatefi, Mofrad 243
Hatfield, Karen 218
Hatseras, Angela 244
Hauch, Laura 216
Hauser, Eric 100, 222
Hawk, Shane 225
Hays, Synoma 145, 211
Healey, Michael 88, 91, 205
Hebb, john 224
Heckner, Richard 204
Hedgecock, Yvonne 169, 249
Heermann, Melissa 213
Heier, Walter 202
He n, Karen 209
Hehr, Amy 159, 214
Heidemann, Gailyn 249
Heiden, Teri 218
Heinicke, Mary 169, 198
Heinrich, Tracy 220
Heinz, Debra 130, 169, 220
Heinze, Bryan 202
Heldin , Robert
Helfrich, Robert 157, 246
Helgeson, Michael 141, 257
Helm, Randall 170, 234
Helm, Renee 238
Helms, Heidi 215
Helms, joann 232, 233
Henderson, Lance 268
Henderson, Norman 224, 242
Hendren, Allen 206
Henkel, Edmund 246
Henkel, Wally 170
Henkelmann, K. 151, 220, 240
Henkelmann, K. 170, 200, 258
Henning, Pamela 170, 258
Henry, Brian 190, 193
Henry, Susan 140, 147, 229
Hensel, D. jeffrey 86, 242
Hensel, Michele 170
Hensley, Timothy 39
Herbst, Tracy 130, 212
Herker, Gregory 98
Heronemus, Steven 140, 170
Herrick, Dawn 132, 147, 170
Herrmann, jane 139, 240
Hertel, Karen 200
Herter, Rudolph 243
Hess, Carol 137, 141
Hess, justine 217
Hessel, Kenneth 141, 170
Hessling, Laura 148, 197
Hetrick, Beverly 138, 209
Heuer, Karla 121
Hewitt, Wa ne 131, 199
Hi e ,jeffrey
Hifdebrandt, Donna 232
Hileman, David 88, 91, 251
Hilgendorf, Denell 170
Hil enkamp, jon 48, 252
Hilf, Barbara 170, 194
Hill, Sue 218
Hills, Sarah 221
Himmler, Debra 219
Hinde, judy 170
Hindson, janice 121, 249
Hinlicky, Wynemah 201
Hinton, Edwin 95
Hinz, Lori 217
Hinz, Thomas 251
Hirsch, Elizabeth 170
Hirsch, Matthew 91, 206
Hivel , Raymond 159
Hoagland, Robin 108, 217
Hoc e, janet
Hodson, Dianna 141, 16
Hoeferkamp, Michael 137, 261
Hoekstra, Denise 236
Hoekstra, Monique 249
Hoelter, Lori 201, 255
Hoewischer, S. 138, 190, 216
Hofer, Mark 203
Hofer, Michael 110, 204
Hoffman, john 256
Hoffmann, Donna 39
Hoffmeister, Gerald 170, 246
Hoffmeister, j. 21, 131, 137,
Hofman, Denise 95, 214
Hohenstein, Eric 39, 184
Holdridge, Bradley 205
Holecek, Marketa 193, 232
Holland, john Curtis
Holland, john Edward 85
Hollinger, Karla 197, 249
Hollis, julie 48, 170
Holloway, Deborah 138
Halls, c. 127, 136, 170, 268
Holmquist, Susan 244
Holstlaw, janice 114, 218
Holtz, Virginia 140, 147, 170
Holubik, Melissa 138
Honeyager, Kevin 194, 257
Hono d, Kathryn 217, 244
Honold, Kristine 215
Hook, Benjamin 170, 243
Hook, jeaneane 258
Hoover, Victoria 207
Hopwood, Suzanne 195
Horecky, Dana 215
Horkavil, Cecilia 264
Horn, Karl 233
Horn, Karla 170
Horner, Charles 225
Hornsby, Scott 98
Horstmann, D. 118, 131, 221
Horth, Gwendolyn 213
Horth, john 224
Horton, Holly 170, 249
Horton, Susan 244
Hou ard, Donald 146
Houihan, Terrence 170, 246
Howard, Chad 243
Howard, Susan 170, 236, 238
Howe, Todd 95
Howen-Kartman, R. 170
Hoyer, Marla 138, 141, 209
Hoyt, Barbara 137, 170
Hu bard, Brian 107, 200
Huck, Bonnie 249
Huener, Susan 143, 154, 244
Huffman, R. 159, 170, 242
Hughes, Mark 159, 223
Hughes, Nancy 170, 198
Hu , james
Hunger, Sarah 138, 214
Hunziker, Robin 200
Hup ert, Carolyn
Hurlbut, jeff 136, 170, 239
Husko, Lizabeth 232, 233
Husted, Susan 193, 232, 233
Hutchison, Lorraine 240
Hybl, Richard 159, 222, 226
Hyde, Rebecca 113, 215
Ihnlten, Michael 170
Ilickovich, Nick 251
llten, janet 149
Ingalls, Lisa 221
Irvine, jerry 135, 170, 268
Irwin, james 226
Ivey, Scot 202
Iwasaki, Yukako 214
jablinski, Richard 170, 246
jacisin, Barbara 216
jackson, Arlene 153, 258
jacobi, Paul 204
jacobs, Christine 148, 193
jacobs, Vincent 91
jacobsen, jeanne 170
jacobson, john 195
jacoby, Charles 202
jacques, David 252
jacques, Douglas 171
jaeger, Patricia 217
jaeger, Paul 203
jaffe, Brenda 207
jahn, Rebecca 195
james, Pamela 217
james, Roger 133, 171
james, Sebastian 243
james, Susan 141
janec, Lisa 236
janke, Sheryl 143, 171, 211
janssen, Carla 213
janssen, Elizabeth 133, 218
jarabek, Timothy 256
jark, Heidi 218
jaros, Mary 192
jaroszewski, judith 195
lass, Kristin 217
ja , Norman 268
jenkins, Aaron 41
jenkins, Stephan 171, 261
jenn F. Peter 268
jensen, David 159, 223
jensen, julia 232
jensen, Susan 216
jenske, Michelle 218
jenske, Victoria 171, 244
jesko, janet 171, 210, 240
jesse, Sharon 218
johanknecht, Lori 171, 232
johanson, Dean 171
Charles 171, 242
Crai 154, 171, 252
David 157, 239
Gregory 21, 234
Karen 171, 193, 240
Kelly 21, 131, 234
Kristin 171, 249
Robert 121, 261
johnston, Ralpll, 136, 140, 202
jones, Craig 86, 123, 171, 261
jones, Deborah 171
jones, Edward 234
jones, Kit D.
jordan, Laura 130, 171, 255
joslyn, Keith 225
josupait, Allen 225
josupait, Heidi 264
joy, Tany'a 216
ju in, T omas 171, 243
juchartz, Susan 215
jud, Paul 95, 100, 205
judge, Debra 255
jud ins, Sue 114, 213
judson, joanna 171, 182, 249
judy, Kathleen 207
juers, julie 171
jum , Ali
cia 93, 212
jurei, Kathleen 92, 149, 171
jurs, Wendy 255
Kaczmarski David 86, B7
Kaeppler, Shawn 140, 191, 206
Kahlbaum, Christine 213
Kaiser, Cynthia 130, 208
Kalas, Sheila 108, 219
Kalbac, Debra 171, 192
Kalchbrenner, Beth 213
Susan 149, 211
Kalin, Mark 136, 171, 257
Pamela 17, 213
Kamnetz, Karen 258
Kamp, Barbara 215
Kan y, Benjamin 202
Kant, Kren 244
Karaali, Alev 198
Beth 171, 25a
Karolides, Melissa 139, 212
Kartman, Robert 171
Kasper, Timothy 204
Kastelic, Mary 195, 197
Katris, Chris 171
Katula, Thomas 91
Kayael, Koray 199
Keats, Lynn 158, 171, 192
Keay, Kathryn 172
Kebschull, Brian 172, 187
Keegan, Lincoln 252
Keepers, David 100, 101
Kehoe, Melinda 216
Keidaish, Lia 93, 216
Keller, Kurt 205
Keller, Linda 172, 192, 249
Keller, Susan 215, 246
Kellerman, Shawn 172, 242
Kellerman, Tamara 141, 215
Kelly, Robert 204
Kemnitz, C. 172, 263
Kenning, Kevin 172
Kent, Scot 223
Kepplinger, Karen 172, 258
Kettner, Michael 268
Keuper, james 91, 226
Kidd, Tamara 156, 172
Kiehlbauch, Ky 131, 138,211
Kiekhaefer, C. 215, 246
Kienzle, William 91
Kiernan, Amy 198
Kiernan, Louis 172, 234
Kilmer, Eric 268
Kilroy, Susan 218
King, joseph 224
King, Kyle 211
King, Laurie 264
King, Malinda 196, 264
Kingdon, Sandra 210
Kinzel, janet 220
Kinzie, Kim 141, 217
Kipp, David 172, 268
Kipp, Deborah 212
Kipp, Peter 261
Kirb , Zorine
Kirk, Stven 206
Kirkpatrick, Todd 91, 206
Kirschbaum, Debbie 118, 221
Kirschsieper, David 148, 261
Kirst, Lorrie 134, 156
Klecha, Kevin 91, 224
Kleckner, Kimberly 172
Kleine Kathr n 149 201
f Y f
Kleiner, Cheryl 158, 172, 240
Kleinschmidt, Gary 39
Klettke, Bart 243
Klimek, Kathleen 200
Kline, james 100, 145
Klinger, Dawn 216
Klin er, Diane
Klokienga, Lorna 216
Klosak, jacqueline 264
Klosak, Sharon 172
Kloss, Kim 249
Kluender, Andrew 202
Kluender, Luke 202
Kluge, janelle 121, 196
Klumpe, Michael 242
Knapp, Carrie 217
Knapp, Sara 137
Knapp, Susan 172
Kneusel, Kristen 42, 140, 219
Knibbs, Susan 172, 232
Knight, Kelley 132, 140, 172
Knippenberg, john 100, 206
Knispel, David 224
Knuth, Eunice 172, 232
Knutstrom, Lori 219
Kocar, Kenneth 91
Kochendorfer, David 84, 261
Koehler, jeffrey 184
Koehler, Mariam 172, 249
Koehn, Pete 172
Koelling, Brenda 221
Koenig, Bertram 172
Koenig, Max 34, 172
Koetke, Dale 159, 227
Koffinke, Douglas 256
Kohlmeyer, john 159, 172
Kohring, Craig 222
Kolar, Debra 198
Kolarczyk, Diane 196
Kolb, Norman 159, 172
Kolb, Paul 204
Kolodziei, jan 218
Kolterman, Kristine 131, 240
Kolzow, jill 218
Kool, David 225
Kopko, Thomas 202
Kopp, Elizabeth 238
Kortge, Melody 113, 215
Kort ase, Roberta 213
Korthauer, Daniel 84, 172, 243
Kortze, Steven 159
Kosey, jerold 42, 134, 172
Kosey, lUlie 140, 141, 218
Kositzke, julie 221
Kottke, Dane 223
Kovach, Bradford 257
Kowalski, Robert 91, 110, 256
Koziatek, Douglas 91, 223
Kraft, Timothy 143, 222
Kraus, Ann 211
Krause, Lisa 172
Krebs, Dave 192
Krebs, David 85, 137, 172, 193
Kreger, Rex 91, 172, 251
Kreger, Susan 215
Krerdt, Steven 172, 261
Krentz, Cary 252
Krippner, Kenneth 146, 263
Kriss, Richard 243
Kroeger, Lynn 148, 195
Kropp, Laura 159
Krueger, Bruce 136, 157, 257
Krueger, Christine 35, 172
Krueger, Frederick 242
Krueger, Thomas 205
Krug, Kathryn 39
Kruger, Cheryl 173
Krugler, Charles 173, 195
Krumme, Galen 242
Kruse, Pamela 244
Krutz, jonathan 151, 263
Kube, Kathryn 133
Kubiak, jill 149, 217
Kuchel, G. 150, 157, 173, 242
Kueffner, Gail 138, 173, 249
Kuhens, Stephanie 210
Kukla, Donald 136, 173, 239
Kunka, Denise 173, 249
Kuntz, Leslie 39
Kuntz, Philip 90, 91
Kurth, Mary 200
Kush, Laurie 201
Kutlik, Lynn 236
Kuzdas, Lisa 217
Kwasneski, Eve 150, 258
Kwasniewski, Mary 173, 198
Kwasny, james 173, 251
Kyres, Maria 131, 258
Laatsch, linda 173, 264
Lab, Daniel 159, 227
Lach, Stephen 86, 91
Laesch, Steven 173
Lahey, Richard 242
Lahti, Deborah 108, 113
Laine, Carol 173, 258
Laing, Margaret 147
La'evardi Kosh, Nasrin 201
Lalte, Edward 173
Lake, Laurinda 197
Lamborn, Kevin 268
Lamlein, Mark 173
Lamm, Paula 173, 264
Lamorticella, Sherry 113, 215
Landers, Lisa 128, 201
Landgraf, Kristen 236
Landry, Richard 223
Lange, Larry 260, 261
Lange, Scott 15, 91, 225
Lange, Tamra 211, 249
Langfeldt, Connie 232, 233
Langholff, Lu A. 132, 258, 270
Langkamp, Terri 217
Laning, Laurie 258
Lantz, Ronald 206
Lapierre, Tamera 214
Larsen, Brian 148, 252
Larsen, janice 173, 249
Larsen, jill 173
Larson, Baird 224
Larson, Eric 173, 261
Larson, Keith 246
Larson, Rebekah 138, 264
Larue, Laura 210, 264
Lasky, Michael 86
Lasky, Pamela 216
Lassman, Dianne 213
Lastella, Gregory 91, 226
Latoni, Mayra 173, 208
Laturner, jonathan 224
Lawrence, Warren 205
Lawson, William 267
Laycock, Carole 240
Laycock, Mar aret 137, 240
Lazar, Edward 173
Leadbetter, Caroline 255
Leasure, Sharon 210
Lebarron, Elizabeth 173, 208
Lechner, Sara 264
Lee, Cindy 141, 217
Lee, james 173
Leech, Melinda 264
Leedy, Carolyn 173
Leege, Stephen 204
Leep, Carolyn 129, 240
Lee Kath n 173 240
P. ry .
Lefevre, c. 34, 118, 132, zaa,
Leppert, Rachelle 259, 215
Le man, David
Lehmann, D. 150, 157, 173
Lehmann, Susan 127, 128, 264
Leib, Mark 203
Leib, Susan 216
Leibroclt, Mark 193
Leichter, Leslie 129, 147, 194
Leiler, Rennye 121, 217
Leister, Drew 204
Lemert, Paul 91, 205
Lemke, Alison 144, 173
Lemke, Lizbeth 173, 258
Lemke, Wendy 220
Lemunyon, Glenn 173, 186
Lentz, Marjorie 114, 211
Leonard, Penny 221
Leone, Michael 145, 148, 242
Leoni, Lisa 140, 147, 218
Leoschke, Anna 173
Larose, Michael 202
Leslie, Sandra 135, 216
Leung, Miran 207
Levergood, Richard 222
Levitt, Ronald 86, 173, 251
Lewis, Karla 173, 192
Lexow, Beth 258
Leytem, D. 92, 132, 140, 147,
Lichtfuss, Karl 202
Lichtner, Robert 174, 185
Likeness, Ricard 202
Lim, Chee 100, 202
Lindemann, Michael 222
Lindemeyer, Nancy 35, 174
Lind ren, Nancy
Lindquist, john 133, 202
Lindquist, Karl 206
Lindquist, Patricia 121
Lindquist, Vicki 174, 236
Linn, Stacey 174, 193
Linnemeier, Heidi 218
lippold, Dale 136, 257
Listus, john 141, 252
Litterer, Catherine 196
Littlefield, Anne 198
Liu, Hun S. 214, 246
Lobitz, Karen 174
Lochmann, Kim 113
Locke, janice 149, 255
Locke, Lisa 174, 185, 236
Lockhart, Scott 242
Loder, Steven 85
Loeliger, Kimberly 174
Loesch, William 84, 85, 243
Loftis, Richard 174
Lohrmann, Carol 244
Lohrmann, Daniel 133, 148
Lolwing, Lisa 174
Long, Kirsten 216
Long, Nancy 144
Long, Rebecca 201
Long, Richard 268
Long, Thomas, 143, 174, 268
Longinow, Nick 95, 133
Lopez, Ricardo 195
Lott, jeffrey 35, 195
Lowe, Daniel 100, 204
Ludwig, David 151
Ludwig, Paul 100, 225
lueck, Barbara 174, 197
Luedtke, Alan 174
Luethy, David 106, 107, 174
Lule , Peter
Lumberry, jonell 195
Lundrtrgst, Diane 96, 113
Lutter in, Susan
Lyons, Bet 138, 264
Maassel, Paul 141, 204
Maasel, Rebecca 174, 249
Maasel, Rhoda 132, 140, 221
Macholz, Mary 137, 215
Machtemes, Marjorie 216
Mackey, Kevin 91, 226
Mackey, Susan 138, 215
Madeline, john 100, 199
Madeline, Stephanie 174
Mader, jeffrey 234
Mader, Karen 139, 154, 174
Maeder, Lynn 217
Magee, David 234
Magley, Deborah 244
Magnetti, T. 141, 219, 232
Magnuson, Lori 244
Makris, Bill 39
Malkowski, Donna 197
Manata, M. 133, 141, 216
Mandich, Steven 226
Manfredini, Paula 208
Mangodt, Diane 138, 215
Man ey, Laura 133, 216
Manning, Donna 174, 249
Marentette, Mary 149, 218
Mar anka, Mitchell 143
Marik, Mari 174
Marinangeli, Linda 211
Marinello, Mark 198
Marlatt, Stephanie 174, 192
Maronde, Mary 218
Marsal, Teresita 174, 207
Marsic, Mary 130, 158, 174
Martin, Brenda 128, 174
Martin, julia 211
Martin, Kevin 199
Martin, Robin 209
Martin, Sharese 195, 240
Martinez, Frank 174, 268
Martini, c. 134, 140, 174, 255
Marvel, Lisa 201
Maselli, Anthony 91
Mason, Linda 133, 174, 192
Masse, Andrew 174, 256
Massucci, jeffrey 174, 242
Massucci, Patti 141, 218
Mathews, Kimberly 175, 236
Mathis, Craig 175
Mattes, Heidi 217
Matthews, Carolyn 121, 213
Matthies, Kimberly 155, 175
Matthies, Patricia 215
Maryk, Maryellen 175
Maul, Christine 121, 270
Maurizi, Ronald 202
Mavronicles, Dawn 200
Mawe, Diane 264
Mayer, Edward 257
Mayhew, Mary 193
Mays, Letroy 128, 222
Mazak, Anne 264
Mazzuca, james 117, 175, 243
Mazzuca, Lisa 215
McAllister, Martha 221
McCallum, janelle 175, 258
McCallum, N. 132, 258, 270
McCants, Raymond 91, 256
McCarthy, Barbara 193
McCarthy, Kathryn 215
McCarty, Linda 258
McClelland, Leslie 202
McClung, Stu 35, 84, 175, 192
McClure, Donna 215
McClure, Howard 194
McConnell, Barb 145, 218, 244
McCord, Mary 175
McCrary, Virginia 218
McDougall, Kathleen 239
McDowell, Barbara 175
McDowell, Paul 203
McGIone, jayne 114, 118, 217
McGoldrick, lynn 175, 209
McGraw, Scott 91
McGuire, Michelle 215
Mcllvain, john 105, 107
Mclnerney, Maureen 141, 236
Mclntyre, Kristi 213
McKay, Kimberly 220
McKee, Whitney 229, 232
McKenzie, Marianne 133, 216
McKenzie, Marie 133
McLaughlin, Dawn 255
McMahon, john 91, 251
McMahon, Michael 137, 261
McMahon, Patrick 225
McMillan, Chanelle 215
McMullen, jacqueline 212
McNaughton, Susan 136, 212
Meade, David 150, 223
Mecham, Nancy 175, 208
Medley, joddi 255
Meents, Claire 122, 175, 236
Mehn, jeffrey 91, 256
Mehta, Michael 202
Meier, Paul 199
Meints, Melinda 132, 221
Meinzen, Timothy 145
Meisterheim, Laura 212
Melahn, Leah 212
Melbg, Larry 175, 185
Melc er, Michele 216
Melchior, David 85, 137
Melhuish, Kirk 136, 200
Melvin, Beverly 175
Meneou, Daniel 268
Merczak, Linda 215
Merkel, Dale 148
Mertz, Susan 232
Merz, Michael 225
Methot, Susanne 215
Mets, Holly 218
Mettler, Richard 206
Metz, Lauren 175
Meyer, B. 157, 227, 257
Meyer, Douglas 195
Meyer, Kathryn 134, 200
Meyer, Kenton 261
Meyer, Laura 212
Meyer, Martha 175
Meyer, Melanie j. 218
Meyer, Melanie K. 214
Meyer, Tamara A.
Meyer, Tamara E. 215
Meyer, Thomas 257, 268
Meyers, Kevin 234
Meyers, Walter 95, 175
Meyne, john R, 104, 105, 107
Mia, Anthony 91, 251
Michelini, Thomas 203
Michelsen, Heidi 132,146, 208
Micinski, Anne 233
Middleton, Yuvonne 200
Mielke, Mark 175, 192
Miethke, julie 236
Migala, jeffrey 268
Mi liore, Vito 202
Mihalkanin, Robert 226
Mikkelson, Debra 249
Mikola , Bill 91
Milholland, Eric 205
Millar, Kristen 217
Millard, julia 215
Millard, Timothy 141
Miller, Debra A. 130, 175
Miller, Debra D. 156, 208
Miller, Donna 156, 201
Miller, Douglas 261
Miller, joyce 175, 221, 264
Miller, Susan 221, 246
Millies, Scot 194
Milligan, Mary 113
Milos, Karen 138, 216
Manga, Philip 222
Mintzlaff, Kevin 222
Mirandi, Thomas 268
Misch, David 256
Mischanko, joann 93, 133, 221
Misura, Tara 194, 240
Mitchel, Barbara 219
Mitchell, Douglas 223
Mitchell, james 91
Mitchell, Matthew 107
Mitschke, Ronald 28, 95, 261
Mitschke, Sara 240
Mladick, Susan 175
Moe, Eric 252
Moe, Kirsten 175
Moeller, Susanne 200
Mo le, Amy 140, 194
Moane, Shari 139
Moll, Heidi 139, 175, 209
Mollenhauer, Steven 175
Mollgaard, Sylvia 133, 236
Molnar, Suzanne 138, 200
Monical, Cheryl 215
Montabon, Kim 258
Montague, D. 35, 127, 139,
Montague, Mary 138, 218
Moon, David 192, 234
Moon, Sara 175
Moore, jacqueline 219
Moore, Lisa 134, 215
Moore, Michael 200, 252
Moosmann, james 175, 268
Moran, M. 135, 144, 194, 264
Mopan, Michelle 216
Moritz, Robert 95, 206
Mork, janet 212
Morrill, William 226
Morris, Dana 175
Morris, jane 149, 201
Morris, Karen 176, 210
Morrison, Lynette 176, 255
Mortensen, Neal 176, 229, 252
Morton, john 176
Mortvedt, julie 137, 216
Moschel, james 176
Mosher, Dawn 146, 216
Mostello, Gregg 107, 205
Moyer, jon 100, 234
Mrkviclra, Robert 176
Much, Linda 23, 196
Mucha, Pamela 96, 139, 210
Muehlhausen, james 95, 204
Mueller, Brenda 176, 258
Mueller, Heidi 258
Mueller, Sara 213
Mues, Kevin 194
Mu g, Everett
MuEa, judith 217
Muir, Beth 213
Mulder, Sharon 258
Mullins, Steven 143
Munn, Sally 201
Muntiu, joan 176
Murphy, Alison 215
Murphy, Beth 141, 212
Murphy, Lee 98, 140, 268
Murry, Patricia 264
Mutscher, Laura 213
Myers, Louise 145, 216
Nagel, Katherine 195
Nacy, Michelle 138
Na amura, Kim
Napayanan, Ash 145, 224, 242
Nash, Raymond 91, 176, 256
Nass, Lisa 121
Naulty, Brendan 176
Neitzel, Shell 176, 249
Nelson, Davirl 94, 176, 261
Nelson, David 202
Nelson, Sandra 176
Nelson, Thomas 91, 176, 251
Nelson, Virginia 158, 176, 240
Newbrand, Denise 133
Newhard, Martin 159
Newhart, julie 176
Newkirk, jeffrey 205
Newman, Lisa 41, 218
Newton, johann 141, 226
Nichols, Steven 137, 176, 252
Nicholson, jane 198
Niedner, j. 132, 153, 195, 236,
Nielsen, M. 131,255,270
Nielsen, Thomas 176, 202
Nieman, Kristin 13
Nietzel, Richard 256, 257
Nilges, Mary 176, 236
Niss, Debra 158
Nist Bonnie 192
Noble, Kimberly 249
Noffke, Philip 257
Nolting, jeffrey 25, 202
Norlin, john 176
Norton, Kim 195
Noyes, Susanne 264
Noykos, Link 251
Nuechterlein, C. 145, 176,
Neuchterlein, Craig 268
O'Connor, Collen 196
O'Crady, Michael 202
O'Neill, Erin 11B
O'Connor, Nancy 217
Oberly, julia 212
Oberrieder, jay 195
Obert, Douglas 100, 206
Obert, Steven 234
Ocampo, Wilter 100, 202
Ochiltree, Diane 138, 214
Ochoa, Enrique 100, 222
Ochs, Dou las
Ococlt, jegrey 176, 261
Oconnell, Tim 257
Oconnor, Lois 213
Oconnor, Lois 213
Odea, Robert 157
Oechslin, Margaret 130, 240
Oeters, David 176, 261
Oetting, Marie 244
Offerman, Sherri 176, 238
Oldham, jeffre 194
Oliva, Anthony 261
Oliver, William 93, 95, 176
Olsen, Betty 176
Olsen, Hannah 134
Olsen, jonathan 126, 268
Olsen, joyce 146, 208
Olsen, Kristen 215
Olsen, Laura 30, 144, 284
Olsen, Leslie 176
Olson, Heather 135, 136
Olson, Mark 136
Olson, Stephen 224
Olsson, Nanc 244
Oltmann, jefhey 136, 176
Oman, Glenn 176, 242
Oni, Edward 203
Opasik, Scott 110
Opel, janine 138
Optpolo, janet 156
Or an, Kevin 224
Organ, Carolyn 177
Orlando, Marie 198
Orlich, joseph 91
Ortman, Brain 268
Ortman, Kimberly 177, 249
Orzech, Phillip 256
Osborn, Lori 217
Osinski, Paula 194
Ossowski, Philip 157, 256
Ostensen, Karen 218
Oswald, Cheryl 214
Otoole, Linda 130
Otten, jeiirey 133, 193
Otten, Natalie 217
Otto, Rebeccah 217
Ourada, jill 236
Outly, Steven 136, 177, 197
Overdorf, David 195
Owens, Boyd 85, 202
Pahr, Martha 198
Paik, Cieun 130
Painter, Debra 200
Palm, Dan 102, 103
Palmer, Kathy 177, 197
Panhorst, Douglas 268
Panos, Niki 249
Panozzo, Peter 239
Pappas, Dana 177, 232
Pappas, Helene 138, 217
Pappas, Sally 220
Pardieck, Dana 258
Parduhn, Rebekah 31
Parelius, Phillip 85, 95, 206
Park, Kelly 129, 137, 177
Parker, julie 141, 212
Parsons, Scott 177, 234
Pasche, Ruth 198
Patk, Maribeth 141, 213
Patlak, Dan 91, 256
Paton, Cindy 211, 258
Patrick, Denise 214
Patt, Paul 146
Patt, Rachel 177, 264
Patterson, Sally 214
Patton, joy 132, 154, 255, 270
Patzke, Cynthia 141, 217
Paul, Leila 198
Pauley, Ruth 177, 236
Pauling, Stephen 263
Pautz, Laurie 177, 196
Pawlowski, Chris 177
Pedersen, Andrew 225
Pelley, james 143
Penley, Kim 212
Peppin, Kathleen 177, 193
Percy, Sandra 140, 215
Pergal, jeff 177, 242
Perrin, David 239
Perry, Michael 234
Perslno, jod 177, 200, 257
Pesce, joseph 252
Peta, Amos 199
Peters, Am 211
Peters, Cynthia 217
Peters, Gregg 95, 206
Peters, Karen 134, 219
Peters, Kimberly 177, 244
Peters, Lisa 159, 210
Petersen, jean 177
Petersen, Sally 108, 210, 264
Peterson, Gretchen 207
Peterson, L, David
Peterson, Michael 91, 204
Petrasek, Barbara 240, 246
Petzold, Ann 156, 201
Pfeffer, Susan 249
rteiter, Che I 177, 240
Philipp, Gary 204
Piazza, Brian 129, 137, 204
Picicco, joanne 215
Piepenbrink, john 202
Pierce, Richard 91, 267
Pinnow, Andrea 156, 177, 194
Piorkowski, Brian 177
Piper, Brian 49, 242
Pirsig, William 177
Pitts, Steven 177, 195
Pitts, Susan 141, 217
Plaehn, Elizabeth 134, 215
Plaehn, Ruth 134, 141, 177
Plankenhorn, Scott 91
Plohg, Don 102
Plude, Curtis 224
Plummer, Ronald 86, 234
Pogel, Faith 177, 240
Poggemeier, Margaret 232
Po od, Susan 258
Polan, Eric 86, 234
Polansky, Thomas 177
Polite, joanne 141, 210
Pollard, Anne 133, 196
Pollert, Brian 86, 202
Pollitz, Carole 108, 109
Poore, Kimberly 229
Pope, john 91
Popescu, Tom 86, 251
Poppe, Karen 134, 221
Potts, Suzanne 138, 218
Poulds, Denise 201
Powell, Lisa 108, 177, 264
Powell, Mary 219
Powers, Gregory 177, 197
Pownall, Robert 199
Prahlow, Christopher 194
Prahlow, joseph 129, 137, 204
Prange, Kurt 193
Prange, Sally 249
Presdorf, Carol 214
Preston, Beverly 215
Pretzel, Lisa 177, 236
Pretzel, Lynne 258
Preuss, Brian 205
Preuss, Eric 140, 141, 263
Pribudic, Boris 226
Price, David 86
Price, jana 249
Price, Kelli 177
Price, 5. 133, 156, 177, 264
Price, Thomas 224
Priebe, Carla 200
Pritchard, Cynthia 201
Proeschel, C. 132, 249, 270
Prokes, Lori 145, 236
Proos, Michael 251
Prough, D. 133, 156, 202, 263
Prust, jenifer 213
Pudik, Linda 158
Pudlo, Robert 110, 111, 246
Pummer, Barbara 198
Pumroy, Betsy 197
Purcell, Brad 69, 202
Pyburn, Lori 178
Pyritz, joann 95, 113, 178
Raabe, Craig 252
Rabe, Mitzi 133, 211
Rada', Deanna 217
Raddatz, Randall 178
Radivan, Carol 108, 229
Radke, Lisa 133, 196
Radomski, Kim 132, 134, 140
Radtke, Timothy 243
Radtlte, William 102, 178, 234
Rahmi , Eric 239
Rainalsi, Gary 144, 178, 187
Rambo, Sherryle 178, 195
Ramey, Madison 234
Ramsey, Steven 239
Randle, Crystal 41, 213
Raney, Erin 216
Ranieri, William 243
Rath, Amy 121
Rau, jeanne 156
Rausch, julie 178
Ray, Patricia 143, 148, 244
Ray, Richard 225
Reason, Deborah 178, 232
Reed, Amy 214
Reed, Valerie 217
Reeder, Nancy 129, 137, 198
Reetz, Tracy 212
Reeves, Carol 178, 193
Re bock, Deidre 178
Reibly, Barbara 178
Reid, lynn 39, 184
Reidy, Laura 178
Reidy, Richard 178
Reimer, Mary 146
Reiner, Mark 205
Reinhardt, Gregory 178, 257
Reinhardt, Kathryn 264
Reinholt, Scott 91
Reinke, D. 132, 141, 146, 202
Reinke, Karen 178, 211
Reisig, Tressa 132, 270
Relue, julie 178, 255
Remetta, Elizabeth 258
Rensner, jason 146, 205, 263
Resch, Sharon 178
Reschke, Helen 211
Rexrode, john 227
Rhegness, Lori 93, 138, 214
Rhiness, Karen 161
Richard, Natalie 201
Richards, w. 136, 170, 239
Richardson, Mark B.
Richardson, Mark D. 194
Richert, jane 244
Richert, Rhonda 193
Rickel, Paula 138, 210
Rickman, Michael 202
Rickus, Andrew 252
Rickus, Stephen 178, 252
Ridgw-QY, jennifer 219
Rieck, Erica 20, 194
Riedel, Linda 214
Rieman, Thomas 205
Riemenschneider, P. 198, 196
Riemer, jayne 217
Rigoni, Dian 213
Rigoni, Douglas 178, 229
Ri ey, Mark 84, 85
Rinehart, Michael 178, 263
Risch, Mark 178
Risetter, David 234
Ritter, Eric 85, 224
Ritter, Gayle 215
Ritter, Laura 96, 121, 178
Rivers, Michael 151
Rixford, Deborah 178, 232
Roark, Christopher 234
Robert, Matthew 234
Robert Rebecca 178, 236
Robinson, james 86, 205, 234
Robinson, Karen 244
Roby, Larry 104, 107
Roc , john 205
Rodenbeck, Scott 225
Rodgers, William 226
Rodriguez, Angel 226
Rodstrom, Debra 195
Roe, Connie 137, 157, 178
Roeh, Karen 178, 258
Roemer, Donna 218
Roessler, julie 138, 217
Roessler, Pamela 178, 258
Ro nlie, Michele 135, 217
Chris 135, 178, 195
Mike 57,137,179, 261
Eric 145, 179, 261
Felisa 179, 207
ki, r. 48,157, 179,204
Rooney, james 179, 256
Roscrow, Thomas 206
Rose, Constance 197
Rose, Frederick 252
Ross, joanne 179, 244
Ross, Kevin 261
h, Mary 211
Rosskopf, Thomas 224
Rotermund, Deborah 232
Rotermund, Maureen 232
Roth, Rachel 179, 193
Roth, Sharon 78, 141, 209
Rott, Karen 179
Rowan, Donna 236
Ro tan, Pamela
Rubel, Krstine 145, 179
Rubel, Victoria 218
Rudy, Dale 147, 151, 263
Rudynski, Chris 35, 84, 194
Ruegg, Derrick 95, 206
Rugg, Mitzi 132, 141, 244, 270
Ru e, jonathan
Rullman, Brenda 264
Rump, Brett 223
Russo, Michael 206
Rustmann, Daniel 226
he 133, 194
Ryskamp, Coreen 209
Rysltamp, Lance 179, 252
Scheibel, Elizabeth 130, 212
Scheimann, james 133
Scheimann, john 256
Schelling, john 91
Scherer, janet 179, 244
Scheyder, Paul 243
Schineller, Glenn 206
Schinkel, David 222
Schla eter, Kathryn
SchlaE, jeanne 215
Schleef, jennifer 132, 143
Schlenker, Crai 243
Schlies, Kimberiy 244
schlipske, jill 132, 179, 249
Schlotfeldt, Kenneth 91
Schlueter, Annette 211
Schrneling, lohn 195
Schmeling, Mark 205
Schmidt, Beth 214
Schmidt, Carol n 217
Schmidt, David 179, 234
Schmidt, I. Paul 157, 179, 239
Schmidt, jon 203
Schmidt, joseph 148
Schmidt, Mark 179, 229, 252
Schmidt, Nola 179, 249
Schmidt, Robert 242
Schmidt, Tammy 141, 216
Schmiedel, Mark 179
Schmiesing, Richard 150, 242
Schmollinger, Karen 179, 244
Schneider, Ana 133, 149, 221
Schneider, Kristine 215
Schnelz, Steven 256
Schnorr, Mark 179, 252
Schnorr, Paul 84, 85, 252
Schoedel, Peter 48, 179, 252
Schoenbeck, Susan 193
Schoeplre, Paula 151, 184
Scholle, Roxann 210, 239
Schoonover, Paul 239
Schrader, jeffrey 234
Schradie, Kathleen 151, 215
Schrank, Leonard 179
Schranz, Eric 203
Schreck, Michael 133, 195
Schroeder, ja me 140
Schroeder, jili 216
Schroeder, joan 217, 244
Schroeder, Ketn 204
Schroeder, Lisa 179, 232
Schroeder, Mark A. 98, 252
Schroeder, Mark R. 195
Schroeder, Robin 215
Schroeder, S. 130, 158, 179,
Schroeder, Sheila 108, 212
Schroeder, Steven 252
Schuchhardt, Brad 251
Schudlich, Stephen 246
Schuett, Linda 180
Schuettpelz, R. 157, 197, 25
Schuh, William 100, 137
Schuldt, Kari 215
Schuler, Mary 180, 232
Schulte, Debra 201, 255
Schultz, Carol 180, 204
Sage, Camalyn 218
Sagendorph, Paul 84, 85, 251
Sager, Scott 234
Sa er, Susan 149, 213
SaElin, Mark 257
Said, Rana 194
Samalio, Ferdinand 179, 268
Sames, William 146, 202
Sandbreg, Kristin 141, 196
Sanden, Tracey 118, 195, 246
Sanford, Colleen 156
Sanford, Keith 202
Santikos, Violet 179, 244
Santos, joan 217
Sapper, Michael 159, 179
Sarraffe, john 140
Sarraffe, Paul 140, 239
Sasse, Sharon 215
Sathe, Tan a
Satikas, judith 218
Sauer, Karen 210
Sauerman, David 202
Saul, Carolyn 179, 194, 240
Sawyer, Dina 255
Scalcucci, Gina 244
Schaack, D. 96, 108, 179
Schaack, Lorie 138, 218, 246
Schaefer, jay 140, 147, 222, 252
Schaefer, Susan 196
Schaffer, Mary 236
Schalhamer, Brian 223
Scharff, Donald 222
Schassburger, Carl 202
Scheck, Thomas 95, 200
Scheel, Rian 203
Schultz, Douglas 202
Schultz, Karen 220
Schultz, Kurt 251
Schultz, Robin 118
Schulz, Andrea 138, 157, 249
Schulze, L. 35, 131, 232, 270
Schumacher, Deborah 258
Schumacher, joanne 236
Schumacher, Kenneth 180
Schumacher, Pamela 180
Schumacher, Tamara 258
Schutrum, Tammy 190
Schwager, Teresa 146
Schwamb, Charles 226
Schvvantes, Robert 180, 192
Schwass, Debra 215
Schwass, Lora 150, 249
Scommegna, Roger 180. 242
Scott, jennifer 142
Scrug s, Bruce 129, 204
Seaboid, Thomas 95, 180, 200
Seagren, Darby 240
Sears, Robin 180
Sebasty, Carla 108
Sebring, Blake 139, 206
Secen, Michael 239
See ers, Karen
Seidensticker, A. 110, 199
Sei , Scott
Sellers, Marcia 240
Selthun, Stuart 204
Seman, Sally 149, 180
SEnff, joan 219
Serna, Laura 244
Serna, Ruth 158, 180, 249
Seyboldt, Ann 180
Shander, Susanne 255
Shaner, Larry 251
Shannon, Angela 127
Sharpe, Kevin 91, 226
Sheehan, Donald 195
Shelly, Mary 141, 197
Shemely, Elizabeth 147, 212
Sheprd, Charles 234
Shepherd, Pamela 180, 232
Sherman, Deena 114, 239
Shewan, Ruth 130
Shoemaker, Lauren 130, 215
Shrader, Michelle 216
Shreve, Rachel 236
Shropshire, Kimberly 214, 246
Shultz, Diane 196
Sica, Michele 214
Siksnus, Rita 214
Sileno, Mary 141, 210
Silich, Cheryl 93, 213
Sillanpaa, Donald 204
Simmons, Grant 180, 195
Simonetti, Deneen 108, 218
Sincebaugh, Christine 249
Sivertson, Mitchell 91
skaia, lill 180, 264
Skarha, Rita 131, 221
Skryd, john 110
Slade, Michael 226
Sladek, Daniel 180, 251
Sladek, Sheryl 131, 233
Slivka, C nthia
Sloan, Christopher 85
Sloan, Kathryn 244
Slothower, Bonnie 198
Smidt, Miriam 146, 194
Smith, Andrew 239
Smith, Brian 141, 224
Smith, Donald 251
Smith, Douglas 180, 234
Smith, Elizabeth 218
Smith, Eric 98, 252
Smith, jennifer 141, 218
Smith, jonathan 91
Smith, Karen 180, 193
Smith, Karen M. 123, 180
Smith, Karen M. 217
Smith, Scott L. 225
Smith, Scott W. 180
Smoker, Debra 195
Snick, Kari 215
Snow, Colleen 236
Snow, Deborah 216
Snow, Kathleen 180, 236
Snowdon, Susan 232
Snyder, Glenda 96, 180
So retodo, Victoria
sohn, Richard 136, 151, 192
Sokovich, Ronald 137
Solem, Susan 201
Sorenson, jonathan 227
Spaeth, Susan 128, 137
Spain, Michael 222
Sparreo, Patricia 143, 244
Spaulding, Stephen 180
Speca, Michael 180, 252
Speckhard, Steve 91, 206
Spees, K. 128, 134, 147, 180,
Spence, jane 216
Sperry, George 226
Sperr , George 226
Spinell, Steven 91
Spoo, Laura 131
Sprajgue Susan 180, 211
Spu ic, Kevin 86, 234, 235
Squier, Diane 218
Spredzinski, Lynn 215
St. Aubin, Elizabeth
St. john, jantei180
St. john, Leslie
Stacey, Peter 246
Staehle, Eric 91, 222
Stahlmecker, Cathi 208
Stallter, David 157, 203, 257
Stammich, Kurt 242
Standifer, Lila 41, 214
Stark, Susan 131, 197, 216
Starling, Karen 221
sian, Linda 141, 212
Staska, Guy 192
Stasny, Deborah 180
Stuadinger, Mark 86, 180, 247
Stears, lody 180
Steele, Cynthia 143, 220, 232
Steele, Kathleen 141, 147, 194
Steeves, john 131
Stefan, Alben 181, 192
Stefans, Kurt 181, 257
Steffeter, Caryl 249
Stegall, Kimberly 216
Stegner, Tesa 181
Steinbrecher, j. 91, 98, 148,
Steinbrueck, R. 140, 146, 215
Sleinlgass, joy 158, 180
Stein e, Rene 212
Stellfox, Kerry 198
Stellfox, Timothy 202
Stelzer, Mar aret 132, 192
Stengel, Kristin 211
Stepanek, Paul 181, 234
Stephany, Ellen 218
Sterling, David 140
Stevens, Cyndi 181
Stevens, Holly 181, 236
Stevens, Laurie 216
Stevenson, Sandra 181
Stevenson, Colleen 121
Steward, Ellen 193
Stewart, joyce 113, 131
Stewart, M. 122, 152, 195, 236
Stewart, Tina 144
Stillman, Bethany 216
Stilwell, Timothy 141, 206
Stinger, Maril n 147, 204
Stinson, Charlles 137, 204
Stittleburg, Mark 91
Stivers, Maril n 213
Stockwell, Chris 181, 202
Stoelzle, Karen 249
Stoppelwerth, M. 135, 244
Stokes, judith 181
Stoll, Robert 47
Stolle, Russell 261
Storbeck, julia 209
Storrer, Carolyn 181
Strable, Deborah 141
Straub, Dave 135
Strawn, Ruth 138, 140, 215
Strege, jonathan 252
Strepe, Timothy 48, 181, 251
Stre au, Mark 181, 175
Stride, Christopher 225
Stride, Stephanie 244
Stirlich, Suzanne 216
Stringer, Krehl 100, 202
Stringer, Philip 222
Stroede, Andrew 224
Stroud, Sherri 181
Strouse, David 268
Struckmann, j. 140, 141, 147
Struever, Clark 242
Stucker, joey 252
Stucky, Bradd 146, 268
Studenroth, Nancy 198
Stueve, james 105, 107, 225
Suarez, joseph 195
Sugg, Stephen 181, 192
Su ail, Hussain
Sullivan, Kevin 141, 205
Summers, jennifer 236
Sumner, james 129, 204
Sund, Laura 141, 212
Surianello, F. 112, 181, 243
Surico, julie 232
Surma, David 131, 181
Sutton, Laura 236
Sutton, Mark 246
Sutton, Merry 181, 207
Swanson, jonathan 225
Swanson, Kristine 138, 216
Swanson, Shari 213
Swanson, Sharon 131, 157
Swanson, Troy 145, 242
Sweet, Richard 140, 199
Swiecichowski, M, 91, 202
Swift, Laurie 221
Swinehart, jeffrey 194
Syndergaard, jon 204
Szczepanik, Steven 181
Szpiszar, Annette 78, 138, 209
Szynal, Michelle 181
Tahlier, Ted 252
Tamburrin, Alan 107, 223
Tamburrino, Rob 127, 136, 200
Tang, Kirsten 215
Tashi, George 193, 261
Taylor, Barbara 213
Taylor, Colleen 218
Taylor, Dale 246, 247
Taylor, David 136, 226
Taylor, Gre ory
Taylor, Heigy 138, 149, 218
Ta lor, Sherman 242
Teltven, Wendy 197, 249
Telschow, Frederick 205
Telschow, Susan 130, 200
Temple, Trud 181, 236, 238
Tervo, Steven 181, 261
Teske, Walter 251
Tesmond, Nora 181, 264
Tetik, janet 258
Tewes, Robert 205
Thadani, Sunita 218
Thessen, Marlr 35, 181, 193
Thield, Chris 49, 143, 154, 252
Thomas, Beth 181, 244
Thomas, Bryan 85, 137, 204
Thomas, Cynthia 215
Thomas, Lisa 200
Thomas, Marcy 218
Thomas, Matthew 95, 205
Thompson, Anna 207
Thompson, julie 181, 255
Thompson, Lori 196
Thompson, M. 106, 107, 229
Thompson, Scott 261
Thompson, Stephen 252
Tibbetts, Susan 215
Tice, Paula 181, 264
Tideswell, Tammy 121
Tidwell, Aaron 84, 128, 192
Tidwell, Aaron 84, 128, 192
Tiebert, judy 198
Tiemann, Daniel 268
Tiemann, T. 146, 181, 268
Timm, Carol 240
Timm, Deirdre 181, 255
Tinsley, jacqueline 212
To, Anna 208
Tock, Kevin 182, 192
Tompos, David 257
Torbert, Lisa 182, 198
Toth, james 243
Toth, Thomas 182, 243
Town, Bruce 203
Towsend, janice 182, 208
Townsend, john 195
Townsend, Linda 138, 208
Tracy, Mary 219
Trantham, Timothy 137, 202
Traut, Cameron 138, 213
Trela, Maryann 217
Trembath, Robert 223
Trevino, Daniel 199, 234
Trevor, Charles 12, 252
Trigg, Charles 91, 251
Trzos, Suzanne 182, 249
Tsangaris, Steven 223
Tubbs, Fredric 200
Turner, Dianne 137, 182, 192
Turner, jacqueline 255
Turoci, judith 215
Tuttle, Lori 240
Twillman, Cynthia 131, 221
Tyrrel, Mark 204
Uhlhorn, Christine 220
Ulmer, john 182, 256
Ulmer, jon 223
Ulrich, Lisa 49, 214, 258
Umlauf, Keith 226
Underwood, Tracy 182, 238
Unruh, Daniel 204
Urnes, james 133, 206
Utt, Herbie 91, 157, 202
Vaiana, Frederick 256
Vale, Thomas 234
Valentine, Kathy 264
Valle, Sheila 182, 255
VanBergen, Rosemary 220
Vanltoxtel, Michael 165
VanBuskirk, Scott 242
vanouien, s. 93, 148, 149, 182
VanHaitsma, Sara 195, 255
VanKley, Lori 258
VanMeter, Darien 212
Vanderploeg, Eric 95, 204
Vander ooy, Barbara 264
Vanderploeg, Mark 252
Vansickle, Debra 138, 216
Vazquez, janet 182, 244
Vega, David 202
Ve tkamp, julie 212
Verden, Caroline 144
Vereb, Margaret 127, 139
Ver ara, Lisa 195
Verhulst, joanne 145, 210
Verner, Robert 182
Vernet, Paul 31, 86, 251
Vernia, Stephen 257
Vetter, jacqueline 219
Violanti, joel 91, 223
visingsrdi, Lisa 211
Vlasic, Nancy 182, 195
Vogel, jeffrey 195
Vogelsberg, jane 193
Vogelsmeier, Stuart 86, 234
Vogts, Kurt 261
Vo'slavek, Timothy 147
Volden, Susan 182, 193
Volkrnann, Donna 249
Vollmer, jonathan 243
Vollmer, Patricia 232
Voll, Martin 159, 182
Volz, Ste hen 100, 200
Vonderplg e, Kristin
Vossler, Reiecca 140, 147, 208
Volll, Gina 137, 182, 264
Vrahoretis, Susan 244
Vranicar, Matthew 91, 226
Wade, j. Glenn
Wagner, Carl 140, 225
Wagonblast, I. 93, 133, 182,
Walden, David 182, 239
Walesh, Kimberly 140, 217
Waligura, Karen 182
Walker, Todt'l,182, 252
Walsh, William 49, 154, 203
Walter, Wendy 236
Walters, Nancy 182
Walters, Roberta 182
Walters, Tamara 132, 140, 182
Walton, Kimberly 219
Wambsganss, B. 130, 158, 182,
WanErow, David 239
Wan , Sarah 151
Ward, Beth 218
Ward, jerry 263
Ward, Patricia 136, 217
Warke, Am 141, 264
Warke, Kathleen 255
Warman, Blair 251
Warneke, Wray 143, 222
Warner, jeffrey 137, 182
Warner, Karen 214
Warren, Karla 258
Warren, Mariellen 138, 216
Washington, Steven 41, 200
Wastalu, Eva 182, 236
Watson, Leo 205
Wauthier, Diane 200
Webb, Tracy 182, 236
Weber, jennifer 147, 182, 212
Weber, Robert 242
Wedemeyer, Laura 182
Weeks, Tracy 219
Weible, joseph 206
weidanz, Heidi 146, 148, 216
Weinar, judith 136, 197
Weiss, Amy 258
Weiss, Christine 138, 212
Weiss, james 98
Weiss, jennifer 216
Weiss, Karen 133, 208
, Michael 183, 192
Wells, G. 132, 140, 138
Welther, C. 134, 183, 209
Welther, Kathy 134, 210
Wendell, B. 183, 192, 249
Wendling, Mark 192
Wendt, Dennis 242
Wentzel, Carol 218
Wenzel, Scott 225
Werling, Christo her
Werner, Patricia 145, 215
Wesley, Connie Sue
West, jennifer 138, 212
Westbrooks, Karen 183, 207
Westwick, Richard 183, 268
Weygandt, Elizabeth 209
Wey rich, Kimberly 200
Weyhrich, Shari 131, 136, 197
Whang, T. 135, 141, 205
Wharton, Richard 205
Whetstone, Kimberly 216
White, Cynthia 183, 258
White, Esther 3, 139, 210
Whittier, Todd 183
Wichman, jennifer 264
Wickstrom, Barbara 218
Wiegman, Catherine 216
Wiers, Lynne 264
Wiese, Anita 220, 232
Wiesen, Kathryn 108, 121
Wiesman, Kim 255
Wildznski, Robert 226
Wilde, Charles 183, 186
wile, Larry 206, 251
Wilk, Catherine 197
Wilk, Kristin 131, 220
Wilkey, Lisa 217
Will, Kath ii 183, 193
Williams, Debra 183
Williams, janet 134, 183, 210
Williams, Laura D. 183
Williams, Laura j. 157, 215
Williams, P. 133, 183, 255
Williams, Paul 146
Williams, Rebecca 138, 213
Williamson, S. 158, 183, 244
Wills, jeffre 183, 243
Wills, Timothy 243
Wilson, Craig 91
Wilson, jacqueline 214
Wilson, jeffrey 243
Wilson, Robert 91, 148, 202
Wilson, Rosanne 158, 183, 244
Wilson, Verneesa 130, 183
Winfield, laura 183, 19
Win ler, Sandra 264
Winold, Kay 218
Winters, Craig 19, 183, 263
Wischme er, Martha 209
Wise, julgth 49, 136, 258
Wise, Kenneth 146, 183, 268
Wisher, Sharilyn 215
Wisz, Diane 135
Witter, Mathew 183
Witteveen, David 159, 224
Wittmayer, john 140, 143, 151
Wittnebel, Brian 205
Witto, Heather 214
Wittrup, jennifer 183
Wixted, julie 217
Wojciechowski, D. 105, 107
Wold, Kathleen 210, 255
Wolf, Lori 118
Wolf, Rika 140, 141, 214
Wolf, Steven 183, 234
Wolfanger, Eric 199
Wolfan er, Lori 183, 236
Wolfersfaerger, Sara 135, 218
Wolff, Richard 194
Wolfgram, S. 140, 141, 147
Wollam, Christopher 110, 223
Womack, Samantha 138
Woodruff, C. 135, 183, 249
Woodruff, Vivian 212
Woods, Mark 48, 154, 183,
Wray, Aimee 232
Wright, Al ison 196
Wri ht, G. Melissa
Wrgbel, joann 127
Wurm, Sheryl 214
Yacuk, Dawn 246
Yaeger, Elizabeth 215
Yaeger, Mark 183, 253
Yamoul, Salam 216
Yelton, Kimberly 215
Yoss, Mark 222
Young, Mary 128, 183
Younger, Cheryl 121
Youghans, Barry 205
Vover, Mark 84, 133,183,193
Yunker, Lisa 240
Yuska, Leon 102, 224
Zabel, Dawn 218
Zachar, William 133, 202
Zagore, Robert 184, 246
Za niser, Stacy 212
zalewski, jill 138, 215, 246
Zander, Beth 211
Zavadovics, joseph 246, 247
Zawacki, joellyn 218
Zawadzke, Laura 131
Zehnder, Allyson 213
Zehnder, Karen 214
Zeile, Karin 184, 214, 258
Zelinka, Scott 184, 192
Zeyrbe, Hikmat 184
Ziebarth, Robert 225
Zielgler, Pamela 184
Zie m, Ingrid
Zielke, Katherine 264
Zieman, Geoffrey 263
Ziellow, R. 128, 184, 221, 264
Zimmerman, Daniel 135, 263
Zimmerman, Paula 216
Zimmerman, Susan 212
Zimmerman, R. 136, 184, 239
Zittel, Lauriece 121, 184
Zlioba, Vidas 202
Zoeteman, M. 133, 135, 141,
Zrinsk , Christine
Zuelsdlorf, jane 37, 264
Zulte, Karen 133, 141, 104
Zura, Pamela 138, 197
Zygmunt, C. 138, 184, 249
Zy a, Gail 130, 131, 264
A L-X sv- .,,
Mrs. Kathryn Wall, advisor
Mary Stewart, editor
"To be all that we can be" has been the theme for these past 287
pages. We have tried to capture moments and feelings-the tender,
the great, the simple. We hope these pages bring joy and laughter to
you now and in the years to come when you remember your day on
I want to thank my staff and photographers for the hard work and
the great job you all have done. And to Mrs. Wall, our new advisor,
who was inexperienced in yearbooking, but came through with lots
of ideas and dedication to see the book to its close. There are
countless others who helped to make this book all that it could be. A
few of these include Pat Downing, The Vidette Messenger, and
A very special thank you goes to Mike Hackleman, our representa-
tive from Iosten's, and to Ray Kavey, our representative for Year-
Several times this year I wondered if page 288 would ever get
done and here it is. With it I breathe a sigh of relief, praise God for
small miracles, and thank all of my dear friends-Mary Lisa, Rich, Kim,
and Kim who gave their love and support which got me through the
Kathy Beumer, Co-Editor
Donna Bradfield, Co-Editor
Ioan Gillette, Editor
Kim Anderson, Co-Editor
Mike Eckert, Co-Editor
Ianora Barlett, Editor
Kim Matthies, Editor
Debbie Downing, Editor
Ioyce Niedner, Editor
Arlene jackson, Assistant Ed
Mike Alhorn, Co-Editor
Karen Mader, Co-Editor
Rich Hasz, Editor
Craig lohnson, Editor
The 1983 Valparaiso Beacon was printed by Iosten's
American Yearbook Company in their Topeka, Kansas
plant. Sales Representative - Mike Hackleman, Plant Re-
presentative - Judy Hufficker.
Body copy is set in 10!12 point, Optima, cutlines in 8
point, Optima, headlines in 24-60 point, Optima, and in-
dex in 6 point, Optima. The paper is 80 lb gloss - 191,
endsheets are 65 lb. color white.
Graduate portraits by Yearbook Associates, P.O. Box 91,
Millers Falls, Massachusettes, 01349. Representative -
Raymond B. Kavey, lr.
Cover photo by Dale Brown, staff photographer, 4-
color litho cover, background 300!0 process red and 'lO00fo
The Beacon is the official campus yearbook of Valpar-
aiso University, published under auspices of the Commit-
tee on Publications, Angie Shannon, chairman. The Bea-
con office is located in the upper Union Building, Valpar-
aiso University, Valparaiso, Indiana, 46383, t219l 464-5428.
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