University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)

 - Class of 1987

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University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1987 volume:

K BOOK Dear Readers The Kymvbok has been the Unhmih of Denvers ytaih chronide far a short 89 vein. TV name Kmtnsbek w» derived by a ftotesot Hyde back a 1898 60m an Anglo-Sawn ocd meaning The foal Book of Knomledge' I haven't tees the first edtooc of Ike K-book. but must base been perm damn food In any case, the name Hock, but most people associated m h the KmwUk since then base referred to it as tfce K-book. lest they be asked 10 explain its name. Since Volume 1. the K-book has seen mans changes. Ours is no the fin fonnai change in W years. and I hope it won't be iSe last The changes reflect hat the stedents want m an annual. We cut oot the duller a ixi tried to go for quality. no quantity Vocr pictine mas not appear in this magazine. but the poctnres are good and hopefully pleasing to look al TV I K-book represents tV mod of mans, an! the hard •ork of a fan. TVs should all be thanked TV Student Media Board appointed me as editor and acts as our publisher. TVs oust really are about this schools media tf they are milling to schedule their meeting at 7J0 am. TV SMB tt adsrsed by John Nichols. »bo came into his positioa tV same time 1 began as editor We hast both goeen a lot moet than e bargained fat He and the students on the SMB hasc a good sense of tV daecton DCs media must go Ms associate editors are John McClure and Maureen Jeffrey Without John's efforts in sate and ads erring, me couldn't base cut the selling price of our book by one-third from last year Ho enthusiasm mkh tV idea made it all happen Besides being a good friend. John really understood the importance of his posiootv Maureen ts one of the mote incredible people five met You an ahuys find her m tV K-book office or nest door at the Gone Why Maureen put up »wh me I mill neser knom She is great at mhat she does, and »hat she did far this book m turn abstract ideas 1M0 words and pictures oa a page There mere a sir of people mho contributed ancles and pictures to this magazine They all made it happen Mary Yaaai understood this project and knem mhat needed to be done mben she mrote rad re-mrote mans an article. .Among tV list of talented photographers mbo made these pages come ibvc are John Tnkr Beresford and Ken (YBricn. When they mert mlo the darkroom, me liked mhat developed TV inspiratioc behind this aaganne mas Bran Kitts He pot as much smeat into it as anyone, and I haven't even come up mith a title for him yet Brun s signature rs on every page of this book I mould also like to thank Tom Zakrajsek and tV rest of tV OtrtM stall mhose patient understanding mithstood even tV messiest production tcom Finally, all of the students should be thanked as this maguine is a reflects xi of then. JohnS Jennas1954. The Wed sounds of coUep !'oocK«Il float oxer fee rolling Colorado landscape. and student decked ool (or fee Niftj 50s in pdl-OKr sweaters and fraternity piss enjoy the "cofcge aperies .’ Right around the comer were DCs Glory Days - an explosion in growth for the Unisewty. The end of the decade vwU see an influx of students oo the Gl ML aai construction would begin on J-Mac. Halls. Tensers. Bee Cbemnetoo. and others The Anns twods covering cost of DU would sooe disappear None of this Battered, for this mas a tne to learn and enjoy aad experience life In nuns ways. students were the same as fees ate today They went to foothill praes and fraternity parties, fees skied and fees studied. For then. DU was the right place to he at fee right date. Thirty scan later. DU is still the right ffaoe to he at the right time This entrawe-way remains as a reminder of DCs illustrious history, bet we base since set our sights higher and our pxils further Just this star, plans to Md an entrance more grand than tha ot fee comet of i'astrsin and Evans mere scrapped dne to the high oust fc« the idea is still aliseCONTENTS Newsmakers 4 Pioneers 22 The Year 39 Campus News 55 Currents 71 Sports 86 World News 104 Greeks 109NEWSMAKERS T 1 be K-books r.cwsnalcn ire a fua kn The. re the individuals. groups or events most responsible (or hat happened this year. Chirwlloc Dwight South is responsible for numerous chops in nearly even ispeci of Urhersity life. Vice Chancellor for Student Affairs Ton Goodale rs responsible for the day-k day decisions which have affected esen DC stwlenL In tbe lives of certain organizations, the Student Media Board, the Interfraternin Council anJ others base nude a difference And. from a broader perspective, trustees and professors have influenced the future of the University and as students We salute 198Ts Newsmakers. 4Chancellor Dwight Smith — Flying Higher Than Ever D.uhi Sngh his htro ChaKrDu ot L'niwroft Tor three dynamic yen. la that short time. DC has pulled out of a potcnfcuih fatal slurp The buJget » no balanced, academic programs are mote streamlined. and the outlook is not only sta-bit but bright Vk :th the trials of the past behind his. Smith has signed on for another fise sears as Chancellor. ith an eye toward the changes and improseaents the future will bring. After his appointeaent in HM. Smith mitated an extensive reorpniratioc The establishment of The College and the Core Curriculum base improsed the undergraduate experience and helped to reset the focus far students. The College makes all students DU students." Smith said. The Dl' of today is more balanced than it has been in the past, •ttfa the traditional disciplines forming the dominant framework of the Uaiifiwv There is w note ‘attentwc to both research and teaching in appropriate forms and in appropriate amounts." Sm«h said .Along »ith presiding a focus for DCs academic programs. Smith was at the heart of a tireless effort to bring financial stability to the University He brought the school to a delicate balance between academic and financial concerns. Newsmakers UumAr Dmtht Smith Smith hopes flte future will bring further subility. with an endowment of $150 mittxm and a stable stodent population. "We'se set some specific goals for the end of the ceotuiy." be said In the year 20®. Smith said he would like to set 10 or 12 outsuadmg doctoral programs supported by DCs heart and souL Further, the enkng for stodent enroll meet will be .'.500 undetgraJuates and 2JOO grasdate students. which will allow for approximately 360 full time faculty. Smith has been drising these geuls setting constraints and mos ing ahead wth some structure for the student body. "1 rally insist we pay attention to tbe undergraduate experience." be said Smith s greatest strength as Chattdloc has been his ability to listen to d»ene poiats-ofoiew He has acted decisively to sche the University's problems, "despae critacts® or reaction fro® others.' he said. By the end of the century Smith said be wans to see DU 'own the name of quality education in dm region I want Dl' known as The Universes of tbe Rocks Mountain Reg»a" - Miry VaufliNewsmakers Ralph Backstrom EVERYONE’S HERO Ralph Badstrora lows the power of motivation. la his si years with DC. be has known bfler defeat and glorious victory He hi' been rbe tareci of jecn and the subject of hods natioc-wwJe Most of all be has turned a bumth of perennial rovers imo a proud team of winners. No». he is cscryoces hero. In 198647. be led the Pioneers to 6 their fust Final Four berth in 13 scan and sent eight planers on »the pros He was honored as college bodes coach of the sat. This seat Backstrom started out less nine star plasm. He faced the task of turnip die W returning ktterraen and 10 freshmen ink) a working tarn. In the endL he whipped his young ssjuad into shape to place 3rd in the WCHA Nett tear... well nett scar almost anything could happen. Backstromi name is mentioned often in connection with coaching openings ir. rhe NHL but for the tine being he's staying with the Pioneers This year, sit Pioneers will graduaic. but the cethususix younger players are primed far aersoa With a year behind them, they base had time to develop. time to learn from Bxfatroas etperienx This ctpttieoce comes in part from an illustrious NHL career that included playing on sit Stanley Cup champion seams His sit years coaching Pioneer Hockey arc icing on the cake from here. Backstroen can go only up. - Xian law.Bill Coors Trustee Theft tent mtn men »ho« nine ire ai reeopeinMe if. Colorado at those associated iNe tawing Coon lamih. InJofJ. lot raorr than i century the Coon nine hi conjured •.he image f (tie carts West melding » h the Colorado of the future. The nusenct irupc of the aime hi nude raelf frit it the University of Denser itb the continued pim.ipatfon of Bill Coon on the Unhewtss Beard of Trustees Coon hi long sup parted the liuteniry and in mirth mio the future During hi th» km; term asi trustee. Coon hit coctbienth entitled him-telf in coctrutcm. The joho about "60 Minutes' shotting up on tour front door to ruin sow d»y are old hat for Coon. The brewery with Coon as a Wider, hit long fought in itb-uatoo table. But uhen Mike WjBkc and crew thowed up for their mspectwn tetenl yean Up). Coon came acTott at an old tofce and a PR coop sdl referenced tr. teitbocb at earned off. Three yean ago. Coon took it on the chin if an uhen local pros reported thit be fasortd tending blacks Kick to Africa. Unhewn protest. followed but Coon remained a trusts trustee Coon' wildcat nruge hat spdWd over into philanthropic circle A trutiee of the Colorado School of Mine at well at DU. Coon tenet at Chairman of the Beard of the US Breuen Assocut»a the Gotcreof't Council on Phyticii Phtteess and the Gosemoet Education Task Force. Al DU. Coon will mark ha len-scar anniversary at a trwaee in January He current!) tenet at a tireless member of the im»uix nal adtaacroeot cocaainee and fcnJrarsicg suboommit-let of the Board — aidxtg Rilchic and EsUo in their htllinwlr goal-reach mg maratho.it Coon also tenet on the faculty and education affairs comsrir.ee fbmulatinf policy regarding nr degrees and taking retponsibiltf) for the Se» College of Human Resources. Coon chain the Beard commraee ittpontiNe for recruiting and appomtag new trustee abJ for revteuung the itanding of txuttcet upon completion of ibeu four-year terns. Hit effort it comment and hit spirit unflagging. After a decade, bs support for the Uertewcs and k't goals a at strong at ever. 7DU Enters a New Age of Governance “What we hope for.. .is that academic concerns are considered in even major decision the Universitv makes." Robert RichardsonNewsmakers “We will be more sharply focused and distinctive.” — Chancellor Dxight Smith Smfaa mr, k titles r, rratcr lit cU ft m atmaotm ffrtatrr. kr « tffta V tvmtm. With oM bold gesture. DU wil enter the mainstream of university gostranance this tall The University, like a growing number of institutions, is turning e a provost to prossde con-tin aits in academic and budgetary planning: The provost, usually defined as the chief academic officer of an msMutiofl. nil he responsible for the coordination of academics and the budget as well as student allairs, admissions and financial aid. Final budgetary authority will remain with the chancellor. The transition to a provost has been under consideration for several scan, but was delayed due to the reorganisation of the UnivtTsity. 'Attempting something lie this donng the reorganisation would have been one change too nuns' Chancellor Dwight Smith said. The addition of a provost b etpected to help DU sharpen its coespetkne edge for the 21st Century '.Assurant we are successful in connecting budgeting uh academic planning, we will be an mstitnbon that hat much less a general broad image.' Smith said We will be more shatply focused and distinctive.' Must faculty raembrn hope their say in the future of the Univmity win increase. 'Wha: we hope for from it b that academx- concerns are considered in every mayor decision the University makes.' Robert Richardson, professor of English and a member of the Provost Selection Committee, said "The faculty are concerned that they be fuBy in charge of educational policy, as they are at all good schools.' The arrival of a provost should ebrainate much of the 'corporate' atmosphere of DU. Richardson said 'Education isn't a business. Were not just putting out a product Great schools just don't talk like dial' The trend among private schools toward provost governance began in the 1960s. due in pan to the changing duties of university presidents Only AJ percent of the runout schools ate governed by a provost, but it is an impressive list Noethwesiern. Princeton. Stanford. Johns Hopkms. Brown and Vale, to came a few. Thb has been happemat for a number of yean.' Irving Spitaberg general secretary of the Association of .Amman colleges, said. Tnisetsities are becoming cotnplei iastitubons Soch a senior academic prison allows for a vital division of duties Robert Goheen. president of Princeton when a provost wav adopted there, agreed "The job of the president had developed too many aspects foe one person to handle. There was a need for a deputy who could share the load' 0»er the years, the posksoc has become invaluable. Bockndl University, a private msauboc very similar to DU. will return to a provost this fall after an unsuccessful trial period on a different system. "The provost model was a good thing to follow It identified to the faculty very death who was the sensor officer for academe affairs. There was no ambcguity.' said William W'eist. secretary of BoctndL who has been with the unnrrsity for 2$ you The president in many small colleges assumes a tremendous toad. When the faculty have soeseooe identified as number two. they an forgne the president kb inability to get tmo academx affairs. Went usd They know bn representative has authority and dom especially on thorny issues." .At the heart of any structural change in the University is the welfare of the studrot body, although stedrots may not be aware of the difference. The changes immediately apparent to students wd] be the evolving academic foots of the school and the total feeling of well-being among faculty and staff. Rxhardsoo said 'If the academx voice b strong, then confidence and pode spread out to the test of the community' - Mary iuniNewsmakers Downplaying the ‘Animal House’ Image IK hnidtm Kci Lmt. ftrma Greek aAacr Jmm Murray tad BC Rnk Otmi Uf Mb'- I y. i Beer Takes a Back Seat as Fraternity Rush Dries Out Alcohol has traditionally played some role in tfce image of the all-American (ntenuty man. By day. the fraternity man was a scholastic v'uJcnt senator By the light of the mocm. be was a beer-swilling fiend ia porvait of the ultimate in conspicuous consumption. That image may hive changed this yeai as the University's Ituerfraterart Conned implemented its fust dry rusk policy in years. In the spring of I9S6, the IFC began moving toward a poky of a non-alcoholic rush Ibe a number of reasons. The Colorado legislature was coclempUliBg a 21 year drinking age as a tseans of regaining highway funis taken by die federal government A move toward dry rush would simply be preparation for 10 that eventuality More importantly, methods of non-alcohol recruitment by peeks is a naooeul tread on college campuses The previous spring peeks at the University of Colorado campus had adopted a dry rush. The reasons are based in image. A dry rush downplays the Animal House' image." said Drew Hunter, advisor to Lambda Chi Alpha. Ural is appealing to stuJents who art serious about going grtek and to their parents." In a nearly unanimems decision to go dry. IFC members agreed that the trap wasn't the only reason to dry out 'Its easier to assess a student's abilities and desire to coatnbule to the greek system when neither one of soar judgments a clouded by i couple of beers.' said Mark Stanton a former boost social chairman 'We've gone from considering the guy as someone to party with to someone we'd like to list and week with Resell' confirmed the idea that onwerooe contact was better than huge patties as a way of attracting members Total greek population moved back toward 30 percent after a slight decline, with a large number of those pledging fraternities being upperclassmen and transfer students. The transition was wt without its problems. "We ctrtainh found out bow resourceful fraternity guys can he. said IFC rash chairman Jeff Keller lt wasn't that guys went cut of their way to break the rules, we jasl found a couple of loopholes that need to be closed' DU greeks fared better at playing by the rales than greeks at CU. While only two minor rash infractions were died at DU. 11 of Clrs fraternities were foand to have violated rash rales. 'We'se got a solid base to work from.' Keller said. 'Now that we've got the basics worted out we an wort on making the rules understandable across-the-board and adding creativity to rash'Newsmakers Estlow and Ritchie: Leading the Charge Truster hd hit low Truster Dan Ritchie How to raise $4 million in one afternoon Tday's seniors must remember the earl) daw of then college careers uhen Dll ns a financially strapped institution The situation »as so pise no one kne if DU would wither the stom Students were questioeang their deown to mend IX'. »d pro lessors were leasing foe pecner pastures. In July. I9$5. ekebons «erc held within the Board of Trusses that altered the course of DUs history. Ed Estlow became Chairman of the Board, and Dan Ritchie. Vice Chainxtin fcrtiap the high poem of Eukw's and Ritchie's elfons to due has been their last-minute drise lo meet the fundraising pul at the end of the 198637 fiscal sear They got on the phone when thing gee lough and caBed fcflo members of the Bcunl oKam-mg pledge for S4 million to be paid over a tuo-year penod According lo Terrs Gibson, ske chancefior for lastittstiooil Advancement. Fallow and Ritchie hase turned DU around The) "hast realb recharged the Board.' be saw. Their loog-Jerm goal lo uhich they are thoroughly dedicated. is to make DU "a worid-dass University.’ and they are well oo the-.t way. 'Rumors of financial failure, those are gone.' Gibson says ith a smile. "Rumors of financial failure, those are gone.. — Tern Gibson Estkw s roots at this University ran deep He graduated from DU m 1911 anJ has been a tntslee since January. 1976, He is currently Chairman of the Eucutive Committee of Scripps-Howard Ritchie ts a Harvard graduate and has been on die Board moe June. 1983. Nol surprisingly, he is also the chair of the fundraising committee. Ritchie »i!l resign from hb position as CEO of Wesiingbouse Broadcasting and Cable. Inc July I. 1987, He has a lot of pirns.’ Gibson said ’One of them b to spend more time ssith the University of Denver.’ The results of Estlow's and Ritchie's commitment can be seen all over campus. It b especially reflected in the attitudes of marugrmer.t and students The question of which professor or program util be the neu to go is no longer an issue, thanks to these two men and the Board of Trusteesnewsmakers THE AXE FALLS OUT: THE DEAN S OFFICE IN: A NEW ERA B uJgctary crisis bully visited the Division of Stalew Affairs as the University's senior staff ordered Vice Cfcaaccflor for Stu-dent Affairs Tom Goodale lo cut more than SNO.COO from the Juisioe's operating budget. The met dramatic cut toe pl x as the lie fell on the Dean of Students Office Dean of Students Dr Robert Burrell Assistant Dean Meg Wmrobski and support staff «erc cut from payroll and the Dean s office •» doted When classes resumed in Sepnember. a suable reorpnuatioc of the student affairs offices had taken place .Academic Support Ser-sices. »hich eventually came under the direction of Karin Millcti began handling the peer advising program. Student Orientation ar.d Registration. Genera Glen and Parents' Weekend "This office mil respond to the concerns, needs and developmental issues of the student population." Goodale staled in a July 1986 naema The neu Auxiliary Services ditrsion oversees the opentiow of the Dcpaitaeets of Residence. Counseling and Placement. Inter-national Education and Rdtgxius Sertxes Directed by Cvo Cberrey. the DnscoQ University Cenact became the focal point for student activities. Ihe Office of Student Aslisilies assumed additional responsibilities formerly held by the Dean of Student office, including advising greek affairs. the Programs Board, student media ard Winter Carnival. Reporting directly to Goodale. Mike Smith began ads-.sing the A USA Senate and handling student judical affairs. Also cut from the division's staff as part of the budgeting process were members of the L’tusersity's health services and admissions teamsNewsmakers (kdoofor Dxith Smith arj Gewraor RkkcrJ Linn Lamm Accepts “A Dream Job at a Dream University” Tfct University of Denver is expacd.ng its bonaons into the fjeid of cookaponty » Sept. I ?'. with the arrival of foe-net Ccfcndo Governor Richard Lamia Lamm, a graduate of DUs College of Law. will join the University at a full professor and chair of the Center for the Study of Contemporary Issues This is a dream job at a dream Unisenity he said. The Center's goal according to Chancellor Dwight Smith, is to ‘draw scholars from on and off campus to discuss and analyze the problems facing society.' He said he sees the Center as 'a catalyst to being different people with different interests together to address the common problems of society.' The issues Lamm pinpointed are familiar to his themes as gover- nor higher education. tnedx-al care, overseas competition and reform of the legal system. The institutions that have made our nation prosperous.' Lamm said, 'are not sulTscicr.t to keep our nation prosperous into the ncit decade and the next century While universities like Harvard. Princeton and Minnesota house similar programs. DUs Center wil be the fust of its kind in the west There is a void between the West Coast and wherever you want to draw the line.' Lamm said 1 don't want to say I'm going to sun Up a think tank to compete with the Hoover Institute We're simply a Center Lamm stressed he ‘would like to try to add to the public exposure of the good tilings' DU profesvas are doing 'I'm hem as somebody with frontline experience. I want to help recognize other people's scholarship' He added there are a number of scholars at DU who c»M nuke the jump from academic to influencing pubis; policy. 'It is that crucial linkage I'd like to make at DU It is not fully deeded whether Lamm will teach or. a regular basis, but he is expected to bring his course. Hard Choices, to DU. The class focusses on the tough decisions to be made in the public arena or. the economy, health care, pensions, immigration and education The Center will build on this concept making the University a place for dialogue. Lamm was a professor at DL s law school before his election to the state house in 1974 He now says be is 'delighted to be oomi borne to DU. It is a special University to Colorado and even more so personally. - Mary Taaoinewsmakers On Thoreau Bob Richardson sets mo file boxes down in froet of him and begins rilling through one. They are packed vih cards delineating the reading, of Henry Dassd Thoreau Richardson's hot ttwx Dmid Thcw A lift ef itr IW. »as published in September. ISbh. by the University of California Press. In it Rk+anhon traces Thoreau's intellectual an-Jcnnp from has Harvard graduation to h» death in IS62 h is a biography of a man's imdlec-tual passage The Unhenaty Engfcsh professor became intrigued » h Thoreau as a bos Imng a Concord — Thoreau's own home But it wasn't until Richardtoo began teaching in Denser that Thoeeau and MUn began » assume new intellectual imporuace m ha own USc. la 1971 Richardson heps the book in earnest What I set out a wnte mas nettber fish nor flesh. It was loo academic to be a straight biography and it was too narranse to be a respectable academic studs I saw as cn audience bnghi young people who are interested in lots of things but who aren't Araercan literature peo-fetsaonals. "Thoreau nas a sets interesting combinatioo of somebody who had a real thing foe nature and wildernevs and at the same time had a real passion foe social justice "When a lot of people think Thoreau' they think boring' If sou nriie foe specialists, sou don't base that problem But if you re writing for a wider audience, purt of my is to show them, that's wrong. Thoreau's intensity and the excitement that cooes tree that mteasay is cee W of the most uumtieg dungs to come froo his wntng It's my burden of proof' On Disaster Preparedness C k_ coo!ogisi Thereat Drake is consumed with the human respemse to Nature's detailing furs DraNrk. one of the natkxt's leading experts on emergency peeparedness has compiled a mammoth insertion of studies, published as Hums Srams Rnfwue to ftsairer The work » the most comprehensive analysis set to be published in the field It's an effon to say to other researchers. Here's an encyclopedia.' Drahek explained, adding that both researchers and pncuxxsers an benefit from the scat and a half be spent working with hn wife. Ruth Ann. compiling and CMepxumg the artkks. There is still a certain amount of mythofogy about what people wifl do m emergencies Some officials doe t warn lo put out warmsgs foe fear of mass panic Yet mass panic ts not a common scenario General respoese is denial in terms of the warning They hefcese it is probably exaggerated or doesn't pertain to them Then people try to confirm the mfonnatron and once they hixe confirmed it with more information. they behave in a reasonably controlled manner.' be explained. There's been a lot of research over the yean." be said The sheet volume was a surprise Even though I work in the ftekl and try U stay current the number of studies was remarkable.' Drabek said thar there are emergency preparedness topxs where reletiseh few studies base ken co rerJtaied 'Hx example. We research has been done on family disaster planning. Me soil don't know what families do lo prepare for disasters, if anything newsmakers On Cushing Worlds IV ▼ T hen So more Epsarut writes a novel be is cranny a wild a hermetic babble wherein everything happens.' Hrv new wort A Spend Dam. a a novel of dashing wertk of cul-tart ar, J of confect Published in July. I9S6. A Spend Deary juitaposes two Jewish culture - the Amman son of East European immigrants and a German Jet in flight from the Holocaust The note! received sterling reviews and initial repons indicated that it as selling briskly. IpsXin has never had a sCKalleJ 'best-seller.' Too want to sell in tb raiEioas.' be said 'But sou hate to realue that the kinJ of books son want to write or can »nie are for a limbed audience A Spend Dearr. unlike his three previous novels, mas written while Epstein as leaching 1 hate said that as IS stars at DU hate been the best sots of my life. This plxe has been a sanctuary for oe. The Umvervitv provided for me pride of place and pride of cccupaiK whxh I never had before The (Enjtohl department has always made it possible for me to function as a »nJrr I te always found rime to wrdr. •Whether or txx as wort will sarstse »tU not depend so much on the quality of at wort but oo »hat happens to the world -a world in dinar of becoming alitente. 1 have not broken aa new gnxnd 1 am not one of the promethean What I have done » create character, bring characters -small reflecting smtKes of their time.’ On Employment Less is more. You've heard that before and don't believe a any more no dun you dad the last rime someone sasd it But Bill Cbartaai director of Dl's Professional Career Development and Counseling and Placement Centra has scene on ideas on the new age career. Charland has completed a boot Ljt-Wcei MemnffA EmpheymM man Aft«f Ijrra. on the changing nature of employment In it be argues that»« are hung up on 'the mirage of perfect work' and so miss the deeper meaning inherent in employment "The wants represented in tfcis mirage — for high levels of meaning, enjoyment and feelings of personal importance - arc not without bass in reality Charland wntev 'Under cooditfons of an expanding ecooooy.. many people found this kind of employment Even today, some who live by the vision of perfect week live ten well 'B« many others of ns att discovering that the mirage of perfect wort s groundless We live at a time when the nature and meaning of wort are changing Most of us need to take a closer look at wort, distinguishing what we have hern taurtt to want from realists: approaches to employment a the new age' What we really seed is a meaningful life. Charland believes, and that an be aflained wxbout the entire burden of life's meaning resting oo a job. Hr says be ram-arm people, through his book and in individual employment counseling to make decisions about bow they want to be involved in the world Chaiiand says. I'm interested in what people do with their lives — the whole fabric of them.. .the real question is how we are involved in the world and the question of what »e do for a living is one facet of that"Newsmakers The Evans Award Senator Pete Domenici “They told me to run or quit bitching” — Pete Domenici P. pecsfcge and potties are aB m atisc of tbe 19)7 Evins Award reaped Tbe HoaooNe Pevr V Demand DAI afccnus and Repubfian Senator (roc V» Mateo, receded tbe University's highest alumni award at Founda's Day ceremonies ut March In the land of high-pressure politics known at Washington. D.C. Doaenici offers a humanioic alternator to tbe defense-oriented. supply-side mentality most conservative Repablican senators ding la Demand has enjoyed a distinguished polibal alter that daaied hie to tbe chairmanship of the Senate B-dget Coamnee a 19$ I Known around the Capdol as a stickler for detail and a brefcss negcfjvx comcsned to reducing tbe federal defat Domeon has racn as ooe of tbe most prominent and mflaendal members of tbe Kfth Cocpess. He was bora Pietro Vichi Domenid in Altuifaerque. Sen Mev iax oo May 19)1 one of five children bon to Italian immigrants. He pen up aeon; woitir.g-class Hispanic families, bdpisp hts father m a wholesale grocery enterprise In 1954. he anted a depee from tbe Untruly of New Mexico. later signing a contract to pilch for tbe Albuquerque Duke a Cara dub for the old Brooklyn Dodgers Later, at tbe urging of a friecdL he attended the University of Denser and anted a Ian depee a m Doom ids fast political race nas in 1966. when be nas elected to the Alboqaerqoe Cits Commrssua 1 nas a real coapUiner about government not cadi d.'feirn: than I am non says Dometud They told me to ran a quit bitching.' (Mi aqtft far. 99)1) Tbe neu year he was eietted Coranuwoa Chatman, equivalent of mayor, and began to Hirsute a resisal in tbe ban of donwn Alboqoerqoe. Prosing his compassion foe dsic improvement. Doattua took the government to the barrios' {§Umpm Ah. 9911) by estabbshing bases m tbe churches and storefroots of Hispanic noghbothoods. In tbe process, he developed the CETA. Coen-prtheiMve Eduatuo aoJ Training Acl Later, ths was to he the mode! for the catwial propam. He continued his fight for tbe poor by pushing foe federal urban renewal funds, luring private companies into the city, and euealing dry services into Albuquerque's previously overlooked Hispanic neighborhoods Domains flair for inspiring confidence and for booest hard work have made ha ooe of the shining stars a the US berate PuiseJ by mcabeis of bod natural parties. Doartuds abitty to see tbe entire picture may make him the Uahcrstfy's first pte-sider.tul candidate — Mu T. ( cNewsmakers Back fore Jm Mu MM, UJ£f : Tm Zdnpti. Knit AM t. Mm inuoap. (Vn 4 km frtmt Ifore Bn, Ctptiml too km. to RM rkaMi The Student Media Board “Possibly the most powerful student group on campus. ” — Tom Goodale Described by observers as ’high-powered' and "dilrM.” ihe Shi-deal Media Beard jppxntcd ie VU . I«6 by Vice Ounce Bor (or Student Aftuo Too Goodile in oae year has accomplished »tut (cw thought possible. The board created n its own convwutwn and by-laws. erased sure due $30,000 in taedia debts, and implemented boid ideas for securing the financial and ifaaliutive stability of the Cknai. the Kyntwbok and KAOS radio Board Chairman Tom Brcidenhach referred to each problem the SMB tackled as "just another skeleton in the cfosel' taking a manerof-fxt attitude toward the seemingly endless parade of skeletons coming from behind estty door .An interim board met during the summer to outline policy regarding media operations. Bmdeobach. ACSA Senate Finance Committee Chairman Bryan Bmerfeid. Former AUSA Senators Bob Gurney and Kurt Overiunk. Greek leaders Dance Rir.-derknedit Bess Copeland and Tricu Whedet Tracy Saners ami Brun Kitts norked to enact guidelines for media operatioes bs (all Among the group's recomaerviatxxts nett the hiring of a new adsaot foe die student media, the change in formal for the yearbook anJ a stringent series of fiuacai guidelines to be followed by each medium The group saw that the time had come to uke control of a serious situation.' Kitts said The problems had become bigger than simple power plays which ha»e been going on between student gosemment and student media foe yean The nice thing about working with this group.' Kitts added ‘is that the calibre of the students involved in the organuarioc has enabled the group to rise above personality and uke os some hsgr problems' .After being told they would receive oak an esfcmaied $33.0X1 aBocaboe from the coffers of the Dmvoo of Student attain. the SMB apgfcd the funds to Oanoi and K-Book debts - mandating that the CMm publish on a break-even bass and ordering the K-Book to fad a moee cost-eflcctire and appealing formal KAOS funding was cut off during the spring pen hng a review of the suboa's goab and training policies The mid-year sekvtwn of Kesin .Arnuuge to the Board and the appotntmems of Scon Skorobahaty and Chris .Auras showed the Board's commitmeni to Avene membership. 'Members of the Board beliese in their work, bebere in each other and they hast a track record without a flaw. said Kitts They've made the best out of a horrible stfuatico and. through (heir euraple. hare challenged all student orpniaations to succeed' 17newsmakers The Many Faces of Thompson Marsh H nnli'ic IB) professor of la you're likely 10 find H; has taught il rite use school for ftO van In fact fcc av ihc College of Law's firtf foIkisBc professor hick ib 1927 Bat. his expert dxsnt end where the classroom begins He' also i binJ-wafher and mountun-dinber extrordicairc. is wefl is i self-taught ocILsi He is Thompson Mirvh. ooe of DU most loved - and most hated - law professor . This sear, alter (0 sears of outstanding service to the University of Denser, be retiring because, he says. "60 rt a good, round number' Ever since be started teaching: in the school- infancy. Marsh has stressed three dungs to ha students: anahtral reading. skrp-It tacisa and critical Intoning None of which, be sayv a lawyer can get bs without 'Students don't usually praetxe entxal ltstor.»g‘ he sayv They don't pas ins mention to what their elassaaics are savii . hut thes swallow everything the professor sas Students have mixed feelings ahost Marsh's demanding teaching style. He has received the 'Blood) Hatchet' award on a number of occaswas. bn! more often has been named the favonte facults member. "There is a difference of opinion he admits "Some think Em pretty good, hut others say fn the wont they'se ever bad.' In the course of this (0 yar career. Marsh has sett all sorts of classes pass through ha school In the early days, the law school coasnted of 200 students, nosh local Today, the College of Law has grown four-fold and dram students from all over the country Still students can bold their own against their forebears. "The best students now are no better dun the best were when I started toaching Bet. o« admissions standards have gone up. so the poorer students are much better than they were ' Marshs life has been devoted to academia, from his college days through his leaching career He graduated from Dl' in 1924 with majors in math and English and minors in Spaissh and history. His law degree came two years later, also from DC Even alter he began teaching be paused to get an LLM from Nurthwestern In that same yeu. he finished his master's wort in history . He would also go on to receive a doctorate from Yale in 1935 Professor Marsh began his •euAing career as the youngest fuB-cme faculty member in the land Now. at age M. he is retiring as the oldest' - Map--------------Talk Talk------------- “How have men and women changed during the past four years? How will they continue to change?” "I don't think they (women) hare changed considerably much in the past four yean ... except for the ones who're been eating dorm food for that time. I think they will continue to change to be more assertire in the workplace." — Rick Laue, Senior “Men change a lot in their four years at college. Mostly around their junior year they start to get very serious and suddenly take on a direction." — Trish Wheeler, Senior “You can really see a change in college boys from their freshman to their senior year. As they go along they slow down and start to date one person, that b if they make it that far! As far as how men in general have changed,... let’s face it, we’re in a Yuppie generation and they’re out for money. There will probably be a counterrevolution to that but DU will always be business oriented in order suceed as a university though the facade may change." — Lisa Cbenoweth. Senior “Women change more gradually, as graduation approaches they still have more options as far as getting a job or getting married. Men still don't have the opportunity to take time off the way women do.” — Trish Wheeler, Senior “As opposed to men. most women come in with a basic idea and steer through to the end ... they also narrow their choices, they’re better about staying with a particular major. Women don’t change as much as men. men do a lot of growing up in those four years. .As for how women are changing in general. I think there are many more women in masters programs, and going into more technical and business-oriented fields." — lisa Chenoweth. Senior "I think they are more sensitive to the competition from women.” - Chancellor Dwight Smith “Orerall, I think men are becoming more considerate of the fairer sex." - Rick Laue. Senior "I think people are starting to become a little less conscious of the differences between the sexes, maybe the feminists are winning out. I see just as many of my women friends going out for jobs and getting them as ray men friends. Hopefully that will continue and things will become completely equal especially as far as pay goes. I think men are taking the change really well, I don’t see them being bitter about competing with women for the same jobs. I don’t see men saying that there is something wrong with that, but accepting women's qualifications. I disagree with anything involving demographics, its a nice idea ... but I think the job should always go to the most qualified person, male or female. I don’t think that women should get advancements or payments simply because they're women, in the same way I don’t believe men should. But there may be instances where a woman is a better choice for the job just as there may be instances where a man is a better choice for a particular job."1 Ghosts "Experience a the child of thought. and though is tic child of action. Hr cannot lean men from bods." -Disraeli “W i ▼ oodstock West" The name is a dinging bell bnnpng Kick sisions of angry protest and high emotion on :hc pm»iiag; lawns of the Innersity of Dcmct. Tie year is 1971, The desastat.ng Vietnam war has teen dragging on for a decade, and still there is no end in sight Students across the country are frustrated to the breaking point by a war they cannot understand, let alone defend Here at Dl?. students protest en masse. It is called a shantytown. makeshift commune and a mushrooming sqm tiers camp by outside observers, but to those who beilt and rebuilt Woodstock West it is a "Nation of Peace and freedom" that does ox cust outside the boundaries of their small worldTrends Vietnam The BM uocnuI trnsl of I ' us two out of notutul tragcdv TV trending of neariv amthmg 10 Jo »itb xttam and the honor of the War made America uneasy but nu have paved (be »a for a process of national healing Revoenitxxt of the «v effceK and rwbmaf»n In Americans of the Vietnam veteran had begun »ith parades. tributes and the dedkatkm of memorial m KS6 But it » snt unci I ' that the catena nment industn finall came lo gnps. according to those •ho hue it best •: the realties of the »ar While films Lie » r«jt m CM 9n Ttm rr t T ad Him Ckf . frm Otft w nj r..' Fruene Qmtt a 4 Arm DMm ’Apocahpse Ncm and "The Deer Hunter had conquered the consumer oarlet vears before, it »asaT until the release of "Platoon that America ». dapped a the face »ith an ugly »retched look at the past The fJm netted an Acadrtm Award for former Vietnam veteran Oliver Stone » best director, and the Academv named the movie Best Film of the Year Charlie Sheen. Tom Berengn and Wilxm Defoe turned m Ovar-calibre periocmarKe Ihc told stones of Stone's insistence that the live like soUicn while flmirg in the Philippinev Mote impressive »ere the crowds of veterans who cned upon leaving theatre and the placement of brochures in theatre lobbies advertising counseling fo; vets. SuJdenlv. Vietnam wav an evpenence to be dated bv the Aaervan puNic. TV took its cue. and Tom Selleci relived ha •ar eiperience oe "Magnum PI’ And the Motown and psy dtedrlka of the soundtrack resurfaced as pun reminders of unhappier davs Mid-sear. no fewer than a dozen Vietnam-related lilras were scheduled for release b l«S including the glooms ’Hanoi Hilton and die dark ‘Gardens of Stone ’ 21Pioneers W ▼ ▼ hen the Parsons of the Colorado Seminar) became the Pioneers of the University of Denver in 1926. the Kynmsbok began one of the University's most lasting traditions. This year, it is an honor for the Kpmisbok to continue that tradition by presenting the annual Pioneer Awards to individuals whose dedication to our University and its students is bevond measure. Nominations came from all areas of the campus, and the 14 winners selected by committee represent the University's finest. While their personal goals and ideals differ, they are bound by their visions of a better DU. Their work toward that goal does not make them unique. The creativity, passion and spirit with which they pursue this vision does. Each of the 14 has made a difference. The 1930 Kynmsbok urged its winners. “Go forth; greater battles are yet to be won." We would urge the same. The battles they have fought at Dl' may seem small in comparison to the battles of life. But the fight our Pioneers have given shows us what is best in ourselves. We salute their bold imagination, their fiery determination and their collective sense of compassion. Photography by John T. BeresfordBryan Biesterfeld Ba'i- be's a lav Moooer ho Jsd n ir ic a year anJ a half (baa rush steieso do ia far yean. Ik kxkcd the Al'SA Sena fitarwe cwnnuaee into tear, sparkled oc (be soaer fickl and can proposHioc oo in fiocnl German. He also had nuabe one B'm bts lit: and to a finalN for (be Rhodes SchoCaxvhifi. Can there be anythme else? Yep. A drop-dead senile. PIONEERS 23Pioneers Dick Brando B ecaese there isn't a cheerier pis at DC He's prosen that modern rehpofl need not exclude i pod-tine iaipe An nil odist and hodsNclder. Dais role as a camp® mnMer altos him to influence the lists ot students thn»|ji hts actist pameifuton in their activities and hfcstsles. Because his coorr.itmen: to his wxt his ideals and his (anuh arc somethin; to »hkh »e can all aspire.Pioneers Tom Breidenbach Bsausc he plays the torured intellectual with just die right tongue-in-cheek smut His Mlovthrough b second » none. Hb derivation to Join? the rah; thing b contagious He's chaired the Student Media Board and Access ihroogh their earliest and sometimes dartest days. He's added spail to Dl's theatre program and the Chancellors respected leadership cirdes. Because he's balanced being brains and breeding, calculating asd calm. Because in the age of the Reagan right Tom's flippant etsaigh to bolt to the left - stil smirking. 25 Dr. William Burford the silver fav prosed that be had a silver tongue and a golden idea. At Bufords behest, and itb the hdp of professor Jack McCrastey, the sate lepslrtu.-e approved a bfll lo bobter the appeal of pehate colleges among Colorado fiEiliev Tbe bill pro-sides a $1.(0) grant to Colorado high school students who attend an in-state private college or university. .At a litre »hen the private university is being oversha wed by bigger bucks for to quality at the sale level it t»as the tight idea at the right time .And because. her. it cosies to clarifying boggling economic theory, his touch is goldenJoe Fisher Because be so ooopkidy destnm the flerotype of the athlete as t oeatfcead And because he’s evxBed »itboaa doing non: dun »as expected of hnnmthcfitMpbce It ould have Noraa mistake to assumethatfoe •outd do less thin maintain i stellar grade point a wrage. sent ascaps-Uin of the sarsits basketball team, he nominated to the NALVs Academic Ail-Amcrxan Teas and ind »p a finalist in the competition for a Rhodes Scholarship. Because hes brighter dun the avenge Joe. but too cool to let esenone kno» ahemr I 27Tom Gibson Because be sbemed us that tua pns '1 h»w finish Iasi He's been a behiuJ-ihc-sceaes plaser since he fits one 10 DU IFC Rush Chairman. prcsideni of Phi Kappa Sigma and a tire-less »ortei w behalf of the University's fundraising am Tom has jotter, the job done uithout lots of noise and with the least amount of hassle His orl has been fast and stead). Because in a world that is loo often ic and fast a beam laugh and genuine handshake go a long, long way. 3Karen Gieseker Became in terms of a wdhwinded coflqx experience. farm's done it ill She's been jb AUSA Senator. DUPB staff member. Ginuna Phi Beta citrardiruire and president of ibe PanbtHeck: Couacii And bec she can't say something nice, she doesn't sty it it all Because after four scars of consistently hard twrfc she's sell sailing PIONEERS 29Pioneers Dr. Tom Goodale B cause he's not ifrid to tale i chance arid bel] rwk i frmtorta of entirao if the cause a rght Because be's current enough to he quoted on (tie foot pate of ISA Tdn and »as fonwrd-thinkieg enough to see the merits of the Dris-cofl Uaivctvjry Center, tbe damage to be done by alcohol abuse car pas and the importance of consisieni support for students' rights. He's aerator in the classical sense. A circus enih assist be refuses to ck"»n around rth those »ho say it can t be done Becacte. to our benefit scoewhete is the body of the sice chancellor for student allaus is the spirit of a college student refusing to poncpPIONEERS John Jennings Because fee's lesfcaoos to the po»er of a pod challenge. He's bees president of Stpni Alpha EpsJoc senior das treasurer, and he psc the JCnrtuM one list dunce. Quid on the dra»»ish the dntst of b?s John sailed » a datt hone in the freshman leadership race and has ftntshed a Burner Because he's dcsrloped a credible sense of determination and stjle. And he's had a food time doiqt it 31PIONEERS Brian Kitts Bxause Ik plays the game by mabr. bis on rules, looking ahead to hat ctnU and should he Because bet most fun aba he's basy-hanJcd. and bo slapped the Ircsersity's s»dent media into reality He's foaaded the Young Aiamc: Club, tamed a controversial Order of Onega and gnrn a oeser-say-die effort to Stf. and gretb in general. Brian combines a career as an ad agency account ate with volunteer effort as proof positive that commit mat doesn't end with graduation Because his ideas are as beg as hrs heart and because, after all this tone, be stiBtoofa as ccmfortable mason and tie as he does m a top and loafers.John Mankus Becaase be uncCTc Because be doesn't psc ip. And becane he makes ycm int to root for bia Hb oxahdm to Lambda Ou Alpha. BACCHUS the AUSA Seme, she Order of 0»e$a. and note, base been haded by hocndJess energy. an afieotsoe to the future and wax clear think-■•n|. He's prtsy Becaase he pm as much as he takes. pioneersKurt 0 erhardt ho i socul mail o( the highest order. AaJ becaae h« conamnctt a students matches ha ast (or a good hoe. Kurt his sened is svr president of the AIM Senile. prrsxlea of the senior disc an acthe member of Lambda Chi Alpha and rice (hair of the Student Media Board. He's grvrn each of these orgaiuralwos an amount of cmhbilm lie could His abilits to sec coev«jeer»es and far-reaching effects should sene as a model a students concerned uitb their o»n futures red the futures of the otpni aEoos »sth tu± they wet Because in spue of a recurring 3d streat ue hast to tale bin seriously Because be makes things happen.PIONEERS Collin Sasaki Because he's tarn jq uoderdot In a doc race for the presidency o( the AVSA. be brat oeitbe lawises and bed wiell abort it Brume mthepctty andoften nut cious ofVJ rf stadent potass. he's successfully wiled woe storay veatbet. He’i ailed perspective to tbe Chancellor's Leadership Corps. Freshman Fipericnce. Access and Pfci Gamm Delta. Beau »e tntsfed him. and he didn't let us down 35Pioneers Tricia Wheeler Because she's pot a smart ocaih aod the mind to had a up. She »it«kd is the a ad (or chant). She spent incredible amounts of time Jeteminin the future of the I'niversih's student media aod dosing SOAR .And her conmtwioes to Alpha Chi Omep. Mocur Beard and the Order of Oaep art consafcrable. Because in spite of the fireball sup. she's pat incredible hart and sc«L She's phen the University mud of it 36] s bo» chii s hive cfcinjsal over the 1tat 75 tao or jo Doesn't otnont remember •unr.f bloomcn to gsm class.’ Ur erabroxtoed flo- cr oo tbdr focrhall uniloms’ No’ Wdl gather roand Ac campfire. boys asJ prts. joJ letoe id voo as ). Once upoo a time, amend the tuns of the county fociball players kxAed a l lc more lue choc boys than IbothaH players, and ladses wore dresses not only to dass bol to wxt out if there •as soch a thin; back thee. But even so. DU »a a »)naer look a lirJe more dasdy. and ywrti see three championship banners hun; proudly in the Ahnni Gym. Football in 1917. Basketball ia 1915. Baseball in 1915. Maybe thinp doe't dsac« that much after al ] Ghosts 37Of an Ibc comfMen in al e sfMB n all e •odd.1 hid to talk into soars" He nut noc lie 1 Nit TV'««iB otcr the world arc gUd Max Headroom tplirtd his my « l™»ct ts They font m-m-wd over M-M-Mn Mai is really whir more than i coopuieT-geneiUcd talking bead with a quick wit and a mind of ha o n. He (if?) ha it all A tnush cabae-TV -eries :n 3 countries a M nulhoa contract with Coke. two hee-sefli: books in Bnuin and a hne of products wfedrag t-shirts and cosraeticv So Mai has emharked on the final leg of ha journey lo legend-bocd a watts network IS senes hew in the stales The B show bs been haded is hip. fenny and loocnatnc Ac Mat himself p«s 11m an .mice who time has amt' Mai b neally the altcr pa of one Edison Carta (Canadian actor Maa Frcweri Cana, insaiigaticg a plot lo brainwash TN' siewetv crashes bis moeorcyle through a parking-lot pie marked Mai Headroom 13 m Add a touch of computer geoius. and Edison's uncucrious psyche is transferred lo a computer Mat Headroom is bom Hts trade mark siancr tv. naturally enough, the result of a glach in his software He Unseats. 'I pat keep using the s-vsame thingT Mai originated in Britain in I«1 when frier % hit upoo the notion of a corapeleared host for a musa-ttdeo series. Before long Mai Headroom was off and running Cineraai was the first to introduce hna to the I riled Stales, and Mai was thnlkd w h the opportoturs He wise-cracked his was into the beans of cariboos wsh hts gleeful disrespect for stars of all nuer ude He .wroduced Vidal Sa% ooo a- " D Sav sooo . be ksteoed to St-ttg prank about hrs "an a ad voddcr.ly broke mio an exaggerated yawn, he greeted Mxhad Caine by saving. Ok Mxhael. fine away .. what base you always wanted lo ask mcT Suddenly, the cooks kids across the country started i-Malking like t-Mhtv What remains to be seen is whclbci Mass TV senes will turn lo gold as tprickiy as esenthing eke he has touched It is not an "easy’ show lo watch If you miss five or 10 minmev you won't he able lo just jump hack in as tady as if it were "Dallas or "Dynasty Bo: Mai is stale of the art He's cool He's hot He's handsome and he's witty He's everything a man should be. Only he's not humanCampus news SOARing to 97% The I9S6 S(HR program reached near heigh! in :t% sivth year helping incoming students become attainted with DU. Student Orientation arsJ Registration (SOAR), boasted a 97 percent attendance rale resulting from increased enrollment and greater fresh tun interest in the program Accenting to Philip Vaughan, co-chair of the program. "SOAR is designed to male incoming students and their parents feet com-foruNe and at home on campus and with the surrounding environment' Vaughan said one of the main goak of the program is education "Once we have students fcclir.g good about DU. then the staff can take the student into an educational pregram. Ue are able to tell the student what the. want to know academically, socially, and citra-curricularly. ‘You almost empower the freshmen. You give them the ability to come into the University ard make them aware of what’s going to happen (o them.' he continued Incoming students going threegh the program recent special care from the SOAR staff Ihe staff is comprised of . 0 students and one administrative advisor. Stall members are chosen after going througt a selective application and interview process. This year there were more than 70 applicants for the staff position Stacey Smith, two year stall member, said. "The stall really worked well together. 1 think that is cne of the reasons the program was so successful for the students. SOAR sessions art held three times a year, in June. Juh and September The September program traditionally draws the most students. SOAR is not a repaired program for incoming students, but it is “Once we have students feeling good about DU, then the staff can take the student into an educational program. ” —Phil Vaughan highly recommended that students attend The success of the peo-gram is evidenced in the high percentage of participation. — Daw i Ko«l r the Year Sorority Rush Roaring 20$ and Safaris iluc 90 women got to experience sorority life during Fall Foraul Rush Sepl IMA During the rash period incoming freshmen. transfer and cootmwng students visited cadi of tie Dl chafers Alpha Chi Omega. Alpha Gamma Delta. Delta Gamma. Delia Zrta and Gamma Phi Bela to fmd emt »tui makes each of 42 these bouses unique Each of the houses hosted event patties ranging from a tearing 20s theme to a safari adventure. The sororities spent the week prioe to rush acthiries preparing skits and partKipatisg in wertshej While members of the houses were preparing to meet the rushees. the rasbees enjoyed fun in the sun at Cherry Creek Reservoir and o6er schedaled activities with their Panhdlenic Rush Coo nee Ion (PRC's). This year, the rash dales erc coordinated with the fall SO.AR program, in hopes of attracting more incoming wooea Women were allowed to register for rush up until the day before it bepa An increase of 24 percent in the number of women rushing led to more than SB women pledging a sorority Quota of 19 was readied by AGD. DG and Gamma Phi Fall Fcncal Rush is sponsored by DU Panbellenx Council the governing body of the sororities.The Year “It was certainly a change from previous years of wet parties." -Jeff Keller Fraternity Rush Drv Rush Proves Successful Frateraities enjoyed a terrific Rush is well in 1987. While the sororities hid their formal fall rush, the fraternities entertained a record 135 men during Grtekend This ms a chance for incoming freshmen to visit exh bouse for about an hour to get a feel foe things and select which bouses they would he returning 10. During the fust two weeks of school the rushers enjoyed being wined and diced by the fratemkies on campus as always cicept foe one thing. This year there would be no vine. No alcohol at all foe the rcshees during the firs dry rush at DUIt was certainly a change boo prrnovs years of two weeks of wet parties.' said ieff Keller. IFC Rush Chairman. The eseots that took the place of the usual all-campus bashes were of all types. ‘Barbevjues were popular at all of the fraternities ‘ said Keller. 'Most of the houses were very creative in planning their Rush schedule.’ be aJded Everything fro® nud wrestling to a seafood extravaganza was seen last fall When it was over. 132 new had been pledged into the nine fraiermbcs. h was die fcggesi pledge class in yean for many ‘A large percentage of dus group had gone through Grtekend which was a result of a marketing bta to anna SOAR oaks at the last ornate. aettd Rsck Line, former IFC President Wuh remarkably high numbers of pledges in the fiD. fraternities (eared a stow Spring Rush What they found was hener than average pledge classes again 'Most houses didn't rush as hard but still p big classes as far as Spnng goes. ’ said Keller Spring Rush w» also dry but lasted three days shorter than the previous falL Between the two rushes, an incredible number of new men pledged the tmernaes dus year. The dry rush laws had no effect 00 numbers of new Greeks What sftaJents felt would put a diaper ou the ton and festivities wetted to their advantage -Mmlwim 43Thf. yearHomecoming The Tradition Continues As DU celebrated Homecoming ihe week of October 20. school spirit was h h ill over campos in a variety of activities. Mi roc VTiIfiant director of Homecoming 36 'Pfonerr Horiwas end the goal of tho tears orr.h » to have enough variety darn the week to appeal to everybody "Our goal was to pre-gram for the smderJv noc to nuke money" she said. The sludmb eu aWc to partake in several free events, including a sockhop. Steves Ice Cream in the pub. ihe traditional home- coming parade, and 3 Friday afternoon chili feu. The week was topped off with the’ homecoming event the hockey game with Colorado College. CC Sucks' A caranil oa the GCB lawn was planned :n coordination »rlfc the chi fest but neither condaoes were nor favorable Ih» year Homecoming em a lot smoodaer than a ptoso® jeatv tw Willard said the '•either and several other programs running at the same use mas base affected the attendance. Neu year. DU students an look (board to increased alumni involvement An administrative council is being formed to create increased awareness of Homecoming and hopefully get people at a0 levels involved "The parade and come other activities may be taking place 00 Saturday so me can increase alarm unohetnent" Willard sail 1 think homecoming it important » DC because it is such a tradition." - Di»i Fooler 45 for lew than the cost of ok Business U» ten Winter Carnival sod members also orpnired a has trip lo 6; area as well as sL races, trips to town. a BBQ and some rovi' parties at that winter haven known as Steamin' Jxis. Winter Carnival is a fantastic way to blow off steam before orxe again hsting the pec-m:.J;rrr. books and this sear's was better than eser. _ [fe, h,,1 sGeneva Glenn — Intro, to Colorado: 101 For over L vein. DU freshmen have taken off for jo early (ill weekend at Geneva Glen, twenty minutes west of Denver in Indian Hills. Geneva Glen. DU freshman orientation camp. is a longtime favorite of freshmen and upperclassmen alike 48 A staff of 30 upperclassmen and a handful of faculty lead the activities, which traditionally include square dancing: pees, hik- ing. a move, and a lot of getting to know each other. Each year a great deal of preparation goes into the weekend This year's staff was responsible for organizing the activities and. most importantly attracting freshmen to the pretram. Over the yearv the number of staff members has decreased, but coc due to a lack of interest On average over 80 upperclassmen vie for the 30 staff posdions each yen. As Geneva Glen has grow, tbe pieparatkms have begun earlier each year and the training has become more important in order fix the staff to nuke the experience informative and meaningful for freshmen This is not to make it all too serious, according to cochair Liz Boron. Its a different kind of activity designed purely for the new students to have fun with upper classmen without any pressure" — Mata JeffrrsI Tm trridnhck. hd Uu. ud UiU Taixi m Sccuo tnm m Eucutm Theatre Program Still Alive and Kicking — From the outside. Market) Reed Hall looks like any other college dasacom budding li may be old ivy-covcird aod in need of some repair, but inside its doors is a whole other world Typically. students can be seen running down the balls dressed m fuD-lengsb Renaissance oe Japanese costumes. Others mail by with arms full of paint and brashes, and sdl others are carrying wood banners, mis and perhaps a drill What is happening here? Theatre, that's what The DO Thane Program presetted three plays this year — 'Beckett s Undone." "Scenes From an Eiecuboc.' and 'Medea A Noh Cycle.' Preparations base gone on all year. 50 The mood here is one of ewitement as evenooc builds sets, sews costumes, and rehearse line However. it was oot so long “ like that everybody is involved. Responsibility doesn't just fall on a few people; it is on everybody's shoulders. " — T.J. Proctor ago that the tone here was sen different On July 30. I9W. the department receised notice that as of Aug 1 it would be l«-■muted because it was not academically central to the school Reactions of both students and faculty were those of outrage and confusion 'Everyone was angry. I don't think that anyooe understood The question was. "Why os?" says Panla Sperry, one of the remaining theatre faculty members. At the time. Dtrs ■ndergradsate theatre department was ranked suth in the nation However, some of the faculty members started negotiations with the Burgess Foundation for a grant They received this gram, and in September NI5 started what a now known as the Dll Theatre Program. Since then, the program has svadih grown, and now students Theatre DepartmentTJ. Prvarr oai Tm trtiinhek it Soto Fraa m Eueubwa TJ. Pnom m Scan Fraa » Eueubou Hallmarks are Experimentation and Growth an once apni mayor in theatre, although it b classified under the English Department The program b very differed fee® what it ornx wav hot student and faculty attitudes toward the propam are generally positive When comparing the new propan with the old department. William Davey' Davs. another faculty member. sayv "We do woe thinp belter and others worse. We can't train in any specific arra as elL but c are training people in theatre as a whole better" TJ. Prodoc Business Manager and student agrees. She sayv 1 hie that everybody b involved Responsibility doesn't (an os just a lira people: it b oo everybody's shoulders" In the old department, she says, there »as ranch more speoalizatroa The acton slack w h acting, and the technicians and designers stud with budding sets, desyiing lights, and the other crafts that come with their trades Now. with the broad-based training that all theatre students receive, actors have a higher regard for the orl of technicians, and vise versa. "There b more appreciation for the whole of theatre." Proctor says, and she believes thb produces more open-minded people. Admittedly, the new program b lacking in some areas. Sperry says. "We lost some iaoedbie faculty members. We won't be able to pin that number of fine faculty upir.) foe a long time' However. she thinks there b a positive side to thb loss. "There is mote of a sense that the students are shaping things' Students do have a considerably greater role in determining •hat happens in the propam no». Tib year a no group »as formed called the Theatre Ensemble, a group of students bo take on such duties as deciding what plays will be performed each year In the old department students had alaost no voice is the decision making process. fn adiaioc. other programs have been imgdesccicd such as a iratioo-wide play anting contest and PuNic Ms Through Public Works, students or other Denver area theatre groups an use the DC theatre to put on their on productions. Davis says eventually be hopes there will be a production going on every weekend at the theatre. The new program b charactenred by a willingness to experiment and to take chances. Davb says, and it has a great deal of growth to look forward to. - SIumm Metauev $1Talk Talk “How has DU changed over the past four years? What is DU's image?” "It has changed a lot... it was a mud pit when I first got here. Dwight Smith has made Dl"s facade as appealing to the public as he can including some very newsworthy changes such as the de»elopment of The College ... the)'re making DU a different school now. innovative, more forward thinking. There are still problems though ... especiall) a lack of appreciation for the facult). it seems that all the improvements hate come before them. As an English major I think I would hate rather gone here before these changes look place." — lisa Chenoweth. Senior "Its not as fun as it used to be. I think the stricter alcohol polio has changed that, its made it difficult for ant organization to hate a part). Its put a lot more pressure on students." — Trish Wheeler. Senior "DU's image now? I was here through this mess, so its hard to say. DU strives to be very progressive in the world of education, to be looked up to. with good reason." — lisa Chenoweth. Senior "It's an inaccurate one. Our image does not really reflect what we are and that's really a failure of our ability to project an appropriate image. We're going to change that." —Chancellor Dwight Smith ‘7 think people see it as a good school academically people are not as concerned neccessarily about the name, or about being at an try league school. I see the academics improving greatly, especially with the core. I think that the people at this school are very-fun people and overall are very nice people. Its also an affluent school... I think people here enjoy that reputation, again its pretty trendy, upbeat, in the fast lane. Its also a hockey school. The tradition of people thinking that this is an affluent school makes it that way, being in the city helps... Denver’s not as hot as New York or LA. or someplace like that, its pretty hot as a city, there's a lot of migration from all over the country. “DU's image in some areas is good. I don't think we have enough of an image. We're not as well known as the ivy league schools although we like to pretend we are. ” — Rick Ijiue, Senior "Its image, even though this sounds bad. is as a haven for people from the east coast who couldn't really get into the school they wanted to get into but they're here because its a nice place to be. and to appease their parents and to be in a nice part of the country while getting a decent education. I think in reality that people at DU are very class conscious, but they're very nice and friendly. Its a nice community to be in. 1 don't see any snobbiness going on. DlJ's also becoming much more of a business school and (hats what people are starting to see it as." — Dina Haynes. Sophomore "Its changed a lot thanks to Dwight Smith’s efforts. Students coming to the University now see it as much more competitive and difficult than those of three or four years ago. This is very apparent to me through working with SOAR. Not to criticize the students now. either. The incoming freshmen are still the same type of people they were four years ago. but a little more serious about college." — Trish Wheeler. SeniorO'er the sears. ii e physio! cbejcs a the lm«M) ha'e been coc-mouv Here. e trace DUs development from the eirty MJOl and the ooastmctioo of the Min Re J Building. to the nud-NKk after Cememnl Halls ms tak Stan Red pined the core of the campus, ufefob. by 1950. coo-'.sled of Ucncrsaty. Carrcoe aoJ Science Ht k as »d! as the EUfctt' Memorial Chapel face shown) It was k hevwne the library for a time, and curataaBv admixustnese office) aod classrooms. By the mid-IWfe. DC ms comfortable with Man Reed arJ »is footing to expand its scope even further Students were swn to sec the arma! of Quonset huts and a trailer Milage on the south side of campus to accomodate strerans of the SecooJ World War Sear the stadium. a fiddhoese would won he erected to bust bodes. swimming and curaerccs other acthitss. The tegsN change the campus a » it entered the 1950s »i the addition of a grear deal of student bwsinj The sort apartment halb and Johnsat-McFarlane Ha!L Dl's first donatory, were all built whin about W years Joining them ms the student cnioet. fthxfc no staods as the south side of the DrisooB linker-sly Center. In the early 1960s. plans had been laid anJ const ruction »as underway on the newest residence halk Centennial Halls and Centennial Tow The Esans Memorial Chapel had also replaced some of the Qwaset hob vattered about caapcv The massive cocstnutwi of the 1950s and early 1993s ms still far in the forum. but foe the nse best?. the core of the campus ms in place and DC ms ready to tale on the world. 53Trends Fiery Food and Fire Water T lx n»M taxable trtnj of Ibc ;or afeo Hr baw baolbe most palatable While each v«oo seems to base its Usty trends. 19S7 had some big ones. The MackencJ everything of the cajun cme of 1986 pve way to as equally spicy Southwestern savory. TV nations appetite timed from New Orleans to the debodes of Sana Fe. AJbuqoerque and the rest of the desert soothwesi Enchiladas, tacos, red ebSe. pom chie aaJ the saddedy popular fajita were everywhere. Jack-in-thc-Boi even introduced the fajita pita, a bizarre combination of the trends of 1984 and 1967. .Along with the Souhwrvtera snacks ante a crasieg for Mn-ican been. Coroai became the breakfast of champions and someone made a killing on sweatshirts bearing the beer's sonny bloe and white logo Healthier than Corona •» the sparkling taste of New York Seltzer. No oedinafy soda water here. Nope. The JW ® flavored in pastel shades of peach, strawberry and orange And cola? Wink were speaking of cola. Jolt stormed the nurtet as the year's novelty drink. flagrantly offering an alternative to diet sodas and beahhy beverages. Jolt offered a high-afleine. high-sugar, high-calorie punch The lightning boh on the an tells the rest of the story 54DU Picks Up Advanced Management Training Center The University of Daw » once jam broadenm its boruom rth the acqmnaou of the Umvernty of Southern California s Wcrld-W :Je Computet Training Center and the Master of Science in System Management program. Tic program is expected to base an impact of $25 million on the Colorado ami Denver economies. The University itself hopes to see a $2 raiUton net income at the end of the first five vats. la a letter to the Lonmin community. OuKrlloc Daight Smih emphasised the importance of program diversity to arty DU into the future Our uflimile gcah of strengthening the University' principal academic programs and increasing faculty staff compertsatioa no can be met most effectively by increasing 56 sources of revenue to decrease our histone excessive dependence upon traditional student taboo incomes" MSSM b aimed at mid and upper level managers »ah a "systems approach" The program incorporates an interdisciplinary structure »hx-fc offers systems management systems science and human factor courses in a futurist concept and approach to management. The program offers a master of science degree m systems management Presently 60 percent of k» emoUmcnt » military and •90 percent civilian including employees of the Dcpanment of Defense and a vanety of high lech corpora Kmc The greatest potential e see is in noc-mihary students" Sr.ith sj id. The sites may eventually be available to mtenutioeal studies students for semesters in overseas facilities. MSSM currently has an enrollment of neatly IjIO students at 56 centers throughout the uorid. It has 70 tmU-tume oo-sito faculty. JO of •hom »ork cxc'.u'ncly for MSSM Smith said Dl' 5 likely to trim these stathbes into ‘a consobdated version" of the program. with fever sices and less students. The USC Board of Trusters decided to relocate the program after u was determined it did not fir the emerging academic mts-uoq of USC. according to USC Prosost and Senior Vice President foe Academic Allaas Cornelius J. Pmgv "USC is comnused to building its on-campus program in keep ing uith our main academic goals." Pmgs said. "In this coraexi ur began to feel that our MSSM program, wrl its ciiensnc outreach, might better he suited to another mstitatiOG After an extensive search among 22 majx universities throughout the United States. the University of Denver «as selected for expressed interest m the MSSM concept and s rutucalh tecognittd academic and research programs -Man TumiTrends Rap Runnin’ with the Boys In in induflry where sirppng a beat might meu musing a major trend rap music fought iB Mr lo the forefront as tke heat lo catch in 1987. Long a treed which had beta accepted by black audience the chain funk info of tap didn't grab much of the white audience until Rcn-DNIC. a black trio from Sen York. seamed »trii two former members of the heavy metal institution Aerosmith. Run-DMC brought a hyperactive beat to an already screamy song and the cover of Aerosnith's ‘Walk This Wav' ha the Top Tea on the pop charts lale in 1 6 Run DMC Ranter Hrf LP dad the same. The real rap surprise m l«7 was the fact that three white boys from Sen York had the first rap album in history to ha Number One on the album chart When King Ad-Rock. Mike D and MCA - average age 3) - hit the top with Ucnei w A the Beastie Roys secretly thrilled an American audience feigning surprise and outrage at the Boys' music and antes. They mooned audiences, shouted peounities and destroyed hotel rooms. People called then music ’frit rock' ahoor chids and brews. Tme said the Boys' vuc-cev» mv due to a 'white-punk. black-rap. heavy-metal lightweight crossover sound wrapped in an unpretensiocs. bood-ncU-door image.' fight ftr Ym fcfii« Pmtf became an anthem of sorts and rock critic Robert Clristgau said. "The wisecracking arrogance of this record iliermerf w Ai ts the only nxk Tf roR attitude that means daldly right now ' The LP stayed at the lop for mo months, selling three milion copies It ms finally pusfced from the Number One pvtfkM by a more sombre and presumably more venous U2 with The Mut Tnt Commit today... paint a brighter future for DU’s students. Painting a Brighter Volunteer Support - rJ news in the Ottju of InstfcaUMul Advancement this jffr in alusdi donoci Hut happened .And i| fcbbablyr isft going to he an increase in trustee that fcappcnfdrn the dyiiut hours of the last fscal bsg $n trendsjTrends radicating a general sense of the tniservih. Trends which point to mcTtased par- - f the past four years. DU has rtcoeded an impressive a J sieady increase in the percentages of alumni »f» Amate to the University's causes Rising from a low of a skimpy nine percent rW moce than 23 percent of the University's graduates an pve That beats a njismal average in the high teens The University no heusts a goal of WI million in donations to Dl"s general fend — cash unrestrxled by the donee. 1 The tnisersity's development cflice also cotes a mere organ ed approach to the volunteer effort ‘Without volunteers. things d nT happen." said Berne Sveotka direciot of the Alumni Fund -We re not able to do all that's required to make the fund dmes K Future for DU — Up as Goals Rise jrvJ bramstorming sessions work and than why an increase m solunieer bdp is sipii icant Svcnlko also points to the 20 dcurd of Governors as a moving torce at Dl'. Made up of long-time DU supporters, trusaeo and established business leaders, the Board of Governors serves in an advisors capacity to the Board of Tnisieev The 50+ member Board of Fellow is a swinger group comprised of Denser business leaders aware of the movers and shakers in Denser The Fellows xtneh recruit volunteer support and rase funds on the University's behalf The support of each of these groeps. alumni m parti.T:lar. arc •hat has enabled the stabili atwo of the University's image and financial situation In addition to goals wfwh were right on urget md-year - following a ‘Paint a Bnght Future" alumni fundraising campaign, the University icceived welcome news that the Boettcher Fwmdatioc would match all new gifts and increased gifts to DU. The University expects to successfully meet the Boettcher Challenge, raising SlftMHU in new money and receiving a like amount from the Foundation, as DU closes another Itsal year $8Campus news Admissions Inquiries Up, Attrition Down as Personal Touch Takes Spotlight Admissions has bon as mstnunenul tool strenthemng both the quality of DCs reputation asd student bob over the last fc» scan. The increase in no students has hen steads, but not osemhHmiag. according to Susan Hunt director of Admissions counsdorv 'Probably »hat s mote important is that the students oser the past three sears are academical!} stronger. We have tried to coarnumcale our standards a lot better so that students too that lo look for The application itself has been lengthened from four pages to fourteen to insure full esahanoa ‘We not to bum as much about cudents as possible, inside and out by rccoaaersdatxsns and by • hat they say about therasebes Students appreciate the persooal touch.' Hunt said Annoon rate is also dropping, she added. This is in pan doe to the fact that students who come into the school undecided can ctplore nans options for an area of studs. Research has shove that students are more liable to stay at a university if they are satisfied vr.th the quality of tbeir programs, base access to good faculty members early in tbeir education, and an become involved in student actisiies DC has aimed lo provide all of this. Financial aid has changed sexy little over the last fe years. "The misconception is that DC is a rich bds' school uhen m actuality 50 percent of students ate on need-based financial assistance Sun to 65 percent are toothing some sort of assistance.' Huai said Both academic and athletic scholarships bdp datmguish DC students. Sports rcctuii come into DC oah after careful consideration and coJlibontwc between the coaching and administrative staff 'We've made a commitment to miring good students and getting them on camp®.' Hunt said DC received more appliatfons before March. 1987. than in the entile previous star, she said Sen year 'we expert to have about S25 ne freshman" With strong admission requirements. DC protases to grow However, admissions does nor stand alone in building the University DCs strength will cootaue to cipand as the Office of Admissions and the rest of the University put their aB into the development of this unique msetstioo - Daneflc ThompsonArena Improvements Lead Campus Clean-up Priorities T 1 be early jon o(IX ui i campus remarkable ace foe is peat physical bc-wt or far-sighted baking plus but for the fact tbit it stood out on the Colorado prune. A journey of about fnc oiks by trolley look student from downtown Denser across the countryside to a campus easily stable for most of the distance. By the early 19th century, the core of the campus ms in place, including Itavenaty Hall (Old Main), the Maty Reed library, the Marjorie Reed Building, and the llitT School of Theology Smct that tine, sanoos administrations base added to a hodgepodge of buddings of sancus styles of architecture and purpose, and Dt' is visible from three blocks in any direction. Trees and houses base sprung from the pome. the school has buik and 60 demolished, planted and polished Students at DO during 'he 1986- school year witnessed no small amount of change and looked forward to more planned improvements. This has been a year of demolitioa and planting at DO. No new buildings hast been added to the campus map. bur many old ones have been destroyed Plans for the vacant lob on Onnetvity and Gaylord are unavailable The lot on High Si is the future sae of a recreation area donated by the senior dass of 1987. No major building renovations toe place in 1 6-87. but the campus grounds received much-deserved mention The unfinished areas surrounding the Driscoll University Center were furnished nth grass, shrubs and new trees and planted nth flowers. Ground improvements planned for the 1987-88 school year include the re-landscaping of the area west of the Humanities Gardens According to Jem Schillings. director of the physical plant. "The biggest area to wort on now is around the apartment buildings and J-Mac Additional impeovemenb on the agenda for oca year ate. •nrtwsarioos in the ice arena. Planned changes include the budding of a new ice surface all new ice making equipment, all new dasher boards and new player and penalty boxes - which will be ou the other side of the arena. •a new acoustical system in the Corkin Theatre at the Houston Fine Arts Center at CWC •a new 130 car parking lot at CMC. •a rare book lieary ut the Lowell Thocus Budding. There s always something changing at DC - physically and academically The campus, after several yean of building and dig-png up. ts finally settling down and looking complete. Sdullmger sums it up If starting to shape up — Lea (h »rtbStar Wars SDI Research Grant Sparks Protest, Concern TP be Unhcritys Denver Research Institute has received j gosernment grant of SlOQjOOP to develop j pecgoal for Strjdccuc Defense Initiative research on campus. If the proposal is accepted and funds are approved by Congress. DU could receive as much as SWJOjDOO for feasibility srudxv oc the program SDI. or Star Wary is designed to protect the country from incoming caclear varheads by destroying them as they pass through space The research, directed bv fred VenJitti former bead of DRI s Bednxuo D.vtston. »uv scheduled for comp twn in late March. I«7 DC's research prompted a fluny of pretest on campus. The infant DU SDI Coalition, based at the College of La , sponsored a debate between presiJental adviser Ll Cd Simon Borden and defense consultant Rkhard Garvin. The dehaie drev nearly 500 concerned faculty. staff and students At asne ia the debate a aot ody the feasjbdjrs of SDI technology hut the best ay to end a pwtentiaRv fatal arms race. Wc need to end the sptrakng anas race. Worden said "That’s •hat vc'rc all about' Unlike other ur.tvctvrties that have refused to accept SDI research. DC is net concerned that it mill inhihl communicatioa SDI iv by no means the first defenve-onented research DU has undertaken, la the early I91 K there »as a senes of contracts revolving around long-range Jetectwn of nuclear doves, which helped establish a vortd-»tJe nemork of detection stations. There has also been research in the chemistry of lasers and high velocity of impact, both potentials useful in the development of SDI -Wary Turn 61Campus news “Good for the school and Greek image." — James Hale Greeks Put Hearts on the Line in Group Charity Efforts “P 1 hiirihropies show that wc arc more than juM a social bouse, but that we care. said junior Km WaldbtUig. A philanthropy is a charitable organization to which fraternities and sororitses donate time and mooes. Mans of the Greek houses base a natioeal philaahropy which they support, while others change annually. Alpha Tau Oraep has become ntfeaels msolsed with the Spe-dal Olympics There efforts hast won them IFC "Ousuivhng Philanthropy for the last su sears. In addition to soUiting donations. AIO hosts the Stale qualifyqg tract meet the largest Special Olympics esent in Colorada The brothers thorough!) enjoy this time.' Rick Laue added 'I third the kids' lists are affected as well as out own. The Denser Symphony Orchestra a the recipient of support from Phi Gamma Delta Past philanthropies include the Denser Children's Home aaJ the after-Prom parts at Sooth High School Fiji has no natwoal chants, so a s up to each chapter to decide on a cause Efforts arc being put towards the DSO Run in September of 1987 Fntenuts members wifi help in fuodraaing. registration and general maintenance at the running course. The men of Sigma .Alpha Epsilon are Bq: Brothers as well as fraternity brothers. SAE mules the uoderprisiiegrd kids of Bg Brothers to hockes games and ocher csents throughout the sear and proceeds from the annua! Bowers Ball go to B Brothers. James Kale thmks the philanthropic actssts to be sets important. ! 'll brings the brothers together and is pood for the school and Greek image Children are the emphasis of Phi Kappsi Sigma. Without a naboaa! philanthropy Phi Kap sects to insolse youth each year.Paw activities hue been an Eavtct eg hunt for tnJerpmifogal kids as ll as donations of dothing Io GoodutU Lambda Chi Alpha also seeks to nrk Mb children. Fnndrats-in; tales place and donations are made in support of abased children On a nore personal level ihe brothers take the kids summing. to the mosses, and just speed time utfh them. The Carousel BaH (DC style) is bets; hosted otax asm by Beu Tbeta Pi Tickets are sold for the part) »tch receipts going to the Children's OaSetcs Center. Kappa S:pu aad Gaaou Phi Beu combine efforts in their annual See-Su -a-TT»n Pledge are soUnled foe each hour that the piss and pis spend teeter-tottering (24 hows in all). The philanthropy changes each year. Recent recipients hast been the Ronald MacDonald House and homes for undeipmifeged children Soap, towels and other useful hems are also sent during the seat The annual Delta leu soflsball tournament occurs each spring raising support for ie bearing impaired A 'Best Legs’ competition between the fraternities has been planned. a J DZ joined uith Sigma Chi in holding a HaDoueeu Party for area cMdm Kris WaldHDjg said. ‘Philanthropy activity also offers a chance to become insolsed in the community." Fraternities sink or sum in Deha Gamma's Anchor Splash. The eve« pits Greek men in compehtwn as support is raised for aid to the Mind. The event has become a tradition and according to Samantha Lumby. 'Its nice beu use the money raised stays dose as it goes to a school for the NiaJ in Denver Alpha Chi Omega is selling coupon boob in order to raise money for Cystic Fibrosis and Easter Seals Different activities 63 are planned each year as their chanties also change. - D ®1 Ft» rCampus news CRISIS and REBIRTH The Fall and Rise of the Student Media Spectacular failure in tbe past performance of DUs student media organizations resulted in the massive changes that rocked the media this tear. A commission formed during the Spring of IS86 heralded the fall of the former Board of Communications the formation of a Student Media Board, drastic reorganisation of the financial and format policies of the media and the hiring of a media advisor. Functionally bankrupt at the beginning of the academic year, each of the media look its share of lumps and moved toward tbe future. Faced noth a debt of SHOW from tbe previous year. Cknv. editor Lisa Cheotmeth reduced publication of the student newspaper from two issues weekly to one. Cbcnoweth ako agreed to forego the newspaper's allocation fro® the Student Media Board in order to pay off the debt. fpruoM editor Philip Weber resigned late in Fall quarter following frustrating discussions regarding tbe pending completion of the 1985-86 yearbook, and the format and finances to te used in this year's bock. John Jennings accepted tbe book's editorship, choosing a sofKOver magazine format in an effort to boost sales aod cut costs. Early in Spring quarter, the Student Media Board turned its attentioo to problems at KAOS, the campus radio station Inconsistent operations, considerable requests for funding and little staff training bad become serious problems The SMB suspended the financial operations of the station pending training sessions and “This year has been one of restructuring and rebuilding — Maureen JeffreyMaking the Best of a Home Away from Home Residence Hall Life W ithin the I'mvenity's residence hill system there is a Jr.trsf group of students all dating from the same resources. Each person has a different eiptncncc. and each takes from a a different set of memories. Hopefully. the memories are good ones The sistem i programmed by the Inter-Residence Hall Council to make Ining in the residence halls more enjoyable." Betsy Anderson, co-president of Halls. said "The halls are the one thing e ill share in common We sight as well make the best of it Ext) year, both singularly and in tandem, the halls put oo numerous events for students to gel to know each other and the I'mveruty belter The newest trad Sons are the AU-HaB Formal. held ths year during Winter Quarter, and are ptciaps. whicfa parents an "The halls are the one thing we all share in common. We might as welt make the best of it” - Betsy Anderson order front IRHC. The halls also sell "Boogniss" at Halloween and canuttons for Valentines Day. Towers is best known for its Muade Theatre Comptny performances. yearly plays produced directed and performed by students Halls throws an annual "■VtBjr.J" contest that always draws students from aO oter campus They also sponsor a series of dances. parties and weekly trotie nights all year long On the other side of arapus J-Mac offers its own array of parties and get-togethers mcbding the alwayvpopalir patio bashes and movie nights The IRHC is one of the moee diverse groups oo campus ‘Our diversity brings new ideas and challenges and new insight, to the group." Anderson said "And we re a growing orpauat x." - Mary mm 66 Mt V Jtmaft--------------Talk Talk------------- “What do students want for the future?” “ think they're looking for security, happiness and they want to extend that to a family life. I think careers are important, enjoying what you do and finding a challenge. People want their work to be refieaixe of who they are. Families come into after they're achieved security, maybe more selfish but also more successful everywhere." — Bill Griffith, Senior "They xant to be prepared for the future. Whether that be getting a good job. or gening a good education. They don't xant to be just throxn out there to find out that college didn't do them any good. " - Rick Laue, Senior "Well, right now I really think students are very concerned about their future. They're very profession-oriented. There's a groxing movement that they have a real sense of xhat constitutes justness and fairness. For themselves they really xant to be fully educated people." — Chancellor Dwight Smith “Job security. Especial!) for women because we do have options but we still earn far less than men. If you’re paving $9,000 a year, you want to know that its going to pay off somehow with a secure job that yoa enjoy." _______ — Trish Wheeler, Senior “To make money. Everybody here is very financially oriented. Its kind of disappointing that no one on the Dl campus seems to be very active for any kind of cause, no one takes a stand. They’re very interested in getting what they want.” — Dina Haynes. Sophomore “Money. There are a few students who want a good education, to learn to think. But most want money. Everyone wants freedom from conflict, to be able to solve problems and not just put them in a corner." — lisa (henoweih. Senior “What are the most serious problems facing today’s graduate?" “leaving college and the automatic friendships and alliances that you build up over four years. Also, the financial and emotional independance from your family and from the institution ... and just the reality of the working world. I don’t think that anything can prepare you for that change.’’ — Trish Wheeler, Senior "I'm xorried about finding the right avenue to lead me to the career I xant to pursue. Its difficult to find a job because people come out xithout objectives or goals. That's important in choosing a job." - Bill Griffith, Senior "The graduate's relationship to the economy. We have serious problems in our economy xhich will impact the ability of people to get jobs in the areas that they want them. Also, to deal with this generational barrier. And tensions. Internaitonal tensions which could, but we hope won't lead to broader conflict." — Chancellor Dwight Smith "For me. once I leave school, starting up in a new area. Making career decisions, and figuring out what kind of car to get." — Rick Laue, Senior "The very most serious one is that people are not getting a broad enough twide-ranged) education. I think that higher education gets too in-depth. ... into peoples’ majors and that a person bn't truly educated that way. You come to college to leant how to leant basically, not to leant a vocation. I think that’s the most serious problem. that people may not be as fully prepared for a job or for life when they graduate as they could be or should be. — Bill Griffith. Senior “Finding a job. Maybe lhat’s loo obvious, but its true. 68 — Lisa ( henoweih. Senior1 Ghosts [ w T f ben tfen da» photograph w® taken in 1SS9. the Pino® of the Colorado Semun were a spine but faithful poop. The seminary was founded by Temtorul Governor John E»ans a IM ooh e fct wan after Colorado was wtded As the waoty pe . so did the Colorado Scnmary. Colorado became a state ic l$7h. 14 years after Ate Colorado Seminars was bon The wide-open stale. pxed by the majestic Rocky Mountains. was the ftth tine to eater the aajoa jsJ ail] ranks eighth in sue In ISN. a quarter of a ertsran after its hwnWe bepemap. the Colorado Seminary numbered KW strong The 15 stndeots pe- ns reJ here were attending Protestor Howe's elementary algebra dass at the cetgiral 14th Street and .Arapahoe budding It would be another 20 scan before Utmetwy Hails would be buik and the mam amp® of the L'wsettty o! Denver opened, but the school pawing lastTrends j SiOM HE f wnwiff UtMxt Bitd That Championship Season The most bizarre thing about coma »school ia Dana may he the adjustment 10 the strange mail of Bronowumi li isn't a pretty »ighi - thousands ci grown men and women teaching millions of link kids that is okay to paint sour can. homes and facts orange and that its okay to war pood lock Broocos boxer shoos. The closer Denvers hometown fasontes set to the national spectacle of the Soper Bo l the mote antxmal behasior coenes. This seat. with the Broncos a the Super Bowl things could not base been much worse. Noontime wafts filled with the soond of bonking can. esery waling minute filled with specially recorded "Go Broocos' sonp and photos of John Sway's toothy pin were normal kind of Inexcusable are the special oranpe dyes designed for unsuspecting poodles and their over ealocs omnerv Foe what its worth, the Broncos couldn't quite pull it off in Pasadena on January 25th - the New York Goats made quick week of the Orange Crash in a -20 stomping. 70Currents 71 H ’On Humans, Ratts and Sledgehammers New Spark and Old Favorites Mark the 1987 Music Year Peter Gabriel 1701 Hlk breakthroughs have taken place for nun) acts. jdJ many pmxKftly major acts bombed The leaden a ad former leaden of many groups moved 10 the forefront on their own sofa albcmv often bringing mod of the hand along anyway. The supposed 'dinosaurs of pop minx released massively successful albums Breaking out with a multi-platinum album that includes songs about basketball shoes, girts and a truly inspired cover of Aetos-truth's 1975 hit "Walk This Way.' Rmm-DMC brought rap to the masses. With the help of former Aerostmth band members, this rap act put an album and a single m the Top 10. Rcn-DMCs success was quxkly followed by an even more sw 72 cessfol release by the Bnshe Bop The 'Boys' combined rode rap-rock and Budweser into a mu too rowdy and fun-loving to be ignored by the vinyl-buying pubix. Foe Sun Hbn+xl the year began th ‘Gimme Some Lovin’ a song be sang and wrote with the Spenser Davis Group is 1965. used as party music foe Cthfonm Cooler commercials This couU have been sees immediately as a good sjgn Winwood went on to sell nearly two million copies of his "Back in the Highlifo album, put three singles into the Top ■». win three Grammies and pve a truly fantastic performance at McNichols Arena. In the public eye. but maybe do: quite as sharply in focus, was Ps l 5mm Simon released the cntxally-axbimed ‘GracelandL which won the Grammy for ‘Album of the Year’ and sold over ooe million copies However, it faded to chan a mayor sagje. Peter GtM produced ‘Sledgehammer' a creative, pekating. sex-funk piece that controlled airwaves for a much of fall and winter A former lead singer of Genesis. Gabnel proved he was not the all-owt art-rocker ha first four albums and work wri Genesis had shown. Moving away from stunts such as dressing as a giant sunflower on stage, shaving his head and singing about being a hedgehog. Gabriel sang songs people of all types could relate to. and performed on the Amaext) kurmgmd tour Spandex and bairspray combined w-.th music to spawn hits for Bom Jtm. New m the chain of pcp-metal bands in the t)s. Bon Jovi had unprecedented sells for a racial band this year. With bands like fan and Gudrrrib climbing the chans behind them, the future of hard dged rock seems secure. Until this year the world had not heard a single new note from UM since I9TS As expected. "Third Stage" stormed the chans, selling well over three nulhoo copses Yet fcft Seme cr.txs pve Boston the tide of "Most unwanted comeback of I9»‘ One of the brightest new acts on the scene a Bract Homh cwfCurrents iW htfr The hands debut album. TV Way a Is.' sold overa ■ ce copies and earned the a Grammy as 'Best New Group far Nfe Wafa ciKhy. earnest soegs, this baod sfaouJJ prow to he a bright spot (or yean to coot "Boartfrvi' ns the debut album of the LA based fW «W 1W which quickly won over critics and record buyers. Conbtn-wg the mesial structures of Steely Dan and the cynicism of the Eaglev the Dasids dtrmxstriSf the «-.t t takes to deselop mayor status As could haw been expected, mainstays of ‘Sfc pop music such as Gnaa. Uorn. (nw Luftt. Htn Levs ud the W jod Bnct SfnafBta saw steady populates Calendar Capsule... began is a fun of rash parties and fail batbev|so with Buwwjms Terns at the lop of the pop chart Also burc.ng up the dance charts aod holding rumba one with tke bds doing fcrdrrputrol were Surer (?'» Two of Hearts’ and Ont "Jmet Jmn’ The Ram fir Him Ltqprs Human quickly went to the top. followed bv Peter Gabnefs 'Siedgcfcuramer' and fir 'Walk lake An Egyptian was number one by the mac fm»li rolled around. A Winter Caracal bepa JMerr Wares | Didn't Mean to Turn You On and the rap crate had replaced Bnt pop al the top. Scotland’s ScKfti M and Detroit's 4m Adtr began making an impact at a slower pice. Bruce Springsteen's Ine set of singles crashed onto the LP chart at number ooe with die most expensive list price on the chan fuwrr Jockscm followed up dance hits like -Nasty and What Haw You Dooe lor Me Latch with ballads hire the sale-sex promo 'Let's Wait a While And Minao Moo-m s ltaled debut LP. now nearly two yean oil but still ic the Top to. became the biggest seiing debet album of all tane Stars of the big and iatlc screens continued a tndboo of stag-mg. son oC as Tlaonhghtoj heart rob Bnct »ifib replaced Maim ice heatrJiroh Den Johnson as the seneng oar of the moment The Tali.;! Heads Arid Bnw arned the trick hiasdt providing the soundtrack and dirreboe for Tree Slones. Him.' broke up and were quackly swept into the record boob by noise made by novelty rockers like the Gorgiu Sauttsn with 'Keep Your Hands to Yourself and TtoM } with The Futures So Bright (I Gotta Wear Shades) • « Chug IMt Mary. At Smat fan. Tm Turner and iiamf J fcr all prowled different variations oe the pop themes. Saaiesh returning from Spring Break found tied fnakit and Gorge UxUti at the lop with 1 Knew You Were Waiting' and Jtif HuUj oa the way with Looking far a New Low ("hi Wear redid 'Lean On Me and hit the lop of the pop. black and dans charts, toner's "Sign o' the lines pained a mighty bkak pfaturt of life while W let up on its cynicism for a dart fow song and a Modbusler LP. The Joshua Tree. As we look back a At .tear n muse we oar look fonurd u motr v mi oeomt %iea n pom nmc M ftwua WUeAtmt tax kas dso bem kt mtk a mJe untn of v» aaa mi exptnmm a ark t a reasskrjtg to set At deed utd img' ame bock to Ur ad r are heft for At fimtt - Gary GiMcts 73i I S4 L VG 70 HCTOKt - SumxJSmfn. •flirt ktr i cimUt mi mZi w dcmt mr it 4qMr knUktrrt III it tktjmnk rtcttf ikt imehcti Of tff frtmtxlt. Ctmtr it jSnr differ r» lor rW rtf. »mw « r jSrv » ■« if tori e ka tar Kttithm 44 m iktir kai if mn mia. Bringing the Cup Up l ▼ f hit highlighted the America's C«p ths year’ W» it the romantic lure of Western Austnlii and the strong winds and high seas of the Indian Ocean'’ Or was it Dennis Conner's quest to win hick the prued "Auld Mug' which the Australians had so redely liken away three yean before on Narngiasetj Bay, off the coast of Newport Rhode blawd? No Desp the beautiful selling of Freemanlle. Australia and the triumphant victory of Sun k Stripes in four easy races osrt Kookaburra III. whit distinguished this years cup from all die preceedmg ones was the advent of htgh technofogy. corporate sponsorship, and unprecedented live TV coverage for late eight, an char yachting enthusiasts. 4 In 1983. when the revolutionary Australia II snatched the cep from the shocked Ameixans (ending a winning streak of 132 veanl 12 meter raving was thrust headlong into the w«U of high technology. The beats are now designed to move as fast as technology permits This technology is net cheap, thus an America's Syndicate Cup has become a small corporation Its product is a sleek. 65-foot. 55.030 pound racing machine as fast and as strong as the corporation's pool of time, ulent and money can nuke her. This has changed the whole fabric of the race, transforming it into a corporate event rather than an assuror's sport, which some belseve has single-handedly killed it as a pleasure sport. "The weekend sailor has been shoved cel says Ted Turner. Captain Oatrapeous of 1977. But for the armchair yachting enthusiast watching the race late at night in America. it was a sight to behold It was no longer like watching snails crawl across a gum btae eipartse. Video technology made it positively exciting to follow the race. Video cameras were set up on the beats, telephoto equipment was rigged on blimps. helicopters, boats stationed at buoys marking major course changes and on a spectator boat Suddenly, the true rigors of 12 meter raving were exposed to miflions of viewers, bringing whole new dimensions to the America's Cup. We woo the cup back, or should we ay. American technofogy wcm it back? In any case. Australu has returned the cup to first-class status Wherever it ts in 1‘HO. may it have as modi excitement and das »this year's race m f rtenuntle -AfaWhMSpringtime in the Rockies In Denver. 300 oul oC 365 davs o( the year are filled with sunshine. So what «k students do under those clear blue skies? S:l -aside and read a bool? Hardly Fait VWmtr and Spring - freshmen, sophomores, juniors atsd even seniors can be found soaking up ttase Denver ran and loving the Colorado lifc During the Fall on GCB lain, football and fnsbee are the favorite activities, but cam pas golf seems lo be ever increasing a popularity As the air gets crisp students and faculty bne the intramural and soccer fields to catch a glimpse of their favorite team in action beneath the bright autumn sun. As the temperature drops and the snow blankets Denver. Beta's dogs frolick on GCB lawn, students bead » the mountains, and the faculty - welt according to Prolessor Kathryn Kiaezewski they get their amaeiaent bj watching us But the favorite season for the sundoving student a the Spring, •hen the DU community practices the ait of power unning. Funkv T-shats, bikinis, vtarnets. Bermuda shorts and Chock T high lops art the chosen wear The Mdout chairs cone os , the volleyball nets art taken oat of storage, the waterslides are put to full use and the kegs are continually on up The Grateful Dead assorted Reggae tunes and funkv new wave sounds send students into dancing frenzies all across the DU campus. Yes. it's a tough lift foe the DU student Bright sunshine, dear blue skies and the maintains as a backdrop to it alt No wonder so rains graduates are dtseochansed w-.th the real wortd. Aha four sears at DU. what do you eipetf - Un VV Aaras 75TVs Am cmfk ltd bam ani Sbfrr L t Television The Huxtables and the Keatons It was a tim-H a flak on teie%tMon (ha year ts The Humbles of "The B.3 Cosby Skcm" and Tbc Keatots of Taxh Ties daimed the wp two positions oo tbc list of most-watched shows Cosh combined pood honor with the map of what the aB-American latrih should be Lisle Kesha Knifhl-Pnlluo pro-sided the chwdle while the older Malcolm laaul Mima tad lisa Boaet presided wise-cracks as a oooctetpoot to Cosh i »u Michael j Foi loot top bdlap oo Tunis Ties as the cotiep student a search of lankless cash (low. In one of the Bust dnnitK shows of the TV' season. Fos s .Alex character dealt with the death of a dose friend NBC (erased advtrtsiop for the second half of the propan in order to maunue the show's dranats; impact More consistently mnosatiw. ABCs 'Moooliphtinf aired pro-pa m» filmed in Nad and wtae and an epssode based looseh oo Shakespeares Tamiap of the Shrew" - complete with then, tbous and costtnunp. Rumors of foronots battles between stars Bruce Hills and Cvtnli Shepard were denied as the reason whs ■Moonliphtnp could only come up with one new episode fiery setcnl weeks At the bottoa of the pad of 6$ weekly IT’ propams was ABCs Our World stamre Linda tlirrtw and Ray Gandotl The show was cooststenlh posed by critics for ks etuerumis approach to %Wa Htadrxm't' Warr frrm tad Kmtada ftp Make a Home at the Top hwoocal sioryHeiimp but no one wrtfd maybe die in pin to the programs plaxmenl agimvi "TTvc Cosby Show" The daw of the nighttime soap open sromed met it pfevajsly top-ranked soaps like "Dynasty" anJ "Falcon Cent" dropped ion the 3K. "Dailas" remained Top Tea however. as Pin Ev.ng ■oke op to find dm the cncre Last scasoa induing Kceet ia •Ikh hushanJ Botin had been kiDoLby her «Uer. were just i dream "Hill Street Bines" was cancelled. ind the popularity of XhctB' is in jeopard) following Sheik) Longs announcement that bet chancier. Dune, mill kave the shew to »n»e books in the Marne woods And'American Bandstand" was cancelled after mote than 30 tears at a Saturday morning iatonte The new Saturday aorrnng shcm- H« » Pte Wees Playhouse" - Pee W« Herman's comic relief packed with enough doubk entendres to make even the wot hangover wortk the 100 nse and shine Being pstn the peen light for oeat year is ABCs 'Max Headroom Already a smash across the Atlanta:. Headroom com-puteriecd character is eipected to conquer America with his unartypants anilide, flashy good looks and (utMo-muale mannerisms 77Cl'RRENTS Me UatLaMm aJ hMb fcsvfc it Xu ttfwr- Jaw U tr. Stay S cti ftuv Kmm » Xrima of rV Her.' G«Uh g a hafu' Uci flak " Cinematic Grab Bag Nets Banner Year JLlie backs at the box office were spent as Hollywood filmmakers turned in a banner »ear - the best year in nearly a decade. For awst of us. it seemed that just when »e finally got a chance Jo see the movie »e bad been dying to see. there were always three or four more to add toocr list One of the biggest yammer hits posed Sigourney Weaver as first officer Ripley in "Aliens." the sci-fiborror Mock busier th3i garnered an impressive seven Osar nominations, iodadieg one for Weaver as best actress. Olrver Stooe returned to Hollywood after his "Midnight 7$ Express' hiatus with three Osar wminatioas foe his brilliant work as screenwriter oo "Salvador" and screenwriter director oo "Platoon." "Children of A Lesser God" brought vet another fuse performance from William Hurt and also by Marke Matbn. the deaf actress who won the best actress Osar for her role opposke Hurt Not to be overlooked wasThe Mission." which met with an equal amount of praise and rejection, though it received plenty of (hear nominations. Bette Midler was another face that returned to Hoflywoorfs spotlight Appearing in 'Outrageous Fortune.' "Ruthless ftople.' and "Down arid Out in Beverly Hills" commedienne Midler breeght audiences to hysteria. The incredibly talented, but often overlooked director Win Hughes reminded audiences of their high school disappointments. successes and laughs in "Ferris Baellcfs Day Off.' "Pretty in Pink.' and "Some Kiod of Wonderful' Though many can attack his narrow s hted "negativism.', there are always moments of pure sentiment and etaction that comment on the cruelty and ridiculousness of high school behavior, norms and cliques. The eagerly awaited 'Hustler' sequel The Color of Money." provided the opportunity for Paul Newman to finally win his best actoe Osar, and reinforced Tom Crest's apabihties and box office draw Cruise also started in 'Legend' and teamed up with Kelly McG-His as pilot and pilot isstnxtor in the romance.' adventure war movie "Top Gun.' which was the spring and summer's top grossing film. On the down side. Eddie Murphy met with only minor successCurrents kff BrUftt tad km fmdi« TV Worm -W MnU((WinU a'lkr« .ilm Spwrwn M«ht W 'tW Mi it 'ike " for Hollywood’s Brightest and Best in 'the Golden Child. tus fcBow up to lot year's Bevnh Hilts Cop "Howard the Duck’ with if $38 million low prosed the sear's biggrst bomb and quite an embarassment for George Lucas. Though Made was ‘Shanghai Surprise was more of a 'knockdown’ than her "knockout Tree Blue" album, she continued to pursue her acting talents with 'Slammer which would later he refilled "Who's That Girl Other tug hoi office draws were Danny DeVito and Richard Dneyfuss in Tin Men. Debra Winger in "Black Widow and Jane hernias Oscar-nominated performance in "The Morning After’ Woods Allen brought laughter, realism, and enjoyment to audiences with his wonderful 'Hannah and Her Sisters Not ooh did be wm a best screenplay Osar, but two of the films stars. Michael Caine and Dunne Wicsl rook borne the awards for best supporting male female roles. "Star Trek IV."‘Karate Kid II anJ abost all "Aliens. prosed that sequels don't base to be as bad as the Trulas the I3eh slasher mosies and the like always are Talk of a sequel»'Gone With the Wind which would star the ailing "brat packers left audiences hoping it would not be another corns nightmare like the ones Freddie Kreuger's kids experienced in "Nightmare on Elm Street Part 3. The Dream Warriors. "Crocodile Dundee catapulted Aussie Paul Hopr. to ituematuoal stardom, and audiences an only hope that plans for the sequel won't rum the image of an already good thing like Temple of Doom did lo "Raiders TVs neser slopped coming.. $id and Nancy. T rinses of the Heart A Room With a View. ‘Bloe Velvet ‘Bedroom Window "Little Shop of Horrors. "Angel Heart ’At Close Range ... And with the end of another star at the mosies. which eliminated with the Osar award presentations on March 30th. ame eipcctttkms of what lay ahead of the rest of 1987 and the beginning of 1988. Top grosser! for springtime included Manhew Broderick's "Project X’ Michael J Foi's "The Secret of My Success’ and Nsrotas Cage followed up ’Pegs Sue Gee Mamed" with ’Raising Axiwna — Tea ZaknjsekCurrents The Best of Denver Best Mexican BbfBcMrt C»ap® Looagt Jiaiiu's I pio»B Shopping » Bro Ginanl District Ar» S fte Best Burgers Borpn Btsi Spuki Irtat Best Bands Best Movies PlllOM A Rcoa Wick V . Top Cu ftflj S«t G t 'limri froa TW Hap TnKSuoA HdUicfc DotMTOCurrents Budget Busters Neighborhood Hangouts Denver Nightspots Bemm Bnt Turn CaapB Uaft Mot-Man Rrd Dragon Piccolo TV Bofd« Kigali Peart Sneer Bar aid Grille Margarita Bav CVfc Zodiac S»ter Nnit Cift Red lOiod Benign'i Soaps SailhS Basil Ip Kiln's Best PizzaClRRtNTS «r VJ ee Whi ' 'groovy.' and like. wow' wen: out with the hippies. Today its »n'l that special' “localK cod' 'psyche!" 'dude.' hasta U vim baby', and we'rt :n the Tuppie era These ire some of the thirds which recapture the unique flaw of the last year 'Yeah, that's it that's the ticket’ So how do we look in IW7? To start at the lop (of the beadk hairstyles for men and women became more shaped, largely due to the moose, hairspray and ocher sculpture products the hot items this year In general male and female hairstyles became a little sharper in tune with advanced styling techniques. Men took more time for cut and style and women used their time more wisely with new cuts and accessories Men's hairstyles were more controlled awarding to stylist Lisa Peterson. and had a (rend for length in the back while remaining short in the front Alsa the movie TOP GUN m the summer of "86. brought the flat top look in for men this year (did vo« hear that SAFI According to FVterson. the inner haircuts have been 'italh big' this year. Many of this year's styles have been a cut from the '60s bobs with a new tendincy for a natural foil and dully look via teasing and spraying.'. Accessories for women's hair included, ponytail dips, combs to bold hair up making mile beads turn. Bows of different colors and materials made a mad hit as wdL Looking down from the head clothing items that hit !9fW7 year hard will reran a significant mark on this year. For ren. Broadway manager Randy Davis said that fashions have become "bolder. more daring and not as drab with big items. Lke striped parts and acid-wash jeans Cl'RRENTS While men's pacts loosened up at the bottom, ovenued shins ind the layered look with a tank top underneath defined the lop. Colon for men acre pastel and bright colors all year around, still shewing; the Mat lice impact Women, as usual wore many different styles and fads this year Stirrup and stretch pints, long, loose sweaters and sweat-shifts, and padded shoulders were all pan of the picture, light chain-baa - along with ruffles and slips brought roaancc into the NSM7 scent When stepping outdoors, both male aoJ female put oo shoes that dieted w h tha year's "hip- scent Multicolored Rccboks made a beg hit with the most fashionable feet Ladies also wort boots, sneakers, or (Tats in ail saneties of styles and colon - even metallic silver and gold. Mens shoes however, remained traditional with topsden. casual loafers, and tennis shoes hitting the pavement The trends of this year were not -poesy But they were a little 'special', a bit "radical' at times, and always cod Whatever moooloey the day to day drudgery of classes and eums held ths star. DC students found piiraaz in foUouing the 'a' fashions, hairstyles and pastimes — those unique quuts which got any war e own character Yeah - dial s the ticket — Diudk Thompsau “Bolder, more daring and not as drab. ” — Randy Davis Talk Talk “Is the way students have a good time changing?” “Ifs changed in a lot of ways. Dry Rush was a national trend ... declining enrollment problems ha e changed. DU osercame a tremendous crisis. The way the school had an enrollment problem a poor reputation, and a deficient bndget ». it seems to base lorned around and it’s (DU) becoming a much stronger institution." - Rick Iaue, Senior “Defimtels. Because it's difficult to ha»e any Urge scale nents with all the red tape that sou base to go through. People ha»e become much more cliquish as a result, the) star in smaller groups._ it’s just too hard to get a lot of people together anymore" - Tricia Wheeler, Senior “I think Winter CarahiL because I went for the first time this sear. It was also sen typical of Dl. It as a lot of fun but there were a lot of hitches too. when we came down from skiing we were a little late and they refused to sene us aay lunch." — Lisa Chenoweth, Senior “'Founders Das' Because an event like that symbolizes our financial success." - Chancellor Dwight Smith I think fundamentally, no. There are certain elements... the Greek system is stronger lhan it ssas a few years ago ... there are parties on the lawn in the spring that 1 don't remember at an earlier time. In general. I think students are basing a better lime. There are indisiduals that I think at one time came to the university who’s principal focus was having a good time. There’s a little less of that now. We base a more serious set of students now than we did four years ago. Especially the last couple of classes. 1 dou’t think we’re seeing more orgies or everybody fleeing to the mountains every weekend." - Chancellor Dwight Smith "Personalis, stepping down as the president of ATO. and letting a new generation take oser. This sear there's been a lot of 'dunging of the guard eserswheere — changing from the old way to new. different ways. I had thought I knew how everything was done... I don't know everything ... you need to always be flexible, opea to learning, to be able to reach one tier and aim for the next one." - Bill Griffith. Senior "I can’t say there is any less stress on alcohol. I think drags and alcohol are as much a part as eser. But I'm not in those circles. My idea of basing a good time is getting a malt and taking a walk in the pari" — lisa Chenoweth. Senior “From the way I had a good time as a student, yes its changing. Hasing a good time meant you were with sour close buds and you were good to yourself. And I think here sometimes basing a good time tends to border on how you impress someone else." — Joanna Mums. Assistant Director of Academic Support Senices “Winter Carnival. it's really the only big I nhersity esent invoking everybody anymore. Abo because this is my last year and 111 always remember that as being a fun pari of my senior year” - Tricia Wheeler. Senior "Dry Rush was sen significant. It certainly did a lot of good in building relationships between the University and the greek system." — Joanna Mums. Assistant Director of Academic Support Senices “What one event stands out in your mind as exemplifying this year?” MGhosts T ha fellow Pioneer football pUwn vre an endangered species at the University of Denver For the time. thej «ould enj their notoriety on camf'C' and ix aflertwe of DC UAcv hot in l«C. the fco H team w«U no taper eusi It oust that the srudern hod) wouldn't wpfvrt Pmcerrv daptie then Jamal roord jear after jear. After al i was dl but ro»s to attend racous fane against rival University of Colorado at Boulder Bui there were other, less eipetahe. nwee voccevAl 'foil' to attend to. oNxh could unapne winter whoa a ski team ans note than Hoineeonw matSoat foothal b this tfofi. too. «ooU oectmiilv meet ib drase. Sa there wodd be no toothafl and no dan , bat bockej woaU boom. J' .odd baseball and And. tnoch later, the nouveau sport of soccer and lacrosse wodJ flourishSports MaT.BtrnforiftifFcBtr J Fakirs Sum Woo Men's Basketball Hoopsters Take 20-8 record to NAIA Playoffs Reg. Ur season success and pU ofT heartbreak was the rune of the pme for ike men's basketball team, as the learn rolled up an impressive KV8 tegular season, only to lose in the first round of the NAIA Duma HI Playoffs. The Pioneers sailed skrnly. opening with some lough road pmes and getting off to a 54 record before starting tbeir long. Ute-season home schedule DU played strongly against three talented Division I teams. Wyoming. Colorado State and Utah, but a me up on the short end each time (81-59.69-55 and 6641. respectively) As 1967 rolled around and the Pioneers enjoyed a schedule whkh saw 14 of their last 17 pmes at home, they heated up. .MI of DU'S starlets Pete Filler, he Fisher. .Adam Murphy. Sun Adams and Ira Harge made strong contributions, each averaging over nine points a game It was Falter who would take over the reigm of the team, running the offense, leading the fast break, and piling up some rather amazing statistics - ITS regular season assists a school record 69 steals and an average 16 points per game. DU won 15 of its last 17 pmes including two on las-secood shots by Fisher (apinst Metro State) and junior Brad Davis (a neatly half-court shot at the buuer apinst Kansas Newman) The Pioneers' lock tided to carry over into the playoffs though, as they M to Western Suit 6846 Senior Jebb Dyfcstra. who played impressively as DUs first guard off the bench late in the season, threw up a desperate three-pouter in the last second of the pme which missed by inches of giving DU the victory. - Dm Dins 87Men's Soccer 11-3-2 Record Hails Pioneer Comeback; Heartbreaker Seals Fate of Champion-calibre Team W TT ah forwards Steve Konkol and Jose Lcmus leading aa attack which had been «dl ineffective the year before. DU raced to an 11 3 2 record However. the tears came up one pme stort of winning :be NAIA District H Championship. That fate was sealed on an ominously pey day in November T when Rais College, art eventual entrant :n the national dum-T ptomhip tournament came away fnoo the final game of the regular season with a 4 2 overtime victory. 4 The Pioneers played strondy is the pme untd they received a devasiing red card to Espen Marthinsea. in the final two minutes ofthepoe. DU. playing the final two minutes of regulation anJ all of the overtime period with only ten men. continued to fight hard but pve up two goals in overtime to seal its fate. Despite the loss, the Pioneers bad a rather successful season, e'en by the high standards traditionally set by the program. Besides Konkol and Lem us. DU got good season-long performances from, among others, midfielder Christian Lalirnbcrg. defensemen Harold Kiefer, brie Cole, and gcalx Elliott Mann. — Daa Dam SSWomen's Soccer Hard-fought Battles Highlight Tough Season A helow-par 6-9 record mar not base shown it bat the wart’s soccer program is on the rise Included in their losses were narrow defeats to talented Metro Stale and Northern Colorado teams and a hard-foaght JO loss to eventual NCAA Championship finalats Colorado College Fust-sear head coach Dean Kitchen bat set hts sights high for the third-sear program and is shooting to he competitive within several sears with a schedule that indoles nothing hot sarsils opponents DC’ graduated only three seaxm off of its 1985 team and headed into I9» with a load of underclassmen. including scoring machine Laa fttrooe. eser-niprosing paahender Dune McKinney and talented freshman Jennifer Lofgren. The Pioneers' strength did not coene from the soungsien alone, though- Senior ctKajXains Riu Harrell and Daphne Kstsos aJdcd both inspirational and physical help to the team while junior Tries Evans once again was a primary force in the DU offensive attack. - Da Dr» 89Sports A Mh IMMpr Gymnastics Pioneer Gymnasts Get v In what turned out to be their best sea-axt set. the Pioneer turn-Nets spew most of 19SNS7 in the nation's top DO and sent two picnasts u the Midwestern Regional Champeonshtps, breaking new ground and setting a precedent for the lean's future in On swa L Saw 1 4. the program has done nothing Nit inprove. despwe the fact that there are only four roora-and board scholarships nailable to the teas. Coach Dae Garcia pats the situation sac-darts. We ao't afford not to he efficient' h has taken the Km Mm an ‘A’ for Achievement Pioneers onh four scars m Disisxm I to break into the top 20. while competing in the nation's toughest region The team broke their presioas record of 179.31. finishing the | season with a 1820 asrngc Earls in February they earned the I number 15 spa in the Division I Coaches MI with a team average of 18245. Later in February and aao March the Pioneer broke their iadisvlual meet record twice earning a 180.05 aga-nst Air Force and a 183.1 against Brigham Young Ituseisit). The team has its stats, but Coach Dan Garcia acknowledges their strength as a uni This is prohabh the best group of per frMmllefnt nfk,: Httsktr fai Tm M k . fk« Derotkr UidSt rw. fast letefML Cant Ifanrife. Uh IkUtrter. tat rmr W M«t kata Km. Km O Hvt. Kah Dtnnltr. Btdt kima. fara«s that I've ever bad it Dl" At the top of the Pioneer ttmer throughout the seasem were Tat Johnson. Lnj Yalanjue . kith) Slilberget. and Diana Det- riei Johmoft. Yab ifx? and Detarikt all qualified as indnidoaK to compete in regional . Detweikr was forced out of I the competition after sutienng an injury Johnson had a respective performaKt with a 35-25. while in rotation behind Olympic hopeful Keih Gamson-Stexes on all four everts Valuqae shined ax always ia her las) performance as j Pioneer fmisbing in fourth place in the indbiJual all-around competition. In her four years with DU Valaequea has become one of the nation's best gymnasts. Garcia said be b sad to lose her as a competitor, but would like her to return next sear as hb assistant coach Wan all ths. we can still expect exes bigger things from next sear s lioe-ap. With the continued dexefopment of setrnn pra-aasts Johnson. MJbetper. Came MarxmiUer. kio O'Hara and possiNx Detadkt plus the addition of some inuring reernts. you can bet the entire women's gymnastics team will be headed for regional next spring. "This is probably the best group of Homers that he ever had at DC.” Coach Dan GarciaTen Letter Winners Look Ahead to Better Days Man) coaches hate to use the expression. hji no matter how ou look ji ii I98M7 was a rebuilJir.g year for the womens has-lethal] team. With the team’s top four starters pane from last star and freshmen and sophomores composing a majority of the spuad. the soothful Pioneers headed into a brutal earfy-season schedule with 92 a chance to either grow up fast or suffer irreparable damage to their confidence. The Pioneers tU Ule their lumps earh. with lopsided losses at Arizona State (IM4 k Wot Texas State (9W3|i Northern .Arizona ($3-55) and Ancona 77-541 during an eight-game losing streak However. Head Coach Renee Bailey’s strategy woo guxJ off in a j big was as Dl' learned to play a more aggressive pmc and began to outmnsdc Continental Diside Conference oppoeieats When the season finally closed. DC finished with an admirable 6-$ record m the challenging CDC and 12-16 overall Sophomores Diar.ne MackJev and Chris Coker provided the muscle underneath the basket while Sheriaiute Socthwoith. Susan Scott and Michelle Sluder all added their touch from the outside Freshmen Cindy Quincy ar.d Allison Raymond played well off the bench and gave Dl' reason to look forward to future seasons with great amx'ipatwn. The Pioneers sported only one senior. Julie Smith, on the team and will return ten letter winners next season. - Du DisisSports Volleyball Tough Conference Daunts Strong Promise for Volley Crew W " ’ ah a majority of its suiting su returning for their junior jars itj a ikn nr bad coach, the women's volleyball team lo he foil of promise as the 1 6 season began However, as a number of women's teams in the Rock) Skua-tain regxm will aaest moving up in the tough Continental Divide Conference ts net easy in any sport Despnr a third year together for players like Linda Herrod. Beth Kuwata and Heather Campbell (be Pioneers were never able to get on track, and Sashed under iOO for the season. Along vn-.ch Hanoi. kuwata and Campbell ftrsi year Head Coach Chuck Bfa got big performances from Becky Busher Helen Fairbanks and Drbbx Kirch, among others. The IS87 season should give the Pioneers another chance to break into the top four of the eight-team CDC rh everyone ha Fairbanks returning for another season — Dan Da»isSPORTS Young leers Ride Roller Coaster to No. 3 Division Finish With Denver fens and media boldinp alhime high expectations fcJkminp the team NCM Final Four finish last year, the 19SWT season W3S a battle from the start foe the DC hockey team. The Piooecrs lost nine pbyrn from the previous season and kgao the year with ten freshmen - including low of the six ■M flartiw defense met Thus, it surprised fen vahin the program when the Pioneers were hammered in the second wcekenJ by North Dakota, the eventual NCAA Champions. 11-5 anJ 5-2 and p off to a slon (2-5-1) flan. DC slowly pot on track dermg a six-pane Noxrmher home stand as freshman Date Shields and junior Daryl Seitcnmcb emerged as the teams tap scorers. The Pwoeen roilercoiskr season reached as peak m December as sophomore Chns Gillies poc hot m poal and DC rolled off four straight road victories at Northern Uichipan (4-2 and 4-2) and Wisconsin (5-2 and 10-J) In the K 5 sxtory over the Badgers. Dl' displayed the balance which would eventually become its trademark as 10 different players scored polls January also proved to be a successful month as the Pweeers embimsed secomCplact Minnesota. 2-2 and S-5. m a series which feii the Gophers feeling fortunate to pick up even one pointSPORTS 14 to Ktk: Ifraa) On Ob . D SUiik Day! SHuvtick. Jeff hmk. Mi SkVUm. Enc Mm. Jim Omti U CmmfA On GJln. (MW tat CmJMmHvH . iatc Cm Rat Onktmc Dt«? Meo Dn kLtvm. Dm Hut . MSutmen. Dm Wl 0 G«iir. Gin imp - h W. HniCmk fUfk focimm. tfoch HnJ Tmtr Pkt ford. Jt§ Grime. Dmyt kBnit. tract HrU trie Ijtm . Rem mm. Dtrti Mqrr. Aiu Gay. Ifari Pljumnlj. Seva IU tv . On forpw . TV series left the Pioneers beading into fcbnury with a vastly improved 15 11 3 record m the WCHA tnj |g.||.j ownlL The roUercoasirt took a KiJ turn in February at the Pioneers bst foot consecutive road games (Michipn Tech a J North Dakota) and split a hone-aisJ-home senes with Cofixado College k fin»h the regular season in third place in the WCHA at 16-16-3 (19-16-3 overall) In the playoffs, the Pioneers drew Colorado College, and the teams shaken confidence and inexperience txgan to show through The senior-dominated Tigers ended DCs season by skating to a 4-2 victory m the fust game of the rwo-gane. total-goal senes and winning the second game 3-1 Senwr John McMillan finished out bn bnllunt carter at Df » h 16 goab and 21 assists fix 37 points in 198647. psing him 196 points fix his career Senwr Jed Lamb also had a fine year fix the Ptorxerv finish- ing with 10 goab and 24 assists fix 31 points on the year and 129 points fix his DU carter DCs other seniors included Chris Olson, who captured the number t e goalie job late in the season and posted a 422 goals-apiast average. Eric Johnson, possibly the team’s most solsJ defensive player. Jim Ortsttd. who pided up II paints despite limited ice time, and Dcwg Mcnhcv. a Linklon. Colorado native who saw action in only eight games during the seasonMen's Swimming 8-2 Record Takes Swimmers to NAIA Nationals HeaJ coach Jim Bain took the 1WW7 trea t swim team to a 5th place finish at NAIA Nadotttb and in outslMding 8-2 oserall record The youthful Pioneers. unbeaten in the league. were the Inter mountain Swimming League champions. Bain is cuirentlj recruiting to build an even stronger team for next year Ik will 16 especially be fooling foe stroog swimmers in sprints, distances and the breaststroke According to Assistant Coach. Andrew Freeman, the team is Tacking in depth and numbers but is superior m quality. Hopefully next year we will increase our depth.' The team. which consists of 12 members, look 10 to National's this year whereas most teams take a full 18 Neil Anderson, a junior from Soath Africa, did extremely well at Nationals, placing 2nd in the 20 meter freestyle. 4th in the 100 freestyle and 7th in the 500 freestyle. Nod Droomer. another South African placed 2nd in the 20 meter backstroke. 2nd in the 10) backstroke and 5th in the 200 1M Other team members who placed at nationals were seniors Mark Jankdo and Rkk Patten Juniors Todd Stanford and Ignttio Jim.dm. and freshman John Role Keith Thomson also qualified for the national eseai In the fall the coaching saff is expecting continued stand-out performances from Anderson. Jininer. and Poole - ( »r i )k tWomen's Swimming Turnabout is Fair Play as Swimmers Go from 2-7 to 7-2 T I he womens wira learn, cox bed by Jim Bam aad assistant Andfc Freeman, iaptowd their record more than an other sir- t team this year. After suffering through a 2-7 season last sear, the Pioneers turned the tables and ended «ith a 7-2 record, placing fourth in the NCAA Division II Regional . This sear the Proneers placed 4th at the NCAA dhiskm II Reponals. The team »as led by Kirsti Paulsen »ho finished in the top 6 at repoiuk taking 2nd in the 1650-meter freestyle and in the 200 freestyle »hik also placing in the 500 freestyle. Other top point scocrrs were Sarah Schultz. Karen Drolette and Aiki McF.nan This year's team captain ms senior. Minch Sperling. Junior Linda Hinckley dost for the Pioneers this year perform- ing beautifully until a back injury kept her out of regwnls. Other summers on the team »cre: Susan Baer. Kirsten Hegberg. Mena Geagea. Janey Raugust. Cari Cataefls .Angie Les-nict Jenr.i Emmerich and Jennifer Hobbs With expectations of supeiix performances from Paulsen. Schultz, lesnick and Drolette the ’•omen s mat team is looking 97 for an cstn stronger season next year.SPORTS Eric Sent. fW Jaffa. K y. Seal timer DittHifa Mens Tennis Young and Old Mix Good Match for Netters T 1 his year the mens tennis :«c consstal of young aod old; 5 freshmen and 5 seniors. The Pwoerrs. with an 8-8 record as of Kjoc 6M deadlines, had their best matches against Mesa, winning H and against UNC. destroying the the Bears 8-1. Placing number one for DU was Justin Sherman, a ser.ior from Denver. Sherman has placed the top position since he transferred from The College of William A Mary three years ago. Last year, he qualified for nationals, where he won his first match and lost his second. The number two player was Join Ribas, a fresh min from Ecuador. Following Rite at twmber 3 was Enc Sorea a senior from Stony Brook. New York. Noeen also served as assistant coach this year. Also stamng for the Pioneers were Dase Wiley. Neal Massey. Alas Gittler. Dasid Garden. Bill lacovdli. ind Ofasxt Heocheme Since the team will be losing 5 players to gradcatioa this year. Head Couch Marty Stanley s looking for new rccreits to replace the losses. Stanley. a student at the University of Denser law school will be returning foe a third year as bead coach neat season - Ciryn HoaigSPORTS Women’s Tennis Team Seeks to Build Can Hc t The Unhenity of Denver %ms tone wn had many new faces dm jar the head coach, leanoe Palmtsaw. the assistant ccvxh. Amy Calkin and three nr» freshmen. Sheila Crane. Lie Edwirds and Seek) Mad .Although the learn was young they had a strong record, winning 9 out of the lb matches played throughout the ;ear. In mid-April the team heat ISC W for the first time in Dl' history Aside flora the California teams. UNC has historically been one of the tojifcest Nc only was CSC shat oot in the meet, but 5 of the 6 vngjes were spli! sets, prosing the stseafjh and endurance of the lads Pioneers. Palmrsano ts an extremely strong tenna player berseft' and was able m help the Pioneers with Kth their mental and physiol pmes She played the number one positfon all four stars at the University of New Mexico and as a setae was invited to participate in the NCAA Division I National tournament In her first vat at DU. she has worked hard to improve the team for the upcoming vary Assistant coact -Amy Calkin has had much coaching experience, and aided the Pioneers tremendously this yar She pa Juried from CSU and is now earning her masters depce n Sport Sciences at DU. Aside from coaching the Piooetiv she coaches the womens tennis team at Golden High School The Footers were led th» year by Carvn Honig. a senior from Houston Texas Homg made it to Nabxuls the last throe years and is hopmg to make it apia as a senior. The number two position was played by Alison Hope, a jauor from Ncsa Sootia. Canada. Honig and Hope, as a doubles tam. will go to nationals as a result of tbeir exeelkat play apinst UNC. Tntia Miibrath who played the number three position, this year b a junior from Memllxik. Indiana. Hie rest of the tam this sear coaststed of Neele Mad. Sheila Crane. Liz Edwards and Nada Merebbi In the doubles line-up with Honig and Hope were the learns of Miibrath and Mad playing number two. and Crane and Edwards playing number three. The tam will he losing only one player next season so look foe them to he extremely strong m the next few yarv -CvyuHouigSports 4 KkmPm Bmcba" Young Team Leads Charge; Rose Celebrates 25th Flod CokIi bck Rote had i loi R okboie Na coh •lid he celebrate his 2fth vttr with IX.'. hoi be surprised ill ibe baseball pundits with the onevpecvd success of his souog wm Despite the kiss of ace pitcher Scon Ratfoeckrr jnd i majorrts c4 starting infieJden fro last scar's lea to graduation. this stir's baseball team has thus fit proseo to he i true "sleeper ‘ The Pioners finished the season with a respectable U record, missing the league championship bs ooe game The seasoo's high poict ante is the team went 11 foe II late m the season, onls to faher 100 m the last weekend cf regular season pkar. Veterans Dan Cronk. Clay Watson. Rusts VanDam. B:’l Hancock. Ron Lndqimt and Tim Hoou hast added ssf cieni depth and espeneoce to a roster which included four freshmen and sit soptoaoees. As is almost alwass true with ans successful baseball team, pitching has bees a key In .this area, the Pioneers were again snort oo erpenence but tag on strength Sophomores Cnig Ramirez. Chris Beilomo and Ed Gasufson all performed wrii Freshman lefts Dase Schroer swrpnsed esersooc with strong showing lair in the season, coming back from a mid-season injurs. (Xbe: strong nr corners included junior college transfer Dase Dinoser. who prosed himself both at the plate and on the mound. Kurt Hughes and Antbons Pranno. UQtsufm - Dm Dr isSports Lacrosse Lax Team Finishes Best Season Ever; Goalie Nationally Ranked A n s program which has survived a history of move Irom club » «:vt loci since 19th. the Dt' lacrosse team is enjoying its best wwt o« in IW7. At prcsstime. the Pioneers boast a 10-5 record. Head Coach Dan Cisneros is happy with the team's performance. The way we re phjiog fight now and the fact that we're scoring well and presenting the opponent from scoring is a good indication of our overall play In goal pnior Kent Martino, one of the area's more aggressive goalies, and the lOth-ranlevJ Diwmoo I goalie in tbe nation.» usually o happy with a season unless he scores at least one goal The defense is led bs trkartain laJocg with Martino and Rusty “The way we're playing right now and the fact that we're scoring well and preventing the opponent from scoring is a good indication of our overall play." — Coach Dan Cisneros Dasis) Craig Orlando. James Hale and John McClure Heading up the long list of talented midfielders are veterans Davis. Neil Ome. Andy Tscbopp and nmoaen Drew Bnxiner and Joe Difranscesco Junior Andy Wright returns on offense as the Pioneers' number one aflactman. with help from .Adam Murphy. Rob Scavocie and Enc .Arnold. As usual lacrosse was a popular spring spectator sport this year, as fans and sunbathen came out lo wavh tbe successful Pioneers and soil up some sun Nevt year, since tbe team will only lose two players » graduatm they wiUccKitinuete improve, and the crowds willam- joi nnue to grow — Dm Dr isTrends1 Ghosts C-jmepe Hill and the B-jchtd Memorial Chapd Both are intricate parts of the Unhcndj of Denver's history Aid yet. aether sarsn© tothis 4ty in tad Camepe. the list library Jooited bj Andrew Camepe himself, ho vacant testament to the almost irrevocable daaapc the pavvajr of tuoe can do Built in I4UK when the University Park campus was link more thin an infant Camepe has served both as the library and the stolen! union It has seen stakets of all kinds pass through If its walk could uIL n would tell of the Roane' K the Nifty 50s. Ibe turbulence of the '60s and all that passed in between. Bat it ani u!L Fm has taken its toll dots; dinttc to the bwhfcaf that only a complete movaticv could repair. So. die wide eves that have seen so ooefa htston remain boarded up. silent to the students who pass a by The future of Carncpe Hall ts deeply in doubt as estimates of the cost of renosatooe lop the miEwcvdottir mark But sooediv it mat be ased There arc at present ao concrete plans (be as future Bud lei chapel on (be other hand, will neser be restoreJ to its former status. Four sears tpx it hurried down in a blue that bngfclewd the sky for miles around Now. one lower is all that is left of the chapel that sened this I'nnervty for nearly JO years. Foe macs of those 50 yean. Buchid was the site of oxaaeax-acta ceremonies, mareuges and weekly refcpocs senicci The stekots who passed through its doors made ths Uniters the fine insotutwn it is. 103“IRANSCAM” —Reagan’s Cloak and Dagger Operation l3ci?!ir sowing noa to dal with terrorists. u wts mealed last (all that President Reagan had been secretly dealing with Iras (or some titae. promising anas ia eichange for hostages. The deal wen: haywire when a small Lebanese newspaper reported MM what was happening In (he months that followed. information began to sarface that w» esec note coodemmng. Profits fro® the sale to Inn were being diserted. some saii to aid the Nicaraguan Contras. Reafin. attempting to asett a debilitating crisis. appointed a com-mtssfon to investigate his aides' dealings. The commission, headed by former Senator John Tower, came toct with a scathing indictment of the Pnrssdent's management style. They reported oe a President who was detached and 'ague about details. and sirtully a pawn in hts axles hands A porge of Reagans lop staff followed, including National Security Council members Lt Col drier North and John Foindeitcr and Whir House Chief of Staff Donald Regan, but Reapn continued » stand by bis poficia. - Mary TurnThe Year On The Mound In The Harbor L Libetty'v Uxiift ojropi(K l in Juh iba no years and $75 mJItort. While President Reagan. jobs of other Hollywood sun and mtxh of America watched 40.003boats floated into Sew York barter for a hot fireworks display and a cool IClO-year birthday party for America's most enduring symbol N 1 sew York was the place to be this year for fans wanting w cessful sports leans. Tbe Giants romped oser Denver's Broncos and the New York Mcts squeaked by the Boston Red Sox to nab a World Series crown. Front-runners all year, tbe kts took a drubbing from the sen-nmental favorite Sox bat charged to victory in the seventh game K 5106 Hart Campaign Ends With a Bang T 1 be campaign of Democratic golden hoy Gary Hart ended with a ban: May 8 as Han announced that he was withdrawn from the presidential race amid allegations of infidelity. Han had challenged the media to find a cleaner candidate but when photographers and editors from the 'Miami Herald followed node! Donna Rice to Han's Georgetown dip. Hart came out looting anything bat dean, la the days that followed, phone calls and a weekend tnp to Bimini aboard a hoot called 'Monkey Business were linked to Hjn and Rice With a beany ‘Hell So. Han told America that be had considered saying in the race, bat withdrew jhce aB — ending a pohtxal campaign which had been x the making fix years and leasing the Democrat with Jesse Jackson ai the top of pans popularity pols. fix the record. Hart’s (aD was ooly ooe m a quick series of charges of sexual misconduct directed at puNic personalities Denser police chief Tom Coopn resigned the week before after alleptcns that a fenule subordinate loser had been pseo a better job as a result of the affair were tnade public And 'Praise the Lord ninisJer and PTL Network chairman Jim Bakker and his wife Tammy Faye were ousted from PTL work after similar charges were lesefed Jim admitted to a dalliance with a PTL secretary and Tammy Faye admitted a hankering for a country singer 1The Link: Stress and AIDS T 1 wo DU researchers have begun a v«ud that could link arum life stressor to the early progression of Acquired Immune Defame) Sydrome. Nebco femes, ifcirctor of the school of Professional Psychology. anJ Mark Lasdenslager. assistant professor of psychiatry ar the Cl' Heath Sciences Cenier. haw combined iheir experience and talents to siud the effect of stress on AIDS. There probably is some relationship between psychological slate and the early progression of the disease." Laudensiager said k»«s adds hts experience working with patients who are unresponsive to medical treatment to Laadeasligers knowledge cf the dfccts of stress on animal immune systems. Together. they hope b discover why some patients who have tested positive for the Human Immano-supeessiw Vims (HIV) do not become symptomatic, while others develop AIDS-rdaieU complex or full-Now AIDS The lean will administer a batten of tests resolving arounJ personality, life experiences and ways of coping with high stress situations. "What we're trying to do is tease out some kinds of patterns that look like they're characteristic of these people now." Jones said "What we want to do is follow these people and see how they fare." Certain characteristics they are studying include response to fear and style of depression. There are people who lend lo panic easily at one end of the scale, and those who are highly resistant to that at the other end." Jones said "People whose experience is predominantly inadylic m nature - that ts. 'Nobody loses me. I've ban deserted - are probably at higher risk LiuJecvlaarr added. There b a population that is at substantially greater r»k because of the way they deal with things - their characteristic styles - that puts them at greater risk" - Mary Iw AIDS Worldwide Concern The fury oxer a frightening disease which b expected to cla m hundreds of thousands of lives by the year 10) broke worldwide m l«7. No kmget was the disease coauined to small communities of male homosexuals, intravenous drug users and Haitians. Suddenly, those who had received Need transfusions, and heterosexual men and women were at risk Americans now consider AIDS to be the second most dangerous disease — second to cancer. Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome, AIDS, moved to the number 2 position on the minds of Americans, just behitkJ cancer. as the countn's biggest health risk The virus destroys the body's ability to ward off even the most innocuous health problems. Across Europe, doctors struggled to change attitudes regarding sexual behavior and in Australia, a violent commercial depicting the Grus Reaper bowling for men. women and little kids, proved scary enough to iocrse raping controversy Amman controversy centered around the use of condoms as protection against the sexuiUwta wn-.:ted dt-ease In the name of jwd health, focal TV stations been advertising condoms.Trends Laughing Matters? 0 nee the Mibjttt of jchoolhtn jotev the eondon beast the subjccl of raging controserss and unprecedented publicirv during 1987. Mans ssewed the increase in coodocn sales as heakhy. hut for I0S unforranate reasons TV surgeon general and study after stndy saaj that aside from abstinence. the ooodoo provided tbe best © Life preserver. 'Nearing condoms saves lives. Maybe wurs. Your partner's. Or the lives of future partners. .And though condoms can't cure AIDS, they can stop it But only if ou ssear them. So make a habit of sleeping wit h condoms. Although your life depended on it. , Usecondoms. Theres livingproof they stop AIDS. protection against getting AIDS, the pinic-indxing. seuaUy transmitted disease of the moment At IX'. controsetvv arose over a plan to install condom dtspen-sers in fraternity houses and on each floor of the I'niserwty's reudeacc tuDs Propooenb x»ed tbe move as a means of protecting tbe stodest body and of biding awareness Opponents said tV condoms wouldn't be used and that tbe placement oi the dispensers indicated tbe approval of casual sea. Nevertheless, tV University installed tbe machines with rw regard for the deadly serioosness of tV fulcir to icoopti e the consequences than for those who mil saw tV condom's use as a laughing matterGreeksThe 1987 Greek Council Interfratemih Council ■ — - ----------- Andrew Spinks — President Scott Bussell —Execute Vice President Ted Trimpa -Judicial Vice President Da e "evler -Rush Chairman Ron Milk -Treasurer J. Whit Switeer —Secretan Panhellenic Council Eileen Quisles -President Bess C opeland -Met President kelh lain -Rash Chairman Shellex Duncan -Adminktratne Coordinator Jeannine Pratt -Treasnrer Pmiinft tf TV laojrttiriJ} ad ft«Mlrair CmjmL Itdn Sfitb ad Klta QutftyIll SAE Salutes The 1987 Graduates112 To: Becki. Kjler, Man. Jea. Allisoa, KathJnrs. Heather. Tamm). Nadi. Coanie. Jodi. Lois. Am. and Stephanie. “hiifi lore and memories." - Tht Gifis of Alpha Gam "Bui ihe only time that seem too short is the time tkat e get to play:' - Jackson Bnmnm114KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY Actives For 1986-87: Jeff Ai kin Tad Arstein Dan Armstrong Brace Beemink Jeffrey Bomemeier Thomas Brady Roger Broun Marshall Burton Matthew Campbell George Carling Keith Camish Matthew Chorske Daniel Corbett Todd Craig Thomas D' Agostino Carl Darien to James DegUu Mark Erickson Mark Frankc David Garcia Timothy Garland Christian Gartlgrabcr David Geek Damien Goddard Gregory Graziano Randall Greenberg Daniel Gugliclmo Edward Gwathmey Gary Hallam Brace Hill Rodney Hilt William lacoselli Christopher Kane Heath Kane Brian Katz Phillip Klein Barry Knuppel Keith Kottenstctte Winston Ken hi Adam Lescur Jeffrey Lloyd Andrea Maionchi Steve Martin Christopher Master-son Scot! Mcncfee Ronald MUls James Navarre Scott Nceb Christopher Nellon Jon Niermann Jeffrey Opp Britton Palmer William Russell Jeffrey Shapiro Andrew Schriener Scott Skorobohatv Mark Slrahs Timothy Vandel Cireg Vandcrvelde Benjamin Waite Douglas Wayne Michael Wcindling David Wexler Clifford Whitehouve Terry Wilson Andrew Wolfe Steve Woodard Officers: President — Mark Erickson Vice President — Douglas Wayne Ritualist — Jon Niermann Treasurer — Andrew Wolfe Secretary — Todd Craig Pledges: Andrew Blair John Carnes Enc Cole Daniel Helfman Kurt Hughes Andrew Klein IIS116Order of Omega The Best in Greek Leadership. Mama Battaglia — Alpha Chi Omega Michael Battaglia — Alpha Tau Omega J. T. Beatty — Alpha Tau Omega Chris Bergen n — Sigma Chi Kerin Dan-son — Lambda Chi Alpha Sheila (Jargon — Delta Gamma Mark Erickson — Kappa Sigma Dai id Geek — Kappa Sigma Tom Gibson — Phi Kappa Sigma Karen Gieseker — Gamma Phi Beta Bill Griffith — Alpha Tau Omega Bob Gurney — Lambda Chi Alpha Rita Harrell — Delta eta Mike Holmes — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kristin Holsclan — Delta Zeta Tracy Jackson — Delta Zeta John Jennings — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jeff Keller — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Shannon Kelly — Alpha Gamma Delta Rick Laue — Alpha Tau Omega Brad Ixiser — Sigma Alpha Epsilon John Mankus — Lambda Chi Alpha John Sierman — Kappa Sigma Kurt Orerhard! — Lambda Chi Alpha Mark Peters — Lambda Chi Alpha Susie Richardson — Delta Zeta Danice Rinderknecht — Gamma Phi Beta Jim Rossman — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Collin Sasaki — Phi Gamma Delta Chris Smith — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Andrew Spinks — Phi Kappa Sigma Stacy Strahs — Delta Zeta S'icola Sykes — Delta Gamma Phil Vaughan — Phi Gamma Delta Tricia W heeler — Alpha Chi Omega 117Congratulations Graduates The DU Bookstore thanks you and wishes you a successful future! D.CI BOOKSTORE F r, n-t j.-nTl i rtrt n AT THE D.U. SKYBRIDGE" The building on the south sid ide 2050 EAST EVANS 871-3250 IIS 1 iA.U.S.A SENATE ALL UNDERGRADUATE STUDENT ASSOCIATION STUDENT BODY LEGISLATURE President: Collin Sasaki Vice President: Eric Dahlerbruch “A.U.S.A. Senate provided me an opportunity to represent the Student Body, meet the Administration, and learn about the school. ” — Chuck Munden A.U.S.A. Senate enabled me to realize my leadership potential, moreover, it gave me confidence in that potential. ” — Robin Hass Senators Bryan Biesterfeld Karen Caldwell Robin Hass Mark Johnson Shannon Kelly Windsor King Beth Matthews Angela Montoya Chuck Munden Jon Nierman Jim Rossman Leighan Springston Linda Stamper Kelli Steward Dave Wexler 119BOOKThe Kynenisbok Staff Editor John S. Jennings Associate Editor of Production Maureen Jeffrey .Associate Editor of Finance John McClure Copy Editor Mary Yanni Copy Manager Liz Bowman Adrertisittg Manager Jim Rossman Adristr John Nichols Pkotognphers John T. Bercsford Kimberly Craighead Seth KamNrr Ken O’Brien Acknowledgments Special thanks to Leslie Petrovski and Today for the much-needed copy: The stalT of the Kynrnisbok is also in debt to the Clarion for the use of their machines and space. Transportation provided by Doug Doyle and his 'Burn. The K xe isbok is especially in debt to Brian Kitts.EPMK9 t the ftjbn- mrt dje aitcoia J J)to tr. jjOniflu lb. aui|lj»ttlr llirimian. Ml procwv-c- fy(jc |t PrrtJtTft Photo nd I-hoar Moto td T)fottr. _ - • )vu annul » s cii b mo-think. 122sijronn .ACH CLUB 123"Well, right no« I really think students are ten concerned about their future. They're ten profession-oriented. There’s a growing rootement that they hate a real sense of what constitutes justness and fairness. For thetnsebes they really want to be fully educated people." - Chancellor Dwight Smith


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