Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)

 - Class of 1987

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 401 of the 1987 volume:

FAJITA PRIMA, SPOHISOR • AT ASU 14 • GETTING INVOLVED 82 • LIVING THE LIFE 196 • MAKING THE GRADE 266 INDEX 380 CLOSING 404 1 THE SUN DEVIL SPARK 1986-87 Arizona State University Tempe, Arizona Volume 60 CodoVvas t ' e Salatiavo tvadit ' i OWE El Two students exemplify the styles, looks and atti- tudes of ASU ' s campus in 1972. Civil engineering major Victor Lee finds daytime studying difficult. 2 Fight Devils .. An early rising student pedals down University Drive en route to her 7:40 class. 17_ Marianne Bcrtini Romance is still in season as students search for an answer to the obscure question " What is Love? " ° 0404 0 0 Down The Field ... 3 .1 41P m0 I voll 11-1 a we. .11 4 a :2 7. -7, 2:. - • • . 0 . u , g L- . ' 7 " ' ' . ) . . Z 0 , j " -,- • , -. 4 , " – 0 . + - • , , 0 0 C : ' t: a . Z ' ' ' . " ' Sponsor: ASASU Still Colorado around the edges, senior history major Amy Hughes plunges into ASU feet first. COLORADO- Brian O ' Mahoney melting the sur • nity to mingle and get some very different ideas about life or ways of doing things. Each individual brought his or her own special ingredi- ents to the melting pot. They shared one common goal - a quality education. They realized that despite their vast differences, they shared many similarities, and they prided themselves for both. he melting pot theory was indi- cative of life at Arizona State. Students, representing over thirty nations, added many different ingredients of tra- ditions, values and beliefs to Sun Devil Country. Every state in the union was represented on campus. Students from Chicago, New England, the South and California spiced up the blend. College was a place to grow socially and cultur- ally as well as intellectually, and ASU was the place to celebrate diversity. There were groups for every type of person to get involved in, which provided an opportu- Bob Castle And Don ' t Ever Yield spark Tradition and school sp i .in hand with life at AS proud to be a part of tb enthusiasm, rushed to the box offi season tickets. Saturday nights urged thousand. Of fans to the stadium. Clad in maroon and gold, the crowd brought with them megaphones, beach balls, pompons and dreams of a Pae-10 championship and a New Year ' s trip to the Rose BOWL in Pasadena, Calif. The game against Southern Methodist University drew 71,695 people the second largest tendance in the University ' s history. Junior Lori Tamcron commented on the genuine enthusiasm of Sun Devil fans. Remembering her freshman year, she said, " It wasn ' t always like this. There was a time when I had to drat., friends to a game. Half of the students left before halftime. " At the first game against Michigan State, a few daring fans painted them- selves in the school colors. It sparked something in Tempe. The spirit sp read like wildfire, making that winning feel- ing one that was shared by players, fans, faculty — everyone who was part of the Sun Devil tradition- Our Color, That No. I feeling is evident in Sun Devil Stadium as the Devils trample Michigan State in the film home game. Sun Devil fans watch the game while Rose Bowl visions tempt the future. Sparky prepares to do his final 30 push-ups during the Sept 20 shut-out over SMU. Brian O ' Mahoney k " he O 0 • 11•1111M Brian 0 Mahoney The Wonderful World Of Disney comes to the Val- ley as everybody ' s t`lvorite. mouse leads the band at the ASU vs. Washington halftime presentation. typical autumn day for Chad Howard consisted of rising late - " barely in time for class, " attending cheer practice and coaching gymnastics for the Arizona Aerials, a private club on the west side of Phoenix; studying came later. That was the typical Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The other two days of the school week provided a time for chatting with close friends and doing " whatever needed to be done, " but what made Howard different from ev- ery other ASU student was his weekend activity. On Saturday nights, this quiet physical education major slipped into a red nylon suit and strapped a mask to his head. In a matter of minutes, Howard became more than a face in 71,000. He trans- formed into everybody ' s friend, someone students recognized and related to. He shared in their pride of a winning team and kept them going when the stakes were down. Chad Howard was. " Sparky " — the ASU mascot. Howard found his first twc years as Sparky to be easier than anticipated because of a new spirit that began at ASU in 1985 and snowballed into what it is today. He feels coach John Coo- per had a lot to do with adding to this spirit. " He (Cooper) wasn ' t afraid to be a cheerleader — al- ways out there twirling his towel. With a new coaching staff and a new attitude, the crowd sensed this and was more responsive. " Whatever the reason, school spirit abounded and Howard ' s character, " Sparky " , designed for ASU by Walt Disney in 1947 for $75, kept that spirit alive. Outshine The Others .. 7 I Resting on her Honda Helix, Tammy Miller takes a break between classes. The State Press proves to be a daily piece of leisure reading for students around campus. " Oh That Lovin ' Feeling " seemed to help Michael Laurie and Cara Carter forget all other worries. Warren Bro,n Feho Frnrn the Rilitrs hen the pressure of labs, assign- ments and exams became too over- bearing, students enjoyed time between classes as well as night hours and weekends to get some relaxation and leisure time. Between classes, students opted for an afternoon in the MU, where they would play a quick game of pool or plug a few quarters into the Pac-Man machine. They would gather on Cady Mall Bob Castle gouts didn ' t prove relaxing, students could get away to any number of vacation spots in nearby states. Road-trips to Las Vegas and Rocky Point were among the favorites. For a mere 38 dollars, students could fly America West to Los Angeles to relive their childhood at Disneyland or party in Westwood. Sophomore Jill Cooke took off to Rocky Point in Mexico on five occasions during the first semester. " It way was just a few hours away, and it provided a time for everyone to go crazy and have fun. " Cooke said Rocky Point was " the total ASU hangout. " " It was a great place to go if you didn ' t mind getting dirty. " Regardless of where stu- dents went to enjoy their free time or forget about school for awhile, it was something required by ev- eryone. to people-watch or meet friends. After a long day on cam- pus, students would enjoy the nightlife in Tempe. Ban- dersnatch, The Dash, Sur- prises, and Cannery offered a familiar place to see old friends. Devil House was the place to be on Thursday nights for " countdown " , and Friday 25-cent hambur- gers lured a crowd of hungry college kids. When the normal han- Getting to class can be an escape. Skateboards are a popular mode of inter-campus commut- ing. Warren Brown Patty Underhill takes a break be tween class to catch up on some last minute studying. cn ✓) C. ✓; Bob Castle " Give ' em I lc ll Devils " 9 ohil the dovish 0 0 0 he look on campus in 1986 was cool, comfortable and casual. Classroom attire was an over-sized T- shirt and a pair of cotton Bermuda shorts. Senior communications major Bill Polston said, " I dress as comfortable as possible for school. Arizona is so hot in the daytime. " Everything Gucci and Louis Vuitton was in. The Benetton and Generra col- lections along with Guess? products were also popular lines. Everything was worn oversized in a kaleidoscope of colors and prints. Polos, only by Lauren, were as M:11,1, le popular as ever, and thrift stores offered an inexpen- sive, fun way to get a " casz " outfit. Hairstyles were VERY ' short for guys and as wild as possible for girls. Styling gel and mousse by Paul Mitch- ell helped give that extra body to fine, limp hair. All in all, the looks of ASU re- vealed the fun-loving atti- tudes of the student body 10 Cheer! Cheer! For ASU! While waiting for a friend outside the MU, fresh- man Holly Shave enjoys the company of her nine- week-old puppy. Fatigues went out with 1985 but certain special stu- dents were required to wear them. Bob Castle ' Casual class attire is the norm as dictated by the hot Arizona climate. Sophomore Sean George heads for class across the University bridge, mo- deling typical OP fashion. Marianne Bertini Basking in the sun at the ASU Aquatic complex, Chris Weatherud works on her tan. A couple of stylish student s fill each other in on the latest campus gossip. Bob Castle 12 For It ' s Hail! Hail! The Gangs All Here .. On his second set of curls, Marketing major Brian Root completes his workout. . . . We all had them. It was the common bond that brought us together. Success, happi- ness and good health was what we expected from life. Hard work and discipline were the keys to meeting the expectations. But who said school was all work and no play? Our " playgrounds " consisted of the MU and popular off-campus night spots, such as Devil House and The Dash. On the road to a fresh start, we picked up new styles, slang and sometimes a fleeting romance. Life at ASU brought excitement that lasted from the first football game against Michigan State to the sum- mer of ' 87; we will always remember the devilish time we had. 7 Section Copy by Kathryn S. Trestain, Jeffrey S. and Steven J. Adams. Preparing for the majors, sophomore Mike Glazewski plays catch on PV Beach. Bob Castle Bob Castle Lifeguard Kevin Ohler relaxes between shifts at the Aquatic Center. Cholla residents enjoy a Sunday afternoon in the courtyard. Section Layouts by Jeffrey S. Billion and Kathryn S. Trestain. . • = IA At ACI I Student Life The university experience at ASU boasted far more than text books and midterms. Through their activities and attitudes, the students gave 1986-87 a sparkle all its own. page 16 Marianne Bertini News Events from all over the world in- fluenced life at ASU. Across the oceans or across the street, news broke and distinguished 1986 from any other year. page 74 ftl -A student stops by the 198 Devil Spark booth to pa iia earbook. order to fully understand what being a Sun Devil was all about you had to experience the complete cycle from hurried registration in August to the feeling you got as you moved the last object out of your year-long inhabitance in May. The student life section captured much of the experiences of the 1986-87 academic year in Sun Devil country. From rushing a fraternity or sorority to dancing the night away at Devil House, the ASU campus and its surroundings provided many social experiences for its students to gain an education outside of the classroom. Off campus, Tempe nightlife provided other ways of relaxing. Eating out at some popular restaurants, going to the dollar movies, frequenting the nightclubs or buying season tickets to Sun Devil football games were a few. No matter what you did or how you sliced it, ASU students had A DEVIL OF A LIFEV Section Editor: Steve Kricun STUDEN ' UFE A packed dance floor at Surprises nightclub shows that not even classes can keep ASU students from 16 Student Life Tempe ' s active nightlife. Four spontaneous ASU students splash in the Cady Mall fountain, cooling themselves off on a scorching Arizona day. Listening to a walkman and sunbathing go hand in hand as a favorite activity of students at ASU. Marianne Bertini Marianne Bertini Student Life 1.7 00 Scanning the horizon for other interesting tans, Misty Evers enjoys the sun and the view at Mona Plummer Aquatic Center. Tanning et ' s bag some rays " was a popular quote that echoed through the land of ASU. Students walked to and from class confused and stressed: " Should I lie in the sun or go to class? " That was the dilemma of the day. All that was needed to do some serious tanning was oil in one hand and some tunes in the other. Golden tans walked through campus from the be- ginning of August until the end of May. The so called sun worship- pers were found between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. They occupied many pools, grassy areas and any given space on campus. They laid flat, still and content. The only movement that was involved was the ' flip-to-the- other-side ' technique. The spectators that passed by found their swimsuits to be extremely fashionable. It was fun, relax- ing, and it took away some aca- demic stress. One can not forget the social aspect involved. Palo Verde Beach was one of those social gathering places. It was locat- ed between the Palo Verde residence halls. This grassy area was filled with laughter, smiles, oily bodies and much exchanged gossip. Flirting, which filled the decks of the Aquatic Center, was a pastime while students cooled them- selves off in the widespread pool. It seemed as if a perfect tan was a concern that occupied the minds of ASU students. Reading, writing and arithme- tic were up there in the top 10, but tanning created a close competition. Article by Lori Friedman and Gina Jimenez Layout by Steve Kricun Marianne Bertini Browning under the de- sert sun, Kim Oliver, Shari Sparks and Christy Rahan show fine form in one of ASU ' s fa- vorite pastimes. Soaki Up g sr 18 Tanning Marianne Bertini Steve Kricun Virtually any bright spot can become an impromptu sun deck for die-hard tan-seekers like Steve Cacossa. The Aquatic Center provided a good place to catch up on the rays as well as the news, as Michele Wreble, Cherrie Verhires, Lisa Shankman demonstrate. Suntanning serves as a popular break from class. Nitelife Students dance to hit songs at the ever popular Gold Rush. CR, Of A 74 t was 7 p.m. and the halls were hopping with life; the girls were in their rooms painting their faces as the guys stood in their rooms and primed their bodies. The students all prepared for the nitelife out on the town in Tempe. The nitelife was an exper- ience that many, if not all, stu- dents had the opportunity to engage in. From the Vine to Shepherd ' s from Graffitis to Rockin ' Freddies, with such a choice, no student could go wrong. As the students walked into the nightclub, an ID was need- ed to be able to enter and grati- fy their bodies with intoxicat- ing spirits. Once in, it was time to drink in moderation, so everybody ordered five and six drinks at one time. Perhaps the students ordered so much because they feared the bar would run out. Once the initial props were in hand, the scoping took place. The women all sat together in a tight circle around the ta- ble, smoking, drinking and laughing in their high-pitched voices. All of a sudden some of the girls broke ranks, and their eyes scanned the bronzed bo- dybuilders propped against the pillar. The guys, in turn, subtly no- ticed the glances but continued to scope around so as not to let on they were " eyeing " the blond dye-jobs and well-devel- oped bodies. Suddenly, the guy made his move and strutted over to the table of girls. Continued on page 22 Afe Dark 20 Nitelife Outside Grafitti ' s, a homeward bound student receives assistance from a club bouncer. A touching moment between Manae Deaner and Johnny De Chandt as they share a slow dance. Ending the perfect evening, Angela Drapeau and Jim Cook share a kiss at the Gold Rush. • • 22 Nitelifc The girls continued not to notice as the man in his skin- tight Calvins and turquoise polo, cleared his throat with readiness to deliver the infa- mous line, " Would you care to dance? " As his voice trailed through the smoke-filled air, the girl ' s attention suddenly shifted to the figure that hovered above. The girl, in her black stirrup pants and low-cut camisole, peered up into the man ' s ocean-blue eyes and accepted his invitation to dance. The couple glided over to the dance floor where their seduc- tive stares met and locked onto each other. The end of the fast dancing and finally a romantic tune; their bodies quickly filled the gap that once separated them. As the song ended, the cou- ples, arms wrapped around each others ' waists, headed for the door. They stepped out and walked through the caressing wisps of mist that dabbed their faces. As they approached his red Porsche, they stopped short, turned towards each other and gazed longingly into each oth- er ' s eyes, with the visions of things to come., Article by Steven J. Adams Layouts by Steve Kricun . Ir Morning Hours ASU Nitelife =•■•111111111111 Dancing the night anay. these ASU stu- dents join in the fun at the Devil House. Strutting their stuff, this couple shows off their latest dance moves. " No parking on the dance floor! " This shot from above shows everyone dancing their hearts out. Taking a break from be-bop- ping to the music, Misty, Ran- dy„lefl; and Millie sit down for a drink. )) of classes and studying at ASU could bring a lot of headaches and fatigue to students, but when the night rolled in, students received a reprieve from all of this and could be seen dashing through the streets over to The Dash Inn. The Dash Inn or The Dash, the name stu- dents commonly called it, was a restaurant that developed into a real getaway for students. It not only was conviently close, but it sparked an aura of school spirit, as well as filtering an aroma of great-tasting Mexican food that could have lured Speedy Gonzalez away from his busy cartoon schedule. Dashing To The Dash Nitchic 23 ASU students make Ski Club offi- cer Craig Hadley ' s day as they sign up w join the ski club. Actives Of ,1311M• were a few days when students could walk down Cady Mall and not be confronted with some sort of activity taking place. Cady Mall had become a place where a showcase of ideas, thoughts, attitudes and organizations all came togeth- er to try and get students to listen and be involved. It was rare that a student could walk by and not have somebody shoving pamphlets in front of his face. Even if students tried to dodge the pamphlet phantoms another one seemed to be right there to catch all those who eluded the first one. Perhaps a pamphlet buster should have been budgeted into the ASU expense account. If dodging pamphlet people wasn ' t enough, one had to compete with the bicyclists and the skateboard junkies who competed for the title of King of Cady Mall. Every day the skateboarding students would whiz up and down the mall causing many students either to jump out of the way, jump on the skate- board or run into the skate- board. This, at times, caused some heated discussion be- tween the parties involved. Granted that skateboards did not have their own paths, but the bikes did although they seemed to never heed their lo- vely green and white imitation streets. Instead, they enjoyed cruising Cady Mall and watch- ing the students ' eyes bug out as they saw their lives pass be- fore their eyes, as the bicyclists barely missed running them over. All this was minimal, though, compared to all the real activity that lined the mall every day: the club booths. Cady Mall became by far the most widely used mall and one in which students could be guaranteed " anything goes. " Not only was it " anything goes, " but it became a tradi- tion. In fact, many students looked forward to walking down this mall so they wouldn ' t miss out on any good stuff that might have bee n happening. Whatever the case, Cady Mall always had some sort of excitement that kept the cam- pus humming. Article by Steven J. Adams Layout by Sarah Wilhelm 24 Cady Mall Cady Mall Sounds The top ten most annoying noises heard on Cady Mall were: 10. The blaring sound pouring from joggers ' Walk- mans. 9. The prodding conversations of Petition Pushers. 8. A hurried student ' s cheerful chirp of " sorry, " after decking another student with his bookbag. 7. The rumbling heard from a starving student ' s stomach on the way to class. 6. Whining of students who are late to class. 5. The grating rhythm of skateboards as they roll over cracks in the walk. 4. The screech of brakes of illicit bicyclists unsuc- cessfully dodging pedestrians. 3. The agonized screams of pedestrians struck b■ the illicit bicyclists. 2. Frothing of campus evangelists seeking to coax students into their respective folds. I. The piercing beep emitted from Saga vehicles. RmId■ Thicben WORLD RECORD ATTEMPT GEST GME " e MUSICAL CARS SEPT. 14 " ASU BAND FIELD Randy Thicben Students get involved by signing up for many ASU activities on Cady Mall. Randy Thicbcn A representative for Theta Chi explains the procedure for attempting to set the world re- cord in musical chairs to fellow ASU stu- dents. Inside The elcome to ASU Safari tours. Of all the throughways connect- ing the corners of the campus, Cady Mall was one of the bu- siest. A walking tour of ASU ' s " main drag " offered a fairly representative insight into the heart of the University cosmos. Please follow me. Starting on the south edge of the main campus, we pass the Business Administration Building on our right. The an- gular majesty of the Business Annex, added in 1983, towers behind it. On our left is the Agriculture Building, prou dly bearing on its facade the names of some of the major figures in scientific history. You ' ll notice most of the stu- dents dismounting their bicy- cles in accordance with the posted ordinance. Every now and then you can see a Univer- sity policeman issuing tickets to violaters. Farther along now on the left, you ' ll see the Academic Services Building and Admin- istration, the switching station for student aid. The wafting odors of baked goods tips us that we are upon the Memorial Union, on the right. These gnarled old trees spread their branches over this section of the mall leading up to Cady Fountain, offering re- freshing shade on balmy after- noons and even a bit of shelter from the December afternoon rains. Beyond the fountain and through the droves of skate- boarders, the Danforth Chapel serves as host for various reli- gious and community func- tions. Now we ' re upon the sec- tion of the mall where students can join a club or a cause. On our right now is the all- important Hayden Library of- fering a little peace and quiet to studying students. We can rest across the mall here on West Lawn, flanked year- round by colorful flower beds, provided ASASU or MUAB hasn ' t sponsored an event on it. Now we can see Matthews Center on our left, home of the University Art Gallery. To the east of us is the Social Sciences Building; its atrium center is another popular spot to take a moment ' s break. cn 0 Cip Students seek shade un- der the trees of West Lawn as a speaker ad- dresses ASU. Guided Tours 26 Cady Mall II Crossing Tyler Mall, we find the Language and Literature building on the right. On the other side stands the Anthro- pology Building, which also houses a muse um on the en- trance level. As our tour concludes, the Language and Literature Building gives way to various newspaper racks while the Nursing Building makes up the end of the west side. You may want to wander back through the mall to take a better look at one of the build- ings or just to sit on one of the many benches lining the mall and let its liveliness pass before you. ' " A student rests by the MU while a representative of a cause makes a point. One of the many organizations that lines Cady Mall during the day, the Club Mexico Centro America seeks aid for earthquake victims. Ron Kuezek EARTHQUAKE Ron Kuczck A student working at the Akai booth, on campus for a week in early October with the Spin Magazine College tour, chats with a friend. cz) cz) 0 C 0 Marianne Bertini Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Carolyn Pyc 0 ne of the most popular places on campus would have to have been the Memorial Union. The MU was popular among students be- cause of the wide variety of ac- tivities it housed. One of the best features of the MU was its vast array of eating establishments. Stu- dents could get anything from brownies and cookies to spa- ghetti and burgers. Or, for those with a craving for a sit- down meal, there was The Club, which served a range of SAGA foods. On the south end of the ground level was the informa- tion counter where students could find answers to various questions or pick up fliers for current happenings around campus. The information counter ' s bulletin boards were a note-card forum for students with something to buy, sell or trade. There was an art gallery and the Montgomery Lounge provided a quiet place to sit back and think about life while, just around the corner, the ticket outlet sold tickets to those looking for on-campus entertainment. But for those just looking to unwind, the MU had some- thing to suit anyone. Besides serving as home for the MUAB and Student Life of- fices and various services like photo developing and a credit union, the lower level of the MU yielded the choices of bowling, pool, air hockey, ar- cade or video games. If the pace was still too fast, there was always the Union Cinema, which regular ly showed such current and classic hits as " Ghostbusters, " " Twilight Zone " and " Pretty in Pink. " The upper level of the build- ing was the site of the offices of ASASU as well as of assorted meeting and banquet halls for the use of campus groups and their activities. The solitude of the Alumni Lounge provided students with a perfect area to study. No matter what a student ' s interests were, the MU had something to offer. Whether it was a place to chow down, wind down or get the lowdown, the MU was the ideal switch- ing station for university lifet Article by Curt von Wedel and Caro- lyn Nelson Layout by Beth Deines The Memorial Union dedication plaque proclaims the 1954 birth of the student center. Steve Kricun Steve Kricun Memorial Union Centre SwiteVilly Stati Many students found the pool area in the lower level of the MU a convenient place to spend time. Video games provide the quickest way Senior Bill Gomilla concentrates on to get one ' s mind off school and relax hitting the perfect shot. before the next class. Ron Kuczek State Press Steve Kricun The bulletin board advertises every- thing from needed roommates to var- ious miscellaneous items and attracts ' countless investigators every day. The MU provides the perfect meeting place for students, faculty and staff alike. Steve Kricun Memorial Union 29 !ass Day Cruis To C Each 30 Moving It was 1:32 and Hugh McCut- chen, an architecture major, had a 1:40 class. He gathered his books, spun out the door and proceeded to ' shoot down the stairs. ' With his skateboard cov- ered with stickers from Pick-N- Save, he was on his way. " I started skating when I came to ASU last year. It was cheap, and I didn ' t have to lock it up, " McCutchen said. Students at ASU found that transportation across campus was required. McCutchen, who hopped benches, skated the foun- tain and moved swiftly between people, was one of thousands who found a way of transportation. Watch out! " Mad bicycle rid- ers " had taken over Cady Mall. Ten-speeds and Beach Cruisers were the most popular way of transportation across campus. From sunrise to sunset, these `mad riders ' were spotted from miles away and nothing got in their way. The popularity of bike riding stemmed from its conve- nience. It enabled students to travel large distances quickly. Skateboards and bicycles sounded great, but off-campus commuters found that their No. 1 way of transportation had to be fast and reliable: the automobile. Back and forth to school they went. A car was as important as getting to school on a test day. It went hand in hand with receiving a college education. No gas in the tank was a day of rest. Then there were those wild and crazy students who woke up in the morning, slipped on their socks and rollerskates. No mistake-rol- lerskates. Across campus they went, perfecting their techniques. If their feet got tired, they hopped on a tram. Trams were found ev- ery hour shuttling between cam- pus and perimeter parking lots. It was a convenience that was open to all. As the saying goes, " to each his own. " Transportation was of all kinds, and it flooded ASU from mall to mall. Students got to their destinations and enjoyed the ride ' ' Article by Lori Friedman Layout by Sarah Wilhelm Marianne Bertini 1111 1 Students quickly travel across campus in order to get to class on time. Moving An ASU student cruises to class in half the time it takes to walk. Commuter students find the tram a great convenience as they travel from campus to Lot 59. Joe Hatfield Jonathon Reid Jonathon Reid The Shortest distance between two Mopeds arc an easy and popular points is a straight line, as Anthony way to travel through campus. Lobaido proves in an attempt to make it to class on time. Randy Thicken Moving It 31 of the major prob- lems suffered by students at ASU were that of stress, frustration and mere mental exhaustion. The stu- dents had to find ways to relax and to alleviate their problems. Different students did this in different manners. For instance, freshman busi- ness major Mike Podany liked to bike, watch football, and party with friends. He said, " Going to the ASU football games and then just partying with friends helps me to relax and blow off steam. " But for those who didn ' t like to party that much, there were numer- ous other ways to take it easy. For example, volleyball was one of the more popular outlets around campus. One could al- ways find a game going on at Cholla, Manzanita and espe- cially Palo Verde residence halls. The excitement and sus- pense generated by this game seemed to give a welcome re- lief for unwanted stress. If volleyball didn ' t suit your taste, and if your taste was more for the rugged outdoor life, there were still a number of things you could do. Amy Hewlett, a freshman engineer- ing business pre-law major, liked to go three-wheeling and drive her pickup truck. She said, " I ' m from Buckeye, and there is really nothing else to do besides going three-wheel- ing or taking a drive out to Yuma. I like to go three-wheel- ing for the excitement and fun. You can jump over the hills or maybe take a ride up to Lake Pleasant! " Even if you were more of a traditional athlete, you could find ways of relaxing. Tamara Weitz, a freshman industrial engineering major, liked to play volleyball on Sunday and go running a couple of times a week. But she said her favorite thing to do, besides being a Sigma Pi pledge, was to lay out by the pool with her friends. There were even some more radical ways to relax. Troy Ro- senow, a freshman mechanical engineering major, liked to " go nuts all week lon g and then sit back on Sunday and watch the Broncos on television. " Regardless of your prefer- ence for getting away from the daily pressures, everyone agreed that getting outside and joining in some type of physical activity provided a chance to socialize and have fun. Article by Curt von Wedel Layout by Bcth Dcincs ReiaxLng In Great Outdoors IA Outdoor Activity L imommim aYIs fountain p idcs a tin iv o cskapc the blistc g Ararona . Nona Friedman Outdoor Activities 33 Nona Friedman Nona Friedman The tennis courts see many students enjoying the sun and improving their skills. Playing Football provides many op- portunities to relax and have fun with friends. Outdoor raquet ball courts are a great place to relieve the pressures from school. 0 iD ditir 34 Linear Motion n erhaps the most aggro- ! ' voting situation students had to contend with each year was the lines that seemed to accumulate whenever some- thing had to be completed. This year was no exception as Sun Devils once again spent much of their valuable time waiting in long lines. Moving into a new home could be an extremely exciting time for anyone. However, as students approached the string of people winding around the hall lobby walls and out the door into the blistering heat, excitement was rapidly re- duced to frustration. The next hour would be devoted to wait- ing for the people in the front to get settled in their new rooms. After completing the check- in cycle, the next important step was finalizing the schedule to be ready for classes begin- ning the following week. It was inevitable that this would bring out at every point on campus the ASU masses, diligently waiting to drop or add courses, to find the appropriate depart- mental signatures and to sub- mit the schedule to the nearest registrar site. The process de- manded an entire day because most of the time was spent waiting in a massive line to ac- complish the appropriate deeds. During the week prior to the first day of school, many stu- dents found themselves again waiting with hundreds of other people to have photo I.D. pic- tures taken, to pick up the fi- nancial aid and scholarship checks and do the numerous other activities that are neces- sary for getting through school. Perhaps the most visible lines were seen at the various bookstores where students hunted for their materials, text books, T-shirts and everything else needed for school. The lines of people reached to the back of the store in some places, and students were re- quired to endure the constant hassles of holding everything for hours until they finally made it to the cashiers ' sta- tions. Socializing also forced stu- dents to stand in lines. Popular bars and restaurants had long Linear Motion Keeps as n Line Life Line one third of a student ' s academic life could be consumed by lines. If you weren ' t one to let such a spanse lie fallow, you could have put the time to many constructive uses. • Practice winning tic-tac-toe strategies. • Classify all your acquaintances by shoe size. • Update Homer ' s " Odyssey. " Nona Friedman • Write the great American computer program- ming language. • Fantasize about having 20 unrestricted minutes in a Sherman tank. o Hand-crochet that quilt for your waterbed. © Twiddle your elbows. nts wait itkiatiently for the to pick them up and transp to their cars. Nona Friedman lines of people waiting to get in or get served. After going to these spots, students had to wait in another long line if they decided to go to a campus par- ty. Having to wait in the many lines on campus automatically taught every Sun Devil a valu- able lesson: patience must be maintained at all costs. Stu- dents had to learn how to deal with the frustration, boredom and, of course, the heat be- cause the lines could not be avoided. However, with a little luck, this usually was a perfect time to meet other people who were victims of the same cir- cumstances. Article by Beth Deines and Helena Tselos Layout by Carolyn Pye Brian O ' Mahoney Sun Devils take refuge in the shade while they wait to have their IDs 7 validated. Faithful Sun Devil football fans wait in line to buy their football tickets. Linear Motion 35 students concern themselves with mid- terms while others wor- ried more about what to wear to the game Friday night, but practically every student was assailed at least once by that burning question: where is a good place to eat around cam- pus? Within the first two weeks of school, this mystery was gener- ally solved with options galore. There were many places in the area with a variety of foods to suit any palate. The environs of ASU were a virtual burger haven. There were the charbroiled delights of the Chuckbox, while Flakey Jake ' s offered a fancier affair with do-it-yourself specialty toppings. And for on-the-move food, fast food places, includ- ing Burger King, McDonald ' s, Jack in the Box and Whata- burger were all easily accessi- ble from campus. If the thought of hambur- gers didn ' t make your mouth water, the Sub Stop and the College Street Deli offered an array of submarine sand- wiches, salads and imported beers. For a real full-meal bargain where people sat down and or- dered, The Dash Inn, Wacky Willy ' s and the Mexican Res- taurant offered tantalizing Mexican food, while the Spa- ghetti Company, with its two- for-one Sunday dinners al- lowed students to eat well on a limited budget. Dessert generally followed either dinner or a movie, and the choices tempted even the most steadfast dieter. Steve ' s Ice Cream, located next to the Spaghetti Co., scooped out a fattening but flavorful treat. Other alternatives included the Honey Treat Frozen Yoghurt Shop or the imported Danish taste of Hagen Dazs Ice Cream. On special occasions, when style and class were considered top priority, The Lunt Avenue Marble Club and Mill Landing served up the wining and din- ing that is seldom present in college life. Finally, someone mentioned the staple food of all college students: the pizza. Whether topped with a combination of mushrooms, sausage, green peppers and onions, or just plain cheese, pizza kept the typical ASU student alive. Jonathan ' s, Domino ' s, Long Is- land and Pappa Jay ' s, to name a few, often provided a cure for the midnight munchies or nourishment for allnight cram- ming sessions. For students at ASU in 1986-87, eating was a major part of the social scene, and no matter what your taste in food, something was bound to please your palate., Article by Derek LaBaer and Helena Tselos Layout by Beth Deifies Photos by Marcelo Vasquez 36 Dining Out Studert Option, ASU students place their order for Spaghetti Co. ' s Sunday night special two-for-one dinners. Late night munchies force students to shout out their orders at a drive-thru monitor. Only the finest ingredients are avail- able to gingerly pile on top of a fabu- lous burger. Dining Out 37 Thousands of yellow balloons were released at the ASU Washington game to benefit the Ar- thritis Foundation. Football Mania Spirit Rocks 38 Football Mania was 7 p.m. on a Saturday night and Sun Devil fans were not to be found. We were looking high and low as a state of emergency went into effect. The Devils had disap- peared. We packed our gear and started the search. Our first destination was fra- ternity row. We walked care- fully and wide-eyed. The Dev- ils had definitely made an ap- pearance in the recent past. There was evidence of " pre- parties " and staggers who had been left behind. But where had the Devils gone? Many tailgaters within the area had led the way to their hideout. As we tiptoed toward Sun Devil Stadium, we noticed bright lights flooding the terri- tory. Darkness surrounded the arena, which emitted a low hum of excitement. We en- tered with caution. To our sur- prise we had unraveled the my- stery: Sun Devils had been found. Their domain was a chilling sight. Cheers, smiles and anxious- ness were observed up and down each section. Not only was a game going on, but a social gathering. The Sun Dev- il fans were so intense and their home so domineering that it could intimidate the mightiest of opposing teams. One can give credit to a par- ticular spirit group, but when it came to Sun Devil spirit, it was a group united. Together games were won and together fans shared victory parties. Each Saturday night during a home game no other place in the Valley was more moving or exciting. Sun Devil Stadium was the place to be at game time., Steve Kricun Sun Devil fans point the way to victo- ry. A happy group enjoys a small feast before proceeding to the game to cheer their favorite team. w ; r rt 0, i Brian O ' Nilahoncy William Valentine to O O a. to Article by Lori Friedman Layout by Steve Kricun After an ASU touchdown Sparky dili- gently matches the total number of points with pushups. Football Mania 39 Sieve Kricun The you were daring enough to leave the safety of your residence hall in the wee hours of the morning, you would have discovered the calmness and solitude that ex- isted at ASU only at night. ASU ' s malls, that teemed and jostled with activity during the day, were nearly empty. An occasional couple heading home after a movie or a safety escort accompanying a student across campus were the only signs of life on the walks. Silence cloaked the Lan- guage and Literature building. Some sparse lights kept watch over the deserted Business An- nex. No bikes or skateboards whizzing by at break-neck speeds. No SAGA carts beep- ing. No crowds hurrying to class. ASU presented an entirely different mood late at night. You may have felt like a mere face in a crowd of 42,000 by day, but wandering the grounds in the still hours be- fore dawn could make you feel like the ruler of the camp Article by Steve Kricun Layout by Tim Hall Photos by Brian 0.114-ahoney r The Vic )e iours 5:49am. Up before the chickens, Scott Dandos and Stash Rowley deliver the newest edition of the State Press 12:06am. After a long night study- ing at Noble, Pete Rounseville and Lynette walk down Palm Walk to- wards their rooms. 2:32am. Leaving the MU for lot 42, Charles Hedrick safely escorts Ja- mie Sandoval to her car. 10:41pm. Helping each other cram for a test in the morning, Karin Johnson explains the problem to Dan Allen. 3:13am. Late night presents an aspect of PV Beach that most people seldom see. Devil Decor he " Compressional " sculpture, com- posed of concrete. steel, and bronze, commemorate- the centennial. Adding Silent E!ega7e through ASU ' s campus showed a won- derland of elegance to anyone who loo ked. However, rushing to and from class gave students little time to appreci- ate the real art that surrounded them; art that has been here since 1884. The fountain of the " Flute Player " was originally located in front of Old Main. In 1966, the " Flute Player " was to be bronzed and set in the middle of the fountain, symbolizing the singing and playing of flutes up the trail leading to the Hopi village of Walpi on First Mesa . This art piece was put in the Arizona Art Collection but was never placed in the foun- tain because of its proportions and because few students and faculty ever crossed that sec- tion of campus. Farther into campus, Jerry Peart ' s multicolored aluminum sculpture on Forest Mall was erected during the 1984 cen- tenial celebration. Students en- tering the Farmer Education Building or Payne Hall could not overlook the 19-foot-high, 19-foot-wide, and 14-foot-deep piece. It was built on a cement base so people could come in direct contact with it. " Cele- bration " was a sculpture that has held much historical value. The journey could not be complete without noting the artwork in ASU ' s College of Business. In 1968 a 38-foot- long mobile was fashioned from brilliantly colored, sculp- tured-plastic rectangles hang- ing from a transparent plastic line. The building ' s 20 class- rooms featured colored paint- ings in blue, yellow or red. Fur- thermore, each of these colors distinguished each level in the building. The paintings were gifts donated throughout the Randy Thieben years from various businesses. By the end of a long day, students headed toward the MU, where a statue stood in front of the north entrance, ti- tled " Devil Dancer. " Gary Slater designed it, and the MU purchased it in 1979. The stat- ue could be rotated manually and reportedly cast a shadow of a devil dancing. The journey ended here, but the art still continued. The campus as a whole was a clas- sic and as the years continued, the artwork seemed to have grown. These special art pieces were just a few from a large collection that surrounded ASU.7 El■ 42 Devil Decor Article by Lori Friedman Layout by Beth Denies The multicolored sculpture on Forest Mall celebrated ASU ' s centennial. Modern campus sculpture encouraged viewers to create their own interpreta- tion. Shamway Lo " Devil Dancer " , the spinning sculpture in front of the MU will cast a shadow of a devil dancing on the ground. The fountain by Old Main was origin- ally to be the home of the " Flute Play- er " before the sculpture was moved to the Arizona Art Collection. Shamway Lo Devil Decor 43 A Week To S OLr r 4- 0 0 i rom the opening ceremo- ny to ASU ' s victory over California, Homecoming 1986 showcased ASU ' s spirit toward the Sun Devils and America as well. Hundreds of students gathered around the scene of the festivities, which, with the combined efforts of 15 staff members, over 30 volun- teers, The Tempe Mission Palms Hotel and numerous other organizations, took five months to plan. When asked how the staff was selected, Cassi Mackey, director of Homecoming ex- plained, " I wanted to pick peo- ple who were at least sopho- mores or older, and most of the people I knew from working with them on other events, and I knew their level of perfor- mance and talents. " The dedication and effort of the staff and the volunteers was seen not only in the success but in the low turnover rate. Cassi said, " We started with 15 kids and ended with 15. Usual- ly the drop-out rate is really bad. The staff had volunteers also, and they kept the pieces together. The theme, " Light the Flame: ASU Salutes Liberty, " set the tone as Homecoming King Brad Golich and Queen Stephanie Chilton presided over the week ' s activities that swung into action on Nov. 2 with a tennis tournament. Later in the week, the audience enthusiastically participated in American Day, Athletic Day, International Day and Compe- tition Day and sampled free food, while the more adventur- ous types entered the 10k run or the obstacle course. A pep rally and bonfire topped Friday evening off and symbolized the start of the weekend. Saturday morning, people lined the streets as a grand procession of students marched through Tempe followed by floats, ban- ners, and President J. Russell Nelson. The ASU vs. Stanford football game ended the cele- brations in an extraordinary way. ASU defeated California and secured themselves a Rose Bowl berth in the process, a first for any Arizona universi- ty. It highlighted the enthusi- asm demonstrated by all. Story by Helena Tselos Layout by Carolyn Pye H E r44 111111111111 The 1986 Homecoming Court received recogni- tion at an assembly that was one of the many events during Home- coming week. 44 I I ornecomi rig I The Sun Devils ' victory at the Home- coming game helped to secure ASU ' s position in the Rose Bowl. The crowning glory of Homecoming week is electing the King and Queen, Brad Golich and Stephanie Chilton. Ron Kuczek Jr. Ron Kuczck Jr. W.K. Valentine .. ' ' ' ' qt:t1X44, 444 ,AAMMAA ,4;,.1, Ai_AN AM ,4, The Delta Gamma Float leads the pa- rade, exhibiting a triumphant Sparky and a defeated California Bear. A Ron Kuczek J Homecoming 145 Playing " Simon Says " on West Lawn, Juliette Moore tells Jeff Ychle that ASU is number one. • . A keeping with Me theme " ASU Salutes the organizations Sigma Gamma Chi and Lambda Delta Sigma display their float in the Homecoming Parade. Homecoming 46 Homecoming To History WK Valentine Ao ' b`! Homecoming Trivia your memory of past Homecoming events by answering these questions: Brian CrMahoney 1. What was the theme of Homecoming in 1985? 2. Who did ASU play in the 1984 Homecom- ing game? 3. Who were the Homecoming Grand Mar- shalls of the parades of 1984 and 1985? 4. Where was the goalpost left after it was torn down in the 1986 Homecoming game? uniuri leyoulaN ap isuiEde seer Lind ratpouv pun leant suoilaaslawi nip in IA sem auo .Q61 atpluoiD lailum 1561 Lit Aanuop 11,8 •£ 115.1 allSV nonld on sn-ln41., Marianne Bertini Marianne Bertini The Snow Devil Ski Club is one of the many organizations that en- tered the Homecoming parade. Snuggling together on a cool fall evening. The Homecoming com- mittee sponsored a bonfire to get students enthused about the game and the week ' s activities. Homecoming II 47 Students discovered that biking was the most effi- cient way of commuting. ASU Commuters 11111111111K I CaLig commuter was a very strange animal, indeed. Imagine a person who would get up maybe two hours early to get to class on time. What would motivate an other- wise normal person to subject himself to such punishment? Living off campus certainly had its advantages: more con- trol of the roommate situation, no SAGA food, real furniture, an escape from the University setting. Some students enjoyed the independence of apartment living, while others had to live near their work places. Christian Pape, a junior computer information systems major, lived at home for finan- cial reasons. But the most common diffi- culty off-campus dwellers faced was how to get to school every morning. Buying a parking sticker and battling for a spot in one of the parking garages (only to have to settle for Lot 59) were just a few of the " perks " students with cars enjoyed. The fun con- tinued for perimeter parkers with the handy trams shuttling students to the heart of cam- pus. " I like (Lot 59) a lot better since they repaved it, " Pape said. " But they put the spaces too close together so I get a lot of dings. " " I actually enjoy walking to campus from the lot. It gives me exercise, so I don ' t take the tram much. " Motorcycles provided pock- et conscious trasportation for a few brave sorts while brightly colored scooters were great for close-to-campus jaunts. The Phoenix transit system had a few bus stops near ASU for students who needed to get deeper into the city. Bicycles were another popu- lar way both to get to school and to get around campus. Ju- nior elementary education ma- jor Robert W. Ward preferred to pedal his way to class " be- cause my wife chooses to drive to work, and we ' re a one-car family. " The arrangement did have a few disadvantages. " I ' ve been run over twice by cars, " Ward said. " Once a guy cut me off in a parking lot, totaled my bike. I got cited for speeding. " On the positive side, Ward said, " I get to classes on time. I ' ve never run anybody over; I ' m very careful. " I even walk my bike on Cady Mall. " If all else failed, students could resort to the ultimate form of student-powered trans- portation walking. It was cheap on gas and easy to park, a little tough to cruise the strip in perhaps, but a great way to see the sights between classes. Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Steve Kricun 48 Commuters In Tra A student uses a card key to access the entrance to Lot 42. Marianne Bertini Shamway Lo Shamway Lo Marianne Bertini Since its resurfacing, Lot 59 became a nicer, but still distant, place to park. A student tries to relocate her car in the plethora of cars in Lot 59. Commuters 49 • RUKUS MUSIC What does rukus mean you ask? WO!, first ru- kus is an adjective. It conveys an unusual neg- ative connotation. How- ever in severe cases of rukusivity, its definition makes a complete rever- sal creating a compli- ment. The most common use of the word is in the phrase, " Hey dude, look at that rukus chick! " Photos courtesy of RCA, MCA, Chrysalis and CBS ven if you weren ' t com- pelled to stand in line to get the five-album Bruce Springsteen live box set, 1986 probably offered something in some aspect of the music world that found its way to your turn- table or cassette deck. A number of new names burst onto the scene, with art- ists like Whitney Houston, Simply Red, A-ha and Gene Loves Jezebel debuting on the pop charts. " West End Girls " by the Pet Shop Boys and Ja- net Jackson ' s " Nasty " both re- ceived plenty of play in dance halls around campus. Groups like Run-D.M.C. and Cameo pioneered rap, the rhythmic " street music " that gained popularity during the year, and other fresh entries on the lists boasted names like Glass Tiger, Cinderella, the House Martins, Cactus World News and Bucks-Fizz. The soundtrack from the summer ' s hottest movie, " Top Gun, " soared in the upper at- mosphere of the charts for weeks. David Byrne ' s cinemat- ic feature " True Stories " also produced a successful sound- track album, while Laurie An- derson brought performance art to the screen and the stereo with " Home of the Brave, " es- pecially popular on campuses across the nation. Don Johnson defected from TV ' s " Miami Vice " to create " Heart-Beat " is that cardiac arrest? In addition to the title track, Madonna ' s album " True Blue " followed up her success with " Papa Don ' t Preach, " which stirred as much controversy as acclaim. Cyndi Lauper served up seconds with " True Col- ors, " as did Tina Turner on " Break Every Rule. " " Mis- sionary Man " from the album " Revenge " maintained the Eu- rythmics ' foothold in new wave dance circles as Huey Lewis put out another round of en- tirely humable ditties like " Stuck with You " and " Hip to be Square " — on the album " Fore! " Although Ratt ' s latest ef- fort, " Dancing Under Cover " fared better with the critics than with the public, " Down to the Moon " brought Andreas Vollenweider ' s name into al- most everybody ' s reach. Prince, Berlin, the Bangles, OM D, Howard .1 ones, Til R.O.L.7.K. In The 50 Rukus Music FAMOUS FACES Here is a list of the famous faces pictured below. How many can you recognize? Alabama, Art of Noise, Bangles, The Blow Monkeys, Broken Homes, Bruce Cockburn, Alice Cooper, Elvis Costello, Eurythmics, Samantha Fox, Go West, Daryl Hall, Bruce Hornsby and the Range, Billy Idol, Millie Jackson, Billy Joel, Device, Kansas, The Kinks, Klymaxx, Patti LaBelle, Huey Lewis and the News, Kenny Loggins, Eddie Money, Ronnie Milsap, Mr. Mister, The Nails, New Edition, Oingo Boingo, Lou Reed, Kenny Loggins, Bruce Springsteen, Starship and Toto, 1 THATS WHAT FRIENDS ARE FOR Dionne Friends 2 SAY YOU, SAY ME (TITLE SONG FROM WHITE NIGHTS) — Lionel Richie 3 I MISS YOU — Klymaxx 4 ON MY OWN — Patty LaBelle Michael McDonald 5 BROKEN WINGS — Mr, Mister 6 HOW WILL I KNOW — Whitney Houston 7 PARTY ALL THE TIME — Eddie Murphy 8 BURNING HEART — Survivor 9 KYRIE — Mr. Mister 10 ADDICTED TO LOVE — Robert Palmer 11 GREATEST LOVE OF ALL — Wh itney Houston TOP POP SINGLES 12 SECRET LOVERS — Atlantic Star 13 FRIENDS AND LOVERS — Carl Anderson Gloria Loring 14 GLORY OF LOVE (THEME FROM " THE KARATE KID PART II " ) — Peter Cetera 15 WEST END GIRLS — Pet Shop Boys ;15JHERE ' LL BE SAD SONGS (TO MAKE IOU CRY) — Billy Ocean 17 " AtIVE AND KICKING — Simple Minds 18 NEVER — Heart 19 KISS — Prince The Revolution 20 HIGHER LOVE — Steve Winwood 21 STUCK WITH YOU — Huey Lewis The News 22 HOLDING BACK THE YEARS — Simply Red 23 SLEDGEHAMMER — Peter Gabriel 24 SARA — Starship 25 HUMAN — The Human League 26 I CAN ' T WAIT — Nu Shooz 27 TAKE MY BREATH AWAY (LOVE THEME FROM " TOP GUN " ) — Berlin 28 ROCK ME AMADEUS — Falco 29 PAPA DON ' T PREACH — Madonna 30 YOU GIVE LOVE A BAD NAME — Bon Jovi Chart courtesy of Billboard Tuesday, the B-52 ' s and Big Country also made reappear- ances. But for students who didn ' t feel like following the newest crazes, plenty of long-time chart veterans were still at the music making business. Gen- esis garnered several hits from " Invisible Touch, " Bon Jovi kept his good name with " Slip- pery When Wet, " and Journey sang the joys of being " Raised on Radio. " Alabama and Rod Stewart released " Greatest Hits " albums. Billy Joel ' s " The Bridge " marked the Piano Man ' s final tour, and Lionel Richie energetically contem- plated " Dancing on the Ceil- ing. " Kenny Loggins, R.E.M., ZZ Top, Iron Maiden, Robert Palmer, Lour Reed, the Ra- mones, Elvis Costello, .38 Spe- cial, Heart, John Cougar Mel- lencamp, Dire Straits and Kraftwerk also added new ti- tles to their repertoire in 1986. Bob Seger ' s " Like a Rock, " the Rolling Stones ' " Dirty Work " and the Moody Blues ' " The Other Side of Life " proved that a few of the old- timers were still going strong. Pete Townshend, Luther Van- dross and Paul Simon also cut new wax in ' 86. The Monkees sprang back to life with a re- union album and tour, another campus favorite. " Third Stage " blasted ' 70 ' s rockers Boston back into the spotlight while Peter Frampton and Iggy Pop both blazed the comeback trail. A few of the old bands re- shuffled, but the newly formed Van Halen with Sammy Hagar and Emerson, Lake and Powell shone just as brightly as the original groupings as far as most students were concerned. Three-fourths of Bauhaus be- came Love and Rockets. David Lee Roth liberated his humor from Van Halen on his solo ef- fort, " Eat ' Em and Smile, " while Peter Gabriel turned in a n as- tounding video production with " Sledge- hammer. " Phoenix radio saw a few changes in 1986. Over the sum- mer, KOPA, at 100.7 on the FM dial, changed its format to " classic rock and roll, " bring- ing to three the number of ol- dies stations on the FM band alone. For students who felt a bit disappointed at the increas- ing frequency that mainstream music was creeping into KSTM ' s playlist, the " Key " at 100 .3, broadcasting from Globe, saved the day. MTV was still around, but the novelty had worn off a bit. Perhaps the biggest thing to hit the music market was the com- pact disc. CDs, metallic discs a bit smaller t han a 45 on which music was recorded digitally, were highly acclaimed for the nearly perfect sound they pro- duced. There was no static or distortion, and the discs were almost impossible to destroy. Although CDs had ap- peared in music stores for a few years, they usually limited to classical music, and they were very expen- sive. By 1986, however, the price of both the discs and the equipment to play them on had come down drasti- cally, and the market opened to nearly every other genre of music. Hard rockers, jazz affi- cionados and country fans alike could find a number of their favorite artists on CD. There were still a few problems with the nok medium, howev- er. Only one company was pro- ducing the discs domestically, and the cost of importing kept the prices between $15 and $22 for a single disc. Some record companies had not opened their entire catalog for release on CD so a limited number of titles were available. Portable CD players didn ' t have the high quality of sound because the current disc " reading " equipment — CDs; were spun rapidly under a laser scanner needed to be level. But the perfection of the compact disc seemed immi- nent. Four U.S. record com- panies announced their inten- tions to begin producing CDs in this country, and even the most reluctant record compan- ies had to acknowledge that CDs certainly seemed like they were here to stay,- Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Slcve riC1111, Till? Hall and Frank [ ' under Rukus Music 51 52 Turn-Ons 0 ver the years, ASU stu- dents perfected a way to relax and socialize inex- pensively. Some called it " zon- ing out. " Others just deemed it " being a couch potato. " In general, it was best known as the sport of watching TV. When a student walked around campus and struck up a conversation with one of these `sports addicts, ' he walked away with a clear conception of who did it and when. When these addicts plopped themselves in front of a TV, they entered a world which was closed off to reality. The tube became their lives and took over their thoughts and present states. They spent that time in a vacuum. Like other sports, there was a variety to choose from. At ASU the soaps were the atten- tion-getters. Most students played well at the MU televi- sion lounge and at various resi- dence hall rooms. Within these areas, there was occasional conversation concerning what happened the day before or who was doing what with whom. Game shows, the second choice attention-getter, let the audience get physically in- volved. " Wheel of Fortune, " " The Price is Right, " " Let ' s Make a Deal, " and " The Dat- ing Game " were just a few. Shows like this allowed the au- dience to groan in defeat and cheer in triumph. For the most part, this was a way of letting out daily aggressions. Then there were those stu- dents who were so devoted to this sport that they stayed up all hours. " Late Night with David Letterman, " " The To- night Show " or " Saturday Night Live " topped the list for those latenighters. Yeah, that was the ticket. Start out with " The Young and the Restless " and end up with " The David Letterman Show. " The Sun Devils were the definite win- ners in this sport Story by Estelle R. Farrell and Lori Friedman Layout by Carolyn Pyc nim-Ons Rude Escape Wth TV 0 0 John Reid Karin Weber Karin Weber Mr. Rentalman At ASU the bars or homework on a Saturday night did not sound appealing, Mr. Rentalman could rescue you, if you added popcorn and rented a movie. Movie rental was the fad of the ' 80s. To watch a movie for less than $5 was a steal. At ASU students enjoyed movies ranging from tear-jerkers to knee-slappers. " There are many nights in which our RA rented movies for our floor to watch together. " Said Debbie DeCook, a junior, " It was relaxing as well as entertaining. " The effects it had on a group, such as a floor gathering, turned out to be more than met the eye. A social gathering around a VCR created new friendships in a warm surrounding. All it took was a visit to Mr. Rentalman. ,4 comfortable couch in the commuter lounge provides a cozy vantage point for midday soaps and a break from class. 54 Devil Health • Healt Sparks Concern and fitness was, without a doubt, one of the most pressing con- cerns among students in 1986- 87. Whether it was physical conditioning, medical informa- tion or an effective method of dealing with stress, various on- campus programs offered rem- edies for virtually any situa- tion. For those who were in the process of improving their physical fitness, there was the Perrier PAR course. Different stations at three levels of diffi- culty tested student bodies with an obstacle course that twined through campus. Perhaps the most popular of figure-toning activities, aero- bics classes spring to life in residence halls as well as around campus. Participants soon discovered that the best way to enjoy these workouts was with someone else, and aerobics soon became a way to improve social skills as well as physical endurance. The Student Health Center treated a range of students ' medical needs, from emergen- cy care to general checkups, special services to filling pre- scriptions. All the services were available to students at very reduced prices. The ground level of the Health Center housed the PIES program, catering to physical, intellectual, emotion- al and social wellbeing. The P IES services provided indi- vidual and group counseling for students as well as putting on various health-related semi- nars for students. As health occupied the minds and time of students at ASU, the campus provided op- portunities for people to exer- cise all their muscles and their options Article by Vida Aguilar and Carolyn Nelson Layout by Beth Domes Bob Castle Veronica Gomez undertakes a few kg lifts in order to achieve a sizzling workout. 1 . ,• Ron Kuctok Ranging from allergy prescriptions to The Perrier PAR fitness course allows cough syrup, the student pharmacy students to stretch their workouts. aids students on their way to recovery. A student receives the full treatment from one member of the excellent Stu- dent Health Center nursing staff Devil Health 55 Work Like Devi Al• needed, to earn money while attending college, you probably wanted a job that did not interfere with classes or your social life. The best type of job to help pay tuition was off-campus, but if all you needed was spending money, or you didn ' t have transportation, on campus jobs were the perfect choice. Off-campus jobs came in many forms: waiters, bouncers, clerks or secretaries were just some exam- ples. The job-hunting student may have preferred an off-campus job if he lived away from school. There was also a possibility of better pay and continuing with the position after graduation. For the residence hall resident, how- ever, on-campus jobs were more accessible. The jobs on ASU ' s campus var- ied widely from ushering at plays to working at the Physical Plant. How did one go about finding what jobs were available? Other than checking the State Press classified section, Matthews Center was the best bet. The cen- ter provided on and off-campus job opportunities for students. All the student had to do to find job openings was to go in, find a suitable job description, go to the desk and get all the information. It was then up to the student to seek an interview and up to the employer to fill the position. Mat- thews Center also sponsored the Holiday Job Fair last fall, where businesses tried to interest qual i- fied students in working for them. Some benefits of working for ASU were the hours, the location and the extra money. Tracy Howell, a business major ushering for the Activities Center, said her job was " a good way to get some extra spending cash and still have time for studying and a social life because they (the supervisors) work around your schedule. " Many students agreed with this, although some, such as Scott Galloway, were not as pleased with their jobs. Galloway said that at his job, registering swim- mers at the aquatic Center, " the pay is lousy, but I can do home- Student Jobs Dimension Cable em- ployee Laura Barry takes time from her busy work schedule to chat with a friend. 58 Student Jobs work. " He also said that it was con- vienent. Students living on campus without cars could find many jobs around campus that were close and time-flexible. Although many students may have looked for jobs related to their futures beyond college, those kinds were also found on campus. Jobs fitting all sorts of needs could be found right here on cam- pus. For students living on or around ASU, it was the best loca- tion to look for a job. It was yet another facet of Arizona State University that showed di- verse our campus was. Article by Jessie Simon Layout by Carolyn Pyc A 4444 Keeping an eye on the controls, a student enjoys coffee at work. Many students have jobs which require computer or technical skills. Ste, Kricun Steve Kricun Graveyard Shifts raveyard shifts attracted students who needed money but who had busy daytime schedules. But if the job in- volved limited physical activity, it could be difficult to stay awake until 6 a.m. Here are some tips from successful all-nighters: Open all the windows and turn on the fan Drink diet soda or coffee by the gallon Sing a difficult song Draw very intricate, detailed pictures Chew on gum. an eraser or your fingers Play an exciting game of solitaire Student Jobs 59 ' 86 i‘lc)ves when you were contemplating asking that special person out, but you couldn ' t decide what to do? Dinner? No, that tended to be expensive, and besides what did he or she like to eat? Clubs were often too noisy to get to know someone well. And then, like the GE com- mercial, a lightbulb appeared above your head, flooding your mind with a wonderful idea a movie! Comedy was always a pretty safe bet and 1986 obliged by filling the big screen with mor galore. Many of the laughs were directed at school such as " Soul Man, " which told of a graduate who poses as a black minority student to attain financial aid for Law school. Rodney Dangerfield ' s attempt to go " Back to School " received better marks for comedic composition, and " Ferris Bueller ' s Day Off, " starring Matthew Broderick, brought back many memories of high school high-jinks. " Little Shop of Horrors, " a musical-comedy-horror fea- ture, took a big bite out of the holiday box-office as did " The Golden Child, " a somewhat mystical hi-tech flick starring Eddie Murphy and a pg-13 version of his humor. " The Money Pit " starred Tom Hanks and Shelley Long received mixed reviews while " The Three Amigos " disap- pointed nearly everyone de- spite the promising matchup of Chevy Chase, Steve Martin and Martin Short. Some pictures tinged serious themes with humor. Neil Si- mon ' s " Brighton Beach Mem- oirs " was a touching study of a Jewish family during the De- pression and " About Last Night " took a thoughtful look at the status of love in post- adolescent America. Other sure-fire options in- cluded " Crocodile Dundee, " a light-hearted romance span- ning from the outback bush of Australia to the concrete jun- gle of New York City, and " Star Trek IV, " which brought the Enterprise gang back to the 20th century. Action ala Tom Cruise in " Top Gun " soared with audi- ences while " Rocky IV ' s " dull- witted jingoism was almost as slow to the punch as Stallone ' s " Cobra " was toothless. A good thriller could often liven up a date and films like Tom Cruise gives the thumbs up signal, and prepares for take off in `Top Gun. ' Photos courtesy of the Arizona Republic and Mr. Mike McKay. 60 Take One Morning After " provided the suspence. On the other side of the aisle, " Friday the 13th Part VI: Jason Lives " proved that sclook ran thicker than even fake blood. Hollywood also produced some emotion-charged drama for the more sensative souls " The Mosquito Coast " star- ring Harrison Ford and Rob Reiner ' s " Stand by Me " were some of the titles in that genre. Such variety made movies the perfect option for getting to know someone. There was always the opportunity for a discussion of a film ' s merits over coffee afterwards, not to mention nearly two hours of sitting in the dark with Mr. or Miss Right. ,...4 Article by Carolyn Nelson and Steve Kricun Layout by Steve Kricun s and ' no ' as Whew Ruck ski- schoo s at a ho e ga _e at- " Ferris B eller ' s•Day Ripley (Sigourney Weaver) braves the innermost sanctum of the Aliens ' nest to rescue Newt (Cirri Henn). Robert Redford and Debra Winger evidenc clear could Mark Matson (C. Thomas pretends to be blind ;Ind mute so his friends won ' t recogni e identio Soul .11;in.- Rock nto NEgh he compact disc may have made students ' fa- vorite records sound like live performances, but there was nothing to substitute for the thrill of a concert. 1986 presented an array of concert offerings to suit practi- cally every aspect of the stu- dent body. The list included some of the music industry ' s brightest stars: Bon Jovi, R.E.M. and Van Halen, to name a few. The University Activity Center placed many big con- certs within students ' reach. Billy Joel brought his farewell tour to town in November, then Alabama stopped by on its Fans Tour. John Cougar Mellancamp, the Thompson Twins and the .38 Special Bad Co. shows also appeared at the UAC. Gammage Center was not to be left out of the concert pic- ture, hosting artists like A-ha and Andreas Vollenweider. Some smaller, free concerts popped up on campus; Timbuk 3 played one afternoon in the MU, and Mojo Nixon and Skid Roper appeared on the PV Beach as part of the Spin magazine tour. The 1986 State Fair, as al- ways, offered an impressive line-up, including Emerson, Lake and Powell, Kool and the Gang, the Pointer Sisters and Eddie Money. Although the Moody Blues cancelled their August show, they made it back during the fair. Elsewhere in the Valley, the strains of Jerry Riopelle, Mr. Mister and the Hooters filled the air at various times in the year. A petition landed a sec- ond day for December ' s Jour- ney appearance and long- standing favorites like Heart and Lionel Richic played around Phoenix. Jermaine Jackson with the SOS Band, Trans-X and even Jan and Dean put in appearances. For students with a bent for metal, old-timers Motorhead played in the fall. Yngwic Malmsteen allied with Saxon for a Phoenix date, as did tri- ple-powers Ratt, Cheap Trick and Poison. The Mesa Amphitheater was the site of performances by the likes of New Order and Siouxsie and the Banshees. An- derson ' s Fifth Estate in Scotts- dale provided a more intimate setting for artists of the caliber of John Cale or Warren Zevon. The reunion bandwagon stopped for three of the Mon- kees, also for Neil Young and Crazy Horse. Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Beth Deines Ron Kunick Jr. .38 Special rocks into the night at the University Activity Center. Valley Rocks 62 Valley Rocks Billy Joel climbs to new heights for his fans at the UAC. Monkees member Davy Jones brings the past back to life during their Sep- tember tour. Bob Castle Peter Tork sings " That was Then, This is Now " during the Monkees Re- union Tour. Country music supergroup Alabama entertains their fans at the UAC. Brian O ' Maltoncy Valley Rocks 63 Bob Castle _111111111111111111111 ing back on his pi ly Joel sings to adoring fans dilri g his Fare- well Tour. Rock dehind The Stage muted tones of the concert winding down inside the colliseum wafted through the tiny stage door to the small crowd of anx- iously waiting after-show pass holders. This was it. They were going to meet really in person their favorite band. The thou- sands of cheering fans watch- ing the show would be going home with memories of the band from an arm ' s length. But that little cloth stick-on patch allowed this group behind the scenes at this concert. Roadies were already tear- ing down the set, the arena was clearing, and ASU public events staff was beginning to fidget, the end of just another night ' s work in sight. Finally the chief of security escorted the group into a small room. A troop of local media personalities paraded into the room and bided their time making casual " call my ma- chine " talk with one another. Suddenly, one of the band members arrived — a man of average height, of normal build. Not even an aura. No glitz, just a stir among security to announce his arrival. " Don ' t be bashful, " he bade in a perfectly ordinary voice. " If you ' ve got anything I need to sign, do it now. I ' m heading back to the hotel. " Before more timid signature seekers could make their moves, the media stepped right up. A few photos were snapped for the station ' s scrap book, naturally and a microphone or two begged for answers to the standard questions. " The most embarrassing thing that ever happened was when I dropped my guitar here in ' 81, " the star confided. " But I feel much better about Phoe- nix this time around. " " The guy I nearly fired for that is still with me. He just makes darn sure that guitar strap is secure on there now. " Sometime during the guitar talc, another of the stars wan- dered in. He also agreed to sign a few autographs and pose for a few pictures, looking a little tired. Only a few stray beads of sweat indicated he had just been careening around on the stage in front of all those fans. One by one the band mem- bers filtered into the room, per- haps stepping up to the single table with two plastic bins of Coke and beer. They made their way patiently among the three dozen or so people. Although the room was small, it wasn ' t filled with any particular presence. This was a bunch of regular guys making a living, however novel it may have seemed. " Yeah, that was a song from the new album, " one of them said. The interviews were con- cluding, the autographs had been signed and the fancy tour buses were waiting outside to take the band to the hotel and then off to its next engage- ment. And the after-show pass holders walked up the corridor to the parking lot and dis- persed into the night. Behind the scenes, they had met the band — the people who were the band.....-4 Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Beth Dcines 64 Valley Rolls .38 Special sings their top hits includ- ing " All Caught Up In You " for their 1986 Tour. Brian O ' Mahoncv Bob Castle Alabama brings old time country mu- sic to Tempe. Bad Company warms up the stage for the .38 Special concert at the UAC. Ron Kuczek Valley Rolls 65 Tempe The City t Mill Avenue has a col- lection of picturesque buildings and s hops. 11 miles east of Phoenix, Tempe was the fourth largest city in Ari- zona, covering 38.54 square miles, and was home to one of the largest and fastest growing state universities in the nation: ASU. Founded in 1872 by Charles Trumbell Hayden, Tempe was originally known as Hayden ' s Ferry and existed only as a small settlement. By At Elcine In Tow7 1880, however, the name Hay- den ' s Ferry had been dropped, primarily due to Englishman Dar- rel Duppas ' comparison of the town to Mt. Olympus and the Vale of Tempe in Greece. Expan- sion continued rapidly and culmi- nated in the founding of the Tempe Normal School, which be- came ASU in 1958. The modern Tempe in 1986 of- fered a wide variety of historical, cultural, recreational and eco- nomic activities that appealed to all groups and ages. Old Town Tempe, The Hayden Flour Mill, and the Salt River Project Histo- ry Center highlighted the rich and colorful history of this growing community. The present however also provided residents and visi- tors alike with pleasant, fun and sometimes educational exper- iences. Tempe played out dual roles as both a quiet, relatively peaceful suburban neighborhood and an exciting cultural center. Its prox- imity to Phoenix gave inhabitants easy access to such sites as the Phoenix Zoo, Desert Botanical Gardens and the Civic Center while within its own boundaries, the Grady Gammage Auditorium showcased a number of perform- ers such as Richard Harris in " Camelot " and violinist Isaac Stern. For the younger segment of the population, the services of nightclubs and shopping malls, such as Devil House and the Cor- nerstone Mall were readily in de- mand. In addition, the University Activity Center brought rock stars Bruce Springsteen and Lio- nel Richie to town, one more en- tertaining aspect of what Tempe had to offer. On the more serious side, the potential for growth and a stable economy acted as a magnet for many profitable busine sses and 66 Tempe The City Steve Kricun corporations, and as a result the city of Tempe had a very broad and diversified economic base. Blue collar industry like construc- tion and mining existed through- out the city, as did the more white collar endeavors like finance and varied types of managing manu- facturing. Ray Burnell, Public Affairs di- rector of the Tempe City Cham- ber of Commerce, ASU graduate and current Tempe resident, de- scribed a major factor of Tempe ' s uniqueness, " It ' s characterized by both backpacks and briefcases. By this I mean that there are un- limited opportunities in both edu- cation and business. In addition, the location in the center of the valley and the family-oriented at- mosphere make it an ideal place to live and do business. " , The Cornerstone Mall ' s close proxim- ity made it a favorite spot among stu- dents and Tempe residents. A sign welcomes drivers to Sun Devil Country and to Tempe, the " All- A merican City. " Steve Kricun Article by Helena Tselos Layout by Carolyn Pyc Tempe The City 67 Az.L. A.wirticA. Cvr-y - .. empe Population 135.000 ' 4N GRADUATION The President of the University, J. Russell Nelson, congratulates a graduate. Going Out In Style - Far 1986 Brian O ' Mahoncy is the recognition of people ' s attainment. The graduation ceremony honors people receiving doctors, mas- ters, bachelor of arts and bach- elor of science degrees. About 1500 students re- ceived their various diplomas at the 10 a.m. ceremony in the University Activity Center. San Antonio ' s Mayor Henry G. Cisneros was the recipient of the honorary Doctor of Hu- mane Letters award. Other honorary awards included ASU ' s oldest continuing hon- or, the Moeur award which is given to students achieving the highest academic standing for four years. These were given to Michael J. Conrad and Pamela Rush. New to the commencement were the tuxedos and top hats worn by the faculty marshals, Robert F. Lundin and Michael J. Nielson in the processional, which was led by Grand Mar- shall Ronald Alvardo, chair- man of the faculty assembly. The master of ceremonies was ElDean Bennett, head of the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism Telecommunica- tion. Greetings were made by A.J. Pfister, president of the Arizona Board of Regents and President J. Russell Nelson, who also conferred the degrees. The commencement address was given by Debra Leigh Humphrey. Commencement decorations included a Christmas tree adorned with red roses; reflect- ing the Christmas and the Rose Bowl spirit. The December commence- ment was only one of three graduation ceremonies that took place during the year. Ac- cording to an academic admin- istrator, there were more stu- dents attending the graduation commencement than anticipat- ed. Article by Mary Muehl Layout by Carolyn Pyc 68 Fall Graduation Fall graduates arc enthusiastic at the close of the ceremony. Students celebrated their success in different ways. Here Cynthia Ann Wall, recipient of a Bachelor of Sci- ence in Health Science blows bubbles. Fall graduation ceremonies were fes- tive, being near the holidays. Here Todd Jon Daly, recipient of a Bachelor of Science in Broadcasting, shows his Christmas spirit. The University Activity Center was filled with students anticipating their diplomas, the reward for all of their hard work. Brian O ' Mahoncy Brian 0 Mahoney 70 CAMPUS MAN ma Wicket ' , a pre-law freshman, whispered to thepay phone in the cor- ridor of University Towers and punched out the numbers of her calling card. Her eyes sprang wide open and darted upward. The commotion on the floors above her was too un- real. She tapped her foot and ner- vously ran her fingers through her hair. Wickey ' s face lit up as the person she was calling her sister, Gloria, at Sioux City, Iowa ' s Morning Side Col- lege picked up the receiver. " You ' re never going to be- lieve this . .. " LIGHTS! CAMERA! ACTION! It was the beginning of eight weeks of glitz. In the fall of 1986 ASU got a big taste of Tinseltown when RKO Pic- tures parked Hollywood on its doorstep to film " Campus Man, " the rags-to-riches story of an ASU diver-turned-calen- dar man. To say that RKO made an impact is an understatement. Since shooting began produc- ers incorporated almost every identifiable ASU symbol in or- der to make this film drip with Sun Devil spirit. They used ASU ' s name, its students and the surrounding communities of Phoenix, Mesa and Scotts- dale, giving the movie a defi- nite Arizona look. " Campus Man " was an ex- tremely light-hearted comedy. It revolved around a business Hollywood Comes To su Brian O ' Mahoney The director controls the action on the set to keep the scene running smoothly. MEM MIN student named Todd (John Dye), who was destined to be- come one of the swiftest entre- preneurs around ASU. After losing his tuition money he needed to come up with some extra cash real quick. With the help of his friend Molly (Kath- leen Wilhoite), Todd decides to market an all-male pin-up cal- endar and then the fun begins. Since his roommate, Brett (Steve Lyon), has the looks, Todd persuades him to enter the hunk sweepstakes. But Brett is apprehensive. He doesn ' t want to jeopardize his chance at an Olympic title by appearing on a calendar. Kim Delaney rounds out the younger half of the cast as Dayna, Brett ' s love interest. Miles O ' Keefe plays Cactus Jack, a convincing loan shark who helps Todd. Although she had only a bit part, the main attraction of " Campus Man " was Morgan Fairchild, who played the brassy, sophisticated publicist searching for a cover story for Image magazine. Fairchild, who gained a huge TV follow- ing playing sultry vixens on nighttime soap operas, felt more attuned to movies. " I ' m very bored with the soap opera roles, " she said on location. " A series will kill you: it ' s 10 months out of the year: for a woman, it ' s usually 5 in the morning every day. " Delaney and Lyon were open during a break in shooting at the Mona Plummer Aquatic Center. " Campus Man is basically a friendship movie, " Delaney said. " Molly and I are best friends. We ' re two very inde- pendent women on campus. I ' m serious about dance, and I ' m in awe of the diving on the swim team it ' s an art form. I eventually end up having an at- traction to Brett. " Lyon, an international top model for three years, insisted " Campus Man " was not your typical dumb college movie. " There ' s a lot more to it (for me) than just being on the cov- er of the calendar — it ' s a rela- tionship movie. " In any case, this " relation- ship " movie created a lot of hoopla here. It was definitely an ASU movie. Even the employees of Tempe were affected. Bill Twinem, a Tempe policeman, gawked at the nearly three doz- en residents leaning over their UT balconies during a shoot one day, and smiled. " Another day, another dol- lar, " he said. " It ' s interesting though. But they misled me. I thought Morgan Fairchild was going to be here today. " - Article by Gregory Robert Krzos Layout by Steve Kricun Brian O ' Mahoney Brian 0 " Mahoncy Many ASU students assem- ble in the bleachers at the Aquatic Center W act as ex- tras in a crowd scene. Brian O ' Mahoney John Dye congratulates Steve Lyon on his dive and is later pulled in the pool to celebrate. CAMPUS MAN 71 Morgan Fairchild and Miles O ' Keefe, the stars of Campus Man, act out a scene. Tempe Center pt.US COMPUTER CENTER here would you go if you needed a toothbrush and a loaf of bread? A card for your best friend ' s birthday? A good book on Greek mythology? The latest Madonna album ' ? Easy! Tempe Center. In fact, ease was perhaps the most striking thing about Tempe Center, 28 shops located on the corner of University Road and Mill Avenue, second only to diver- sity. The combination was perfect for ASU students. " I go to Tempe Center because it ' s nearby and it ' s the most conve- nient shopping facility in the area, " said J.B. Sinnott, a senior bio-engineering major. Tempe Center opened in No- vember 1956, according to Willie Lussier, who had worked at the Revco Discount Drug there from the beginning. The school was the Arizona State College then. " I remember when they marched to the capital to be changed to a university, " Lussier said. The Tempe Center was always a part of ASU ' s history because it was such an integral part of so many students ' lives. If a student couldn ' t face an- other lunch mob at the residence hall cafeteria, he had only to walk across Myrtle from campus and virtually any appetite would be sated. A pang for pizza? Appetito ' s and Godfather ' s served pizza with an assortment of toppings as well as an array of sandwiches and drinks at student-conscious prices. Subway created some highly re- garded submarine sandwiches, and Schlotzky ' s served a range of subs and suds, including an impressive list of imported beers. For " just good food, " a visit to Jam ' s Restaurant was in order for breakfast or lunch. Of course, no meal was complete without des- sert, and both Baskin-Robbins 31 Flavors Ice Cream and Honey Treat Yoghurt provided students with lip-licking treats. The ambitious dorm-dweller or the die-hard home cooking fan could always buy the ingredients for a meal at Stabler ' s Market Place. Any occasion could be topped off with something from Top ' s Liquors, which boasted the 19th largest selection of imported beer in the U.S., upward of 350 imported beers in bottles and kegs in any givin week. " Corona is our biggest seller, " said Bob Eccels, one of the owners, who added that students account for 65 to 70 percent of his business during the school year. On the clothing front, the Clothes Peddler traded in second- hand clothes and jewelry. New jewelry abounded at Mac ' s jewel- 72 Tempe Center Shopping In Heart Of It All ot 0 j 28 Fine Stores Abbey Hallmark Appetito ' s Restaurant Artistic Trophy Athletic Shoe Factory Baskin Robbins Bill ' s Audio Books Etc. Eskil ' s Clog Shop Fiesta Laundry Flint ' s Dist. Godfather ' s Pizza Healine ' s Salon Honey Treat Yoghurt Jam ' s Cafe Lee Optical Stablers Supermarket Mac Jewelers Pic ' n Save Radio Shack Ray ' s ASU Barber Revco Drugs Schlotzsky ' s Sunset Camera Subway Top ' s Liquors Tower Records United Beauty Supply ry. The Athletic Shoe Factory sold a range of brand name shoes. To finish off a look, students could appear at Headlines Hair Salon, which also specialized in sculptured nails, and Ray ' s ASU Barber Shop could always take a few inches off the top. Ray Boles, the barber, was another original shopkeeper in Tempe Center. Fiesta Laundry provided stu- dents with line-free coin-operated washers and dryers as well as laun- dry and dry cleaning services. Need a new needle for the re- cord player or a longer cord for the phone? The Radio Shack had something for almost every elec- tronics occasion. Bill ' s Sight and Sound also hosted a plethora of entertainment equipment, as well as serving as a ticket outlet for some big-name concerts in the Valley. Naturally, a stereo was no good without something to play on it, and that was where Tower Re- cords came in. Tower ' s selection of records, cassettes, and CDs spanned all facets of rock, soul, jazz and clas- sical music. It had a well stocked selection of show tunes, imported albums, 12-inch singles and 45s, as well as a full video library with nearly 4,500 rental titles. " I go in (Tower) to check out what ' s happening once or twice a week, " said Wayne Scheel, a freshman aero-space engineering major. " 1 think it ' s an excellent record store. " Equally popular was Books, Etc., which, with about 25,000 book titles and 500 magazines, of- fered what its promotional book- mark deemed a " gourmet feast for the mind. " " I lean toward the academic rather than the faddish, " said own- ,.;r manager John Wehr. Although science fiction was its fastest moving section, Books Etc. housed strong sections in his- tory, philos- ophy, and lit- erature, as well as posters and greeting cards. A full selec- tion of greeting cards was avail- able at the Abbey Hallmark Shop, where students could make Xerox copies, too. Tempe Center was also home to Flint Auto Parts, Sunset Camera, Eskil ' s Clog Shop, Artistic Trophies, Lee Optical, United Beauty Supply, Pic ' N ' Save, and a branch of the First Interstate Bank with the vital day- and-night teller. In short, virtually anything stu- dents could have needed was at Tempe Center. For all the stu- dent traffic at the center, what did shop- keepers get be- sides business? " Being sur- rounded by students keeps me young, " Willie Fussier said. " That ' s why I ' m here. " ,- Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout and Photos by Steve Kricun TEMPE CENTER... IN THE HEART OF SUN DEVIL COUNTRY Tempe Center 73 Only 73 seconds after lift-off Jan. 28, NASA ' s space shuttle Challenger exploded as viewers at the site and at home looked on in horror. The seven-member crew, led by Mission Commander Francis R. Scobee, included astronauts Ellison S. Onizuka, Gregory B. Jarvis, Michael J. Smith, Robert E. McNair and Judith A. Resnik and teacher and mother Christa McAuliffe, 37, the first civilian in space. The Arizona State University 1986-1987 Arms deal revealed First Year In November, America was rocked by the news of a scandal within the White House. Money from arms deals was being secretly diverted to Nicaraguan contras. The turmoil began with publicity rounding a planeload of weapons sent to Iran, an act many people thought to present ransom for American hostages in Iran. Congression- al testimony later revealed that the guns were being sold, and the money was going to support the Sou th American rebel group. Details of the arms deal caused a thorough shake-up in the upper echelons of the Reagan tration. The congress called for hearings in order to sort out the information in what turned out to be a cover-up scheme many people likened to tergate. The foremost question ming from the scandal was how much President gan knew of the arms plan. Responsib- lity for the fair fell on Lt. Col. Oliver North, who legedly altered documents to suggest the president knew of the deal and stored some of the money in the safe in his office until it could be channeled to Swiss bank accounts. Mechaiki is elected After a surprising upset in his party primary, Republican date Evan Mecham scored other unexpected victory to come the governor of Arizona. The competition blazed fiercely within the party right up until cham, owner of a Phoenix Pontiac dealership, edged out expected vorite Burton Barr. On Nov. 4, Mecham forged ahead of cratic candidate Carolyn Warner. With his highly conservative platform, Mecham pledged to make several marked changes in the state ' s government. His first act as governor, he vowed, would be to rescind the state holiday oring Martin Luther King Jr. ' s birthday, a day established by an executive order from outgoing Democratic Gov. Bruce Babbitt. Governor Evan Mecham Oliver North Sun Devils chalk up Rose Bowl win The Sun Devils may have ed out slowly in the 73rd Rose Bowl game, but they deftly turned over the Michigan Wolverines. it into a stunning 22-15 victory The .Ian. 1, 1987 game marked the first time an Arizona school has played in the Rose Bowl. ASU, ranked No. 7 with a cord of 10-1-1, took the bout against fourth-ranked Big Ten team right down to the last ute, much to the delight of the 103,168 fans, many of whom neyed from Arizona to see the team play. In fact, at one point in the first half, Michigan asked that noise from the crowd be subdued so the team could concentrate on its play. Front Page 75 The SPARK Arizona State University 1986-1987 Vide World Photo Six million people came to New York from all over the world to see what may be the biggest coming-out party on the books — the celebration of the newly restored Statue of Liberty. The July 4 extravaganza boasted 22 tall ships, a 28-minute fireworks display and, of course, Miss Liberty herself, gold-plated torch in hand. Arms talks fall through What began as a promising round of arms negotiations tween the United States and the Soviet Union ended abruptly when the two superpowers failed to rea ch an agreement on the gic Defense Initiative. At the October 11-12 summit in Reykjavik, Iceland, Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev proposed a plan that would phase out all clear weapons if the United States would abandon all but laboratory research on SDI, or " Star Wars.- However, President Reagan fused to halt any progress on SDI. bringing the negotiations to a den close. The failed talks sent many verberations through other aspects of Soviet-American relations as well as casting gloom over the ture of arms negotiations. Terrorism takes its toil Terrorism struck with a ing frequency in 1986. Political upheaval in the Middle East fueled much of the violence that marred the face of the year. A bomb planted under a seat on a TWA flight bound from Rome to Athens killed four passengers April 2. In September, eight people were killed and 200 wounded in Paris in two weeks, the result of five bombs believed to have been placed by a Lebanon-based terrorist group. Hijackers holding a Pan Am jet in Karachi panicked when it seemed their bid to release some political prisoners was failing; 21 passengers were shot to death fore forces on the ground could stop the rampage. In Istanbul, gunmen stormed a synagogue and killed 22 people tending services. 1986-1987 Arizona State University The SPARK. Retaliation U. So flies airstrike against Libya In response to the death of a U.S. serviceman who was killed in a terrorist explosion in a Berlin discotheque, the United States mounted a bombing raid on Libya, the country allegedly behind the various acts of terrorism. On April 14, 1986, a group of U.S. Air Force and Navy planes left a base in Great Britain and followed the Atlantic coast of ope to the Mediterranean Sea and Libya. The airstrike targeted five sites within the country. One site was Libyan leader Moammar fi ' s Tripoli headquarters. Qadaffi was not injured in the bombing, but an infant daughter of his was reported killed. Wide World Photo Among the tartets of the U.S. airstrike was the Libyan Naval Academy, located near Tripoli. Prince Andy, Fergie wed in ceremony fit for Kings In the first time in two decades, the people of the Philippines elect- ed a new president. Corazon Aquino was sworn in to office Feb. 25. The results of the election caused quite a stir. The former Philippine leader, Ferdinand cos, and his wife, Imelda, fled the country, leaving behind their ish home and many of their including 3,000 pairs of Imelda ' s shoes. While the shoes became subject for more than one joke in this country, they came to represent the decadent tion the Marcos ' enjoyed while many of the citizens struggled through abject poverty. The Marcos ' settled into exile in Hawaii. Aquino, 53, was the first to mit she was an unlikely person to take the helm of the troubled tion. The widow of Benign() Aquino, leader of an opposition to the Marcos reign who was gunned down while returning to Manila, the soft-spoken Aquino prefered to be called " Cory. " However, the unassuming an in yellow succeeded in uniting the Philippines, effectively ing the hopes of her husband. Trouble arose early in her term as several top officials loyal to Marcos sought to undermine her leadership. In one interview, Aquino said she could trust only one other person at the highest lev- els. But she maintained her hold on the office and kept her support among the people. Philippines elect new president wide World Photo Corazon Aquino Among all the celebrity dings of 1986, one stood out as a royal affair, indeed. Prince drew, Charles ' younger brother, married Sarah Ferguson July 23rd in traditional Buckingham Palace style. International National News 77 The SPARK Arizona State University 1986-1987 Cocain e kills 2 athletes June saw the deaths of two sports stars — both athletes young and hopeful and both deaths caine related. Len Bias, the 22-year-old versity of Maryland basketball star, died of a cocaine-induced heart attack June 19. His death came less than two days after he was picked to play for his dream team, the Boston Celtics. Just before he was to marry his college sweetheart, 23-year-old Don Rogers, safety for the land Browns, died of a cocaine overdose. His death followed Bias ' by only eight days. The deaths seemed to herald turmoil inside and outside the sports world. Drug testing became a hot issue for both college and professional athletes. President Reagan ordered that all ment employees be tested for drugs, as well. Less expensive versions of drugs appeared on the streets, such as crack, a potent cocaine derivative. However, 1986 also saw the gress pass the Anti-drug Abuse Act, which allotted $1.7 billion to fund the fight against drugs. World Wide Photo World W Photo William Renquist was sworn in as the 16th Cheif Justice of the Supreme Court Sept. 17. U.S. pilot shot down put on trial in Nicaragua News reports Oct. 5 announced that an American, Eugene Hasenfus, had been shot down over Nicaragua. While the U.S. government initially insisted it had no idea who Hasenfus was, the pilot told Nicaragua officials that he was ployed by the FBI and that he was flying to contra rebels. Many people feared Hasenfus would receive a so-called roo trial " that would quickly find him guilty and execute him. He was convicted at a Managua trial. but the Nicaraguan government pardoned him. World Wide Photo 78 State Local News 1986-1987 Arizona State University The SPARK Chernobyl Tests lead to meltdown of Soviet reactor " Human error " was listed as the official cause of the meltdown of the Soviet Chernobyl nuclear actor April 26. Situated in the Ukraine, a rural area known as the breadbasket of the Soviet Union, the reactor ploded in a burst of radioactive steam during a series of tests to better handle emergencies. nicians had disarmed many of the unit ' s safety systems and dropped the reactor to seven percent of full power, making it unstable. Thrity-one people were killed outright in the explosion, and men battling more than 30 fires at high levels of radiation that they the plant were exposed to such had to be replaced after only a World Wide Photo minute. Winds blew radiation nation throughout Europe, where crops and livestock had to be stroyed. Acres of farmland rounding the reactor had to be bulldozed and covered with liquid plastic to keep the radiation from leaking out. Radiation levels were reported to have increased very slightly in the United States. The radiation is expected to effect Europe for the next 70 years, causing an ed 20,000 cases of cancer in ope and the U.S.S.R. in the span. National fund-raiser lends hand to needy with human chain spanning coast to coast In May, all of America got its chance to lend a hand to this try ' s needy. More than 5 million people joined hands in a line that stretched from coast to coast for Hands Across America May 25. Money raised by the effort was divided among the 50 states cording to each state ' s need. The line was populated by several lebrities, which helped draw in contributions. Some problems arose where the line was to stretch through zona ' s desert, which at that time of year was too hot and dry for peo: ple to stand in for long periods of time. The trouble was resolved with long strips of ribbon that spanned the areas. World Wide Photo State Local News 79 The SPARK 1986-1987 Arizona State University King Day marked True to his word, Gov. Evan Mecham rescinded the state day honoring Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Jan. 19. However, people marked the day with many events on campus. A recording of King ' s " I Have a Dream " speech was broadcast on Cady Mall to begin the week-long King Day celebration at ASU. A variety of films, part of the " A Peace and Justice Film Festival, " were shown in the MU Rendezous Lounge. The opening ceremony for the Martin Kuther King Day tion kicked off at 12:30 p.m. Judge Jean Williams, formerly a lawyer for the activist and currently a Phoenix Municipal Court judge, spoke. ASU students were a nicians who staged a to protest Gov. Evan the state holiday hon ther King, Jr. on Jar Andy Mrozinski mong the many Phoe- march on the capitol Mecham ' s recission of oring Dr. Martin Lu- . 19, 1987. I Mecham Cuts Budget Citing a pending crisis in the state ' s budget Gov. Evan Mecham requested the three Arizona versities to cut an extra 7 percent from their collective $500 million budget. He also proposed tuition hike of $60. Both measures came on top of previous action by the universities and the Arizona Board of Regents. In September 1986, the regents approved a budget cut of 3.24 cent after then Gov. Bruce Babbitt asked for a 6 percent cutback. On Mecham ' s proposal, the regents voted 7-2 against a 7 percent cut and supported instead a 4 to 4.5 percent cut. In Spring 1987, about 160 classes had already been cancelled or combined with other sections because of the first budget cut, ASU President J. Russell Nelson told the Board of Regents at a meeting in January. In November 1986, the regents voted to raise in-state tuition by $60 and out-of-state fees by $368, despite students ' attempts to keep the increases minimal. Mecham ' s proposed hike would have brought resident tuition to $1,256 annually and non-residence tuition to $4,688. At the same time, federal cial aid levels were dropping to an all-time low for need-based aid. " Campus Man " Film crew gives ASU reel shot at fame Tinseltown came to Sun Devil Country in the fall when the crew of " Campus Man " began filming on location at ASU. The movie told the tale of Todd Headlee, the ASU student who pioneered the highly successful " Men of ASU " calendar. From mid-October until December the film crew, led by director Jon Landau, shot scenes on and around campus. Many ASU students appeared in scenes as extras. The movie starred John Dye, Kathleen Wilhoite, Kim Delaney, Steve Lyon and Miles O ' Keefe and was due for release in the spring of 1987. Brian O ' Mahoney John Dye involuntarily joined Steve Lyon in the pool in a scene from " Campus Man " . The SPARK 1986-1987 Arizona State University Snow chills Tempe, ASU Ron Kucick Two new parking garages eased the congestion in ASU ' s lots. A three-level structure went up in August on Apache and a four-level garage on Tyler and McAlister was completed in Febuary 1987. Students who stayed in Tempe for the semester break or who were returning before the last minute to residence halls were treated to a bit winter vacation that bordered on the impossible — it snowed. Uncharacteristcally cold er had gripped Phoenix for much of the week before school started in 1987. But a gust of air right out of the arctic drove temperatures to near freezing Jan. 15 as well as bringing in some precipitation. In the late afternoon, areas west of the Valley has reported snow, and by 9:30 p.m. Sky Harbour port reported temperatures at 38 degrees. About 11 p.m., what began as a rain storm came down as snow in the Tempe area, although it didn ' t stick to the ground very long. er parts of the Valley also reported flurries, but the " blizzard " at, ASU lasted for about 30 minutes. Section designed by Carolyn Nelson �� Organizations Life at ASU went beyond scur- rying to classes and sweating exams. All manner of campus organizations offered students an opportunity to develop an in- terest or hone a skill outside studies. Marianne Bcrtini Sports Although football may be the first to come to mind, a whole array of athle- tic teams proudly bore the maroon and gold. Their efforts and achievements added to the charac- ter of 1986 at ASU. page 84 page 146 TTING INVOLVED Getting Involved 83 With its trip to the Rose Bowl, ASU became the First Arizona school to travel to Pasadena, and continued the Pac-10 dominance, beating Michigan 22-15. In the 1986-87 school year ASU held a variety of athletic events which covered everything from women ' s volleyball to wrestling. Student season tickets for the 1986-87 football season sold out almost immediately and several times ASU came close to setting the NCAA record for attendance at a volleyball match. Baseball, track and field, gymnastics, swimming, diving, tennis, golf, and basketball were some of the other sports that drew attention. The wide range of sports that were present at ASU and the large number of students who enjoyed them, showed everyone that ASU has A DEVIL OF A TEAM! Section Editor: Elizabeth Ann Larson Devil fullback Darren 117b " Per.- drags an SMU defender for the ex- tra yard. Ron Kuczck SPORTS 84 Sports An ASU rolleyball player twists in the air while trying to defend the net front the Stanford Cardinal. A shirtless Sun Devil escapes the heat and shows his spirit, along with other students, while cheering the ASU football team to victory. Bret Norman of the ASU gymnastics team performs his routine as part of a special appearance at Parents Weekend. Ron Kuczck Marianne Herani r k);11;5 Guards Randall McDaniel (62) and Todd Kalis (65) protect quarterback Jeff Van Raaphorst (10) from being sacked as Van Raaphorst passes the ball to a potential receiver. OPEN FILE Saturday, Sept. 13, the opening football game against the Michigan State Spartans proved to be not only a nail-biter but a game with an unsung hero. Darren Willis, a free safety, started out the day as just one football player among many, but when the game ended that night, he proved to be an uncon- tested hero as it was his hand that stopped the 23-yard game-tying field goal. Willis was a football player who hap- pened to be at the right spot at the right time to block that kick and preserve a very gratifying victory over a much- touted 19th ranked team. Brian ONahonc) SU Kicks Off Season Sun Devils Blocked That Kick he ASU Sun Devils kicked off their football season with a nail-biting 20-17 victory against the 19th-ranked Michigan State Spartans. For Michi- gan State, the game came down to a 23- yard field goal attempt; the Spartans were going for a last-minute tie. For the Sun Devils, it came down to the hand of one man, Darren Willis, in the right spot at the right time to block that kick. " Before the game, Coach Cooper said a field goal or a blocked kick would win the game, " Willis said in the locker room. " We knew it was going to come down to the special teams. " Of course, few things happened as everyone ex- pected them to on that opening game night. Lorenzo White rushed for only 61 yards 86 vs. Michigan State in ASU ' s 20-17 victory. Michigan State coach George Perles said the Heisman candidate was " effectively stopped by ASU. " Also, few of the kinds of mistakes that one expects in a season opener took place. Jeff Van Raaphorst threw only one interception and ASU was penalized just three times for 20 yards. Van Raaphorst, who completed 12 of 22 attempts for 123 yards and two touchdowns, said he " obvi- ously would have liked to pass a little more, " but he had no complaints about the game plan. " The bottom line is you do what you have to do to win, " Van Raa- phorst said. And last but not least, who would ever have thought that the game would come down to a field goal - a blocked one, for that matter-to win the game. Last year, Cooper had pointed out that ASU ' s special teams had not won them a game, a fact that inspired some work on them this season. " We ' ve been working on field goal blocks every day since the first day of Camp Tonto- zona, " said quarterback Jeff Van Raa- phorst. " It paid off. " Paid off it did. As the crowd stood on their feet for the all or nothing, visions of a national ranking danced in their heads. As the crowd looked on, the ball was blocked and pandemonium hit the stands. Reality had finally set in: the Sun Devils were a team to contend with, as well as a team that was headed for the national rankings., Article by Steles J. Adams Layout by Stacey Chen Ron Kucack Since the blocking coverage is good, tailback Paul Day (22) has plenty of room to make a run for it. With a tight grasp on the ball to avoid a fumble, fullback Kirk Wendorf (46) uses his quickness and agility in an attempt to avoid this Spartan defender. vs. Michigan State 87 (mI rl DeviN Make History: Defeat Bruins For First Time he event: The football game between ASU and UCLA Oct. 4 in the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif. Thousands of fans stood cheering. Normally, one would expect these fans to be wearing blue and gold. Instead, this crowd was chanting " ASU! " For the first time in a decade-long rivalry, the Sun Devil football team defeated Pac-10 champions, UCLA. It was not, however, a battle easily won. Three minutes and 23 seconds into the second quarter, two UCLA first downs led to a 36-yard Bruins field goal by David Franney. Nearly four minutes later, a Mike Schuh-blocked punt turned into another Franey three-point- er, this time from the 19-yard line. The only Sun Devil fans (other than the band) making any noise were a few specta- tors who yelled at coach John Cooper for not allowing quarterback Jeff Van Raa- phorst to pass on first down. Perhaps he heard their screams; with 2:04 to go in the second quarter, Van Raaphorst sent the ball air mail to tight end Jeff Gillimore for a 5-yard gain. Seven plays later, a 23-yard pass to fullback Channing Williams set up a Kent Bostrom 39-yard field goal. Opti- mism swept the ASU section as the Devils finally got on the board. At the beginning of the second half. After 14 plays, including an incomplete pass to Gallimore in the end zone, Bos- trom tied the score on a 19-yard field goal. Freshman John Hansburg commented, " From our first half experience, our of- fense has learned how to play their de- fense. " After he said that, UCLA used 19 plays to set up a 21-yard field goal giving them a (9-6) edge and a false sense of security. Only 36 seconds into the fourth quarter, the Sun Devils went ahead for good on a touchdown pass from Van Raaphorst to flanker Bruce Hill. The Devils capped the win on a 28- yard field goal with 1:36 left in the game. Chad Howard, known to fans as Sparky, summed up the events of the preceding three hours. " It was one devil of a game. " 7 Article by Martin Weiss Layout by Deborah D. Cook Open File by Steve Adams Warren Brown After breaking through the UCLA offensive line, nose- guard Larry 111cGlothen (58) sacks the Bruin quarter- back for a loss as defensive end Scott Stephen (90) moves in to help. Receiving a punt deep in Sun Devil territory, fullback Charming Williams (44) sets up for a return against the Bruins. 88 vs. UCLA Teaming up to stop the Bruin ball carrier, inside line- backer Greg Clark (36) and cornerback Anthony Parker (32) stop the play for no gain. Spotting the ball for place-kicker Kent Bostrom (14), front fineman Chris Garrett (85) holds the ball on the tee. Warren Brown Warren Brown Warren Brown OPEN FILE what a Day, Paul Day that is, as he helped the Sun Devils defeat the UCLA Bruins for the first time in seven years. Day helped the Sun Devils not only to defeat the 15th ranked UCLA Bruins 16- 9, he also helped ASU make history by defeating the Bruins for the first time in Sun Devil history. Day attributed his success in the game to the Sun Devil ' s blocking. Day rushed for 86 yards on 18 carries for an average of 4.8 yards per carry. More than his stats, Day helped to eat up very valuable time near the end of the game and help the Sun Devils preserve a very gratifying victory. Warren Brown OPEN FILE Devils had a good ride in the second game of the season against the Mustangs of Southern Methodist Uni- versity as they whipped their way to a 30-0 Sun Devils ' ride wouldn ' t have 300 victory. been so smooth if Anthony Parker had not ridden to the rescue. Parker came out blazing and showed his stuff. He had five punt returns for 148 yards, three unassisted tackl es and one touch- down w . The blow came in the third quar- tehen Parker returned a punt 65 r yards to put the icing on the cake. " I am just a team player. I ' m a hard worker willing to put the time in to make myself better as well as help the tear11.- Quarterback Jeff Van Raaphorst (10), who is only the fourth Sun Devil to have consecutive 2,000-yards sea- sons, attempts a reception against the Mustangs. Brian O ' Mahoncy Cornerback Ray Whittenburg (15) works to down this Mustang with the help of his fellow defenders. Brian O ' Mahoncy In an attempt to deflect the pass from SMU quarter- back, defensive end Skip McClendon (88) tries to leap in front of him. 90 vs. SMU ictory Rides SMU Sun Devils Mount The Mustangs .177 he Sun Devils had a great time mounting the Mustangs as ASU rode to a 30-0 victory over Southern Methodist University in the second game of the season. The Mustangs had bad breaks through- out the game and ASU took full advan- tage of the situation. One fumble came in the second quarter when SMU was knock- ing at the door on the goal line. That fum- ble led to a 4-yard touchdown run by Dar- ryl Harris. The picture never looked any brighter for the Mustangs. The play that seemed to capture the game for the Sun Devils came when Kent Bostrom kicked a field goal from the 33-yard line in the third quarter to make the score 17-0. The Mustangs couldn ' t have felt much consolation as the fans in the stands started waving to the team to the music of ' Good-bye, ' and the game was only in the early part of the third quar- ter. Even though the fans seemed to think the game was all wrapped up, the ASU players had more in mind. Bruce Hill scored in the fourth quarter on a 17-yard run, pushing the score to 24-0. The final score of the game, and what proved to be the icing on the cake, came when Anthony Parker ran back a 65-yard punt return. Bostrom missed the extra point, and that left the score at 30-0.7 Article by Steven J. Adams Layout by Stacey Chen p Struggling to fight off SMU defenders, fullback Darin Tupper (48) gives it his all to gain better field position. Sun Devils Clinch _First Place In Pac-lO 1 1 he offense came ready to play in Eugene, Ore., on Oct. 11, when the ASU Sun Devils shot down the Ducks in mid-air with a 37-17 victo- ry. Not only did the Sun Devils im- prove their record to 4-0-1 overall, but they moved in to sole possession of first place in the Pac-10. The Sun Devils showed why they belonged in first place, running for 248 yards and passing for 244 yards. Not only did the team as a whole perform well, but Channing Wil- liams helped the cause by rushing for a career-high 94 yards on 12 carries. OPEN FILE Conley Photography he ASU Sun Devils long had a tradi- tion of a tough defense and consequently developed one of the toughest lines in the nation. Greg Clark, inside linebacker, was one defensive player who contributed greatly to the improved strength of the defense and rose to help lead the team to a win- ning season and a Rose Bowl victory. Clark worked hard to get a starting position on the team. He spent the 1985 season in a reserve role playing behind seniors Greg Battle and John Knight. After compiling 37 tackles, including 20 unassisted stops during the 1985 sea- son and showing great potential in the 1986 spring drills, he was listed as a start- er at linebacker. Articles by Steven J. Adams Layout by Elizabeth Larson Driving forward after the hit, Robby Boyd (26) stops a Trojan ball carrier from getting the extra yard. Celebrating in the end zone, Channing Williams (44) and Chris Garrett (85) rejoice after a touchdown scored from first and goal. Brian CYMahoncy Brian CYMahoncy War ey ASU Takes USC On Their Home Turf Brian Crvlahoney Fighting ahead for more yardage, Channing Wil- liams (44) carries a USC defender with him. vs. USC 93 ever before in the history of the Pac-10 has any team ever been able to plish what the ASU Sun evils did with their victory over USC; it was the first time that any team had defeated both UCLA and USC on their turf in the same year. This was not the only gratifying aspect of the game against USC. The Sun Devils also closed the door on the Trojans, 29-20, and upped their overall record to 5-0-1 halfway through the season. The Sun Devils proved at this point they very possibly could have been on the way to smelling the roses in Pasadena, Calif. They not only had visions of the Jan. 1 event, but they moved further up in the polls and started to make some once-skep- tical teams start to worry. OPEN FILE These Sun Devil fans realize how it really feels to be a part of the spirit at ASU. – --)a- " )t 4(1-is State ' s Pac-10 opener against the Washington State Cougars proved to be a game in which the Sun Devils left their playing ability at home. However, one player did break through the line to give the Devils some spark to their other- wise dismal performance. Darryl Harris. ASU starting tailback, rushed for a ca- reer-high 145 yards on 27 carries and scored ASU ' s first two touchdowns against the Cougars. This proved to be the third game in which Harris had outgained the opposing team ' s rushing spot in the Pac-10. Harris has come out this season being the Sun Devil in shining armour, riding his way into record books as well as keeping his team in the Pac-10 thick of things. Ron 1.,,zek Ron Kuczek Ron Kuczck Touchdowns signaled from everyone indicate a Sun Devils score to tie the Washington State Cougars 2l- 2l, in the final minutes of play. Trying to stop the Washington State offense, defen- sive end Jim Reynosa (5) trips a Cougar on the prowl. Ron Kuczek 94 vs. Washington State Co Opener Goes Down To The Wire ashington State coach Jim Walden brought his Cou- gars into the Pac-10 opener against the Sun Devils with the attitude that even if they played their best, they were still in over their heads. The Cougars didn ' t win the game, but they sure did keep their heads above water as the Sun Devils had to rally in the fourth quarter to tie the game, 21-21. Mistakes proved to be the downfall for the Sun Dev- ils, as quarterback Jeff Van Raaphorst threw five interceptions. The scoring got underway when WSU was penalized for roughing place-kicker Kent Bostrom. Instead of ASU having to settle for three points, the Sun Devils got another chance and a first down with the ball on the Cougars 4-yard line. On the second play of the series, Darryl Harris ran the ball in from four yards out to give the Sun Devils a 7-0 lead. On their second possession of the game the Cougars went 79 yards in 10 plays to notch the score at 7 each. The big blow to the ASU cause came in the third quarter when WSU quarterback Ed Blount completed a 1-yard pass to tight end Doug Wellsandt for a touch- down. ASU got the ball back with 7:17 re- maining in the fourth quarter. Cooper put Van Raaphorst back at the helm. On the first play of that series, Van Raaphorst hit Aaron Cox for a 52-yard gain to give the Sun Devils the ball on the WSU 4-yard line. Four plays later Channing Williams ran the ball in from 1-yard out to move the Sun Devils to within one point of tying the game. Bos- trom ' s extra point was good and this gave the ball back to the Cougars with 5:49 to play. Although the Cougars threatened, pushing the ball down to the ASU 39- yard line, they had to punt the ball away. Van Raaphorst threw the ball downfield, and WSU interce pted. But time ran out before the Cougars could generate anything. Article by Steven .1. Adams Layout by Stacey Chen Ron Kuczek vs. Washington State 95 Working the ball downfield, tailback Darryl Harris (12) burns a path through a field of white. Sparky Has Grueling Night Of 244 Push-Ups evls Utes he Utah Utes came to town Oct. 25, 1986, with the atti- tude that they had nothing to lose and everything to gain. This assumption could have worked well for the Utes had they not been up against a red-hot Sun Devil team that was on the Rose path to Pasa- dena. When it was all over, the Utes had suffered a humiliating trouncing and left with their cleats tucked between their legs. The final score, 52-7, may have been unexpected to the Utes, but for the ASU fans, it was a foregone conclusion. The game may not have proved much of a challenge for the Sun Devils or the fans, but it sure did prove challenging for Sparky, who ended up doing the most push-ups he had to do in a game in the 1986 season. After 52 grueling push-ups, Sparky lay collapsed on his board, only to rise to the theme of " Rocky. " The Spark had a total output of some 244 push-ups that evening. The game did prove rewarding for Darryl Harris, as he once again rushed for over 100 yards in a game, earning a„. final net total of 166, a career high. Articles by Steven J. Adams Open File by Lori Friedman Layout by Elizabeth Larson Brian O ' Mahoncy ■ I Ifla it 11 M ' ■∎ .• • 44 ♦• • 41 • ••is, ,,r; • t.44 Brian Olfahoney •• IV. • • • • IA •• • e 4 • 4t. • , • " •:. AI • Up, up and away! The release of gold balloons .., . --A-47.- ' ,. represent the thousands. of dollars raised tp hblp , ' ' ' .; .t0z4 , the Arthritis Foundation ard help the Sun Devils 0 the GO GOLD ' game. . • Ex ent ' is ' in the air. Mike Skala (22) and hnson (17) hug to show their excitement. ' ;, ,1 - • • .T he Spirit! The Hype! The Victory! With his team of champions, Coach John Cooper headed to Pasadena to face Bo Schembechler and his Wolverines. ASU gridders kicked off the New Year Sun Devil-style as they kept the Rose Bowl victory in the Pac-10, topped Michigan and became the Arizona State 22-Michigan 15 January 1, 1987 Rose Bowl Stadium Pasadena, California exuraeaf 1 Zve‘e, Cmw Haywfre Whether it was something in t air or simple instinctive knowledge, ASU fans knew that the Nov. 8 football game was no ordinary slice of gridiron action. pirit was soaring at an all- time high after a week of Homecoming activities. A lot more maroon and gol d were seen around campus, and even the " A " over- looking campus seemed to glow just a little bit brighter with the collec- tive pride of ASU. As the week pro- gressed, the fervor esca- lated. By Saturday night, Sun Devil Stadi- um throbbed with en- thusiasm which erupted like the fireworks signi- fying another ASU touchdown when the Devils speared the Golden Bears of Califor- nia, 49-0. But there was more to it. That same night, Stanford defeated UCLA, jostling the Pa- cific 10 Conference ' s rankings and adding with a flourish the foot- ball-shaped cherry to ASU ' s cream pie: ASU was going to the Rose Bowl. The first Arizona school ever was headed to Pasadena, Calif. for the 73rd Tournament of Roses celebration game Jan. 1, 1987, to be exact. The State Press an- nounced the occasion with a brilliant red rose on its first page and on the opening page of each of its sections. Even the least athletical- ly minded student found himself relating the news to family and friends. The signs around Tempe proclaiming " This is Sun Devil Country " took on a new importance. For nearly two months, " Sun Devil Country " was specific enough for everyone ex- cept the post office. Within days the city gathered its full support behind ASU, staging what amounted to an Bowl paraphernalia. Gay said sweatshirts and T-shirts were the most popular items, and an ASU Rose Bowl Christmas ornament was still selling well into the new year. According to Gay, people close to the Uni- steady student traffic picked up when the time came to take home souvenirs for semester break. On Dec. 20, the Alumni Association sponsored a pep rally on campus for the foot- ball team. Later that day outside the Activity Center, 3,000 maroon and gold helium bal- loons were released in a celebration to send Coach John Cooper and the ASU team on its way. Although spirit re- mained intense in Sun Devil Country, fans were focusing their rose-colored perspec- tives on Pasadena. Article by Carolyn Nelson and Mary Muehl Brian O ' Mahoney " Everything with ' ASU going to the Rose Bowl ' on it just sold! " — Tracey Gay U-Shop Ass ' t. Mgr. on going pep rally for the Devils. " Everything with ' ASU going to the Rose Bowl ' on it just sold, " said Tracey Gay, assis- tant manager of the U- Shop, one of many local merchants to offer Rose out-of -towners. The versity weren ' t the only ones with Sun Devil fe- ver. " Mostly Valley- wide supporters bought most of (the merchan- dise), " she said. She ad- ded that memorabilia was also popular with Rocky seems to be very thirsty! Proud pappa, ASU noseguard Dan Saleaumua, offers 11 2-year ol d son Rocky a drink of Daddy ' s soda as the team spends the day at Knott ' s Berry Farm on Dec. 29. AS) Brian O ' Mahoney " On to Pasadena! " says ASU Athletic Director Charles Harris. Here, Har- ris speaks to fans and the team at a pep rally on Dec. 30 at Orange Coast Com- munity College in Costa Mesa, Calif., the practice home of the Sun Devils. Going head to head in a press conference early on Dec. 29, Coach John Coo- per meets with the head of the Michigan helm, Bo Schembechler. The confer- ence, held at the Tourna- ment House in Pasadena, covered such items as the Pac-10 and Big-10 issues as well as Rose Bowl remarks. Brian O ' Mahoney Dave Seibert Tribune Newspapers In front of Gammage Cen- ter, the band, cheerleaders and danceline join Presi- dent J. Russell Nelson in filming a commercial to be aired during the Rose Bowl. Nelson wraps up the spot by saying, " Today ASU salutes its 41,000 stu- dents, 5,000 faculty and staff members and 135,000 alumni — all of them win- ners! " Enjoying the California sunset while relaxing above the ground in his seat on the Skyway, Sun Devil defensive back Robby Boyd contemplates the upcoming meeting with Big-10 rival Michi- gan. Disneyland hosted ASU Day on Dec. 26 where the team was able to spend some time away from the practice field. W K. Valentine ' 1986 ASU ' s mascot, Sparky, (Chad Howard) greets the crowd along the route of the 98th Annual Tourna- ment of Roses Parade the morning of " the grand- daddy of them all. " Brian 0 Mahoney Brian 0 " Malloney Dancing the night away at Studebaker ' s in celebration of the Rose Bowl victory, " Elvis " (Louie Myers) plays a rose and maroon and gold attire with his partner, 21-year old keting sophomore Mary Beth Chesney. Leading the ASU Sun Dev- il Marching Band, Charles Williams and Sabra Lowe share in the Rose Bowl hype as the band strikes up the " Maroon and Gold Fight Song. " 0 O Sun Devil fans will do anything for a good seat! Scott Weiler, 13, of Scotts- dale finds comfort watch- ing the Rose Parade from his perch atop a traffic sig- nal. In the Conan-the-Barbar- ian atmosphere, ASU danceline members Melis- sa Soza, Melisa Yakis and Karen Edwards make themselves at home at Uni- versal Studios with their hosts. Brian O ' Mahoney vttetiaa9: ,20o..cagy Radea asadena Rose Mania Even the most seasoned Pasadena residents were a little amazed by the vigor with which Sun Devil fans—about 40,000 of them—asserted their spirit. Brian 0 " Mahoney ouvenirs may have run low, but s i a s m abounded in the city that hosts the so-called " granddaddy of college bowl games. " The Sun Devil football team stayed at the Westin South Coast Plaza Hotel in Costa Mesa. The owner, a 1967 graduate of ASU, had transformed one of the lounges into Herman ' s Sports Lounge II, named after Herman ' s Bar in Tempe. Amid the maroon and gold of the decor, the bartenders, wearing referee stripes, served such ed spirits as " The Sun il Sack, " " Michigan R.I.P., " and " Cooper ' s light. " Many parties were staged in the area, ing a fancy affair put on by the Alumni Association on New Year ' s Eve in the Westin Bonaventure tel ' s California Ballroom. The band played and Coach Cooper spoke. There was also a Dec. 30 pep rally at the Orange Coast Community College. While the football team polished its technique on a field in Costa Mesa, the marching band drilled at Redondo Beach High School, including three solid hours of walking so the 265 band members would be in top form for the seven-mile ment of Roses Parade. -I think I ' ll have a lot more respect for the people in the parade after those seven miles, " Mark Greer, graduate assistant for the band, told the Mesa Tri- bune. The marching band also got some feet-on practice when they participated in the Disney parade Dec. 31. Indeed, the trip to dena was not all work and nerves. Disneyland sored ASU Disney Day, when the team arrived in three bus loads to enjoy the park. Various Disney acters were on hand to greet them; Goofy even donned an ASU Rose Bowl shirt. There were also optional visits to Knott ' s Berry Farm and Universal dios, where the band played Dec. 30. One excursion the Sun Devil football team could really sink its teeth into was the so-called Beef Bowl at Lawry ' s. Offensive man Randall McDaniel ate and ostensibly enjoyed no fewer than five prime rib steaks, out-consuming the pre-meal favorite, Danny Villa, who ate only two. The fun and frolic gave way to serious tion as game time proached. p " I think I ' ll have a lot more respect for the people in the parade after those sev- en miles. " — Mark Greer Graduate asst. Article by Nelson in, and Mao .11nehl Zirpr441. IWO ASP On the break-away after receiving a Van Raaphorst pass, Bruce Hill heads downfield. Hill was the re- ceiver of both touchdown passes. Quarterback Jeff Van Raa- phorst, named Most Valu- able Player of the Rose Bowl, winds up for one of his successful passes. Van Raaphorst completed 16 of 30 passes for 193 yards with no interceptions. SU ' s first Rose Bowl appear- ance fol- lowed much the same pattern as the school ' s football history to date — a little slow to start, but build- ing to a tremendous fin- ish. The Sun Devils ' 22-15 victory over Michigan put the " tremendous " on that finish. But when a national television au- dience first tuned into college football ' s most prestigious game, the Wolverines appeared to be on their way to their second Rose Bowl win in eight visits under Coach Bo Schem- bechler. Michigan controlled the early portion of the game, putting together two long touchdown drives in the game ' s first 20 minutes. In the same time, John Coo- per ' s Sun Devils man- aged just two field goal attempts, only one of which was converted. After the Wolverines pushed their advantage to 15-3, the game ' s com- plexion changed. The ASU fans rallied around the team — even inter- rupting play once for Brian O ' Mahoney two minutes with their noise — and the Sun Devils roared back with 10 points before half- time. ASU ' s first touch- down closed the gap to 15-13 with 29 seconds left in the second quar- ter, coming on a gutsy pass from Jeff Van Raa- phorst to Bruce Hill on second down at the Michigan 1-yard line. The second half was all ASU. Hill tiptoed along the back of the end zone with his sec- ond touchdown recep- tion, giving the Sun Devils their f irst lead in the third quarter. Kent Bostrom added a record- tying third field goal in the fourth quarter. The Sun Devil defense con- sistently smothered Michigan ' s offense, ending its last drive with an interception. Van Raaphorst, ASU ' s senior quarterback, was named the game ' s most valuable player. Article by Toni Blodgett Editor ' s note: Tom Blod- gett was Editor-in-Chief of the State Press in the 1986- 87 school year. Ken Akers ASU Sports Information 99 " This is the biggest dang victory I ' ve ever been associated with! I don ' t want to sit down. I ' m on cloud nine! " — Coach John Cooper 1 OOO Pac-10469 After a slow start, ASU dominated Michigan to defeat the Wolverines 22-15, keeping the victory of " the granddaddy of them all " in the PAC-10. Brian O ' Mahoney Ken Akers ASU Sports Information Hoisted high on the shoulders of Sau- te Sapolu and Shawn Patterson, the winning coach, John Cooper, gets well-deserved recognition. Under Cooper, the team achieved its two goals set early in the season: to win the Pac-10 Championship and to win the Rose Bowl. Breaking through the hole cleared by the Sun Devil line, Darryl Harris fights his way past Michigan de- fenders. Harris, a junior tailback, contributed to the success of ASU by rushing for 109 yards. Sun Devil defenders swarm around a Michigan ball Sandler and battle to stop the play by forming a pile-up. Celebrating the early ef- fects of a Rose Bowl victo- ry, Skip McClendon (88), Darren Willis (4) and Greg Clark (30 show their ap- proval of the tackle by Robby Boyd (26), stopping the Wolverine attack by Ja- mie Morris. Ken Akers ASU Sports Information Roo,e4 AN-fare Victory! The game may have ended but the excitement did not! For fans and team members the fun was just beginning! he impact of ASU ' s Rose Bowl victory went be- yond any sudden drop in Phoenix ' water pressure after those last few seconds of the game ticked by. Not only did the pre-game hype in- crease profits locally, but the win stood to bring ASU and the surrounding area some extra revenues as a result. It certainly would stand out as a bright spot on the records of Coach Cooper and the team, particularly the graduating seniors. Ad- ditionally, ASU ' s athletic program as a whole would receive some well-deserved attention and respect. Most importantly, the victory would be another indication to the rest of the country that ASU was a school to be contended with, not only in sports but in academics as well. Article by Carolyn Nelson Copyright 1987 The Rose Bowl Extra was produced by the ASU Yearbook, The Sun Devil Spark, Frank Fender, Edi- tor-in-Chief. Layout and design by Pat Schweiss and Brian O ' Ma- honey. Rose Bowl Stadium photo on front cover courtesy of the Tournament of Roses. Logo used with permission of the Tournament of Roses Association. Brian OMahoney State Veitevetdetey Vary Photography 1986 Arizona State University Sun Devil Football Team. Front Rote: Bernard Jones. Floyd Easley, Ed Schrader, Steve Martin, Kent Kiefer, Shelly Berry, Anthony Parker, Jeff Joseph, Tony Johnson, Darin Tupper, Mike Skala, Steve Athanasouhs, Aaron Cm, and Victor Cahoon. Second Row: Grad Asst. Coach Tim Salem, Grad. Asst. Coach Rick Sang, Asst. Coach Jason Marton, Grad. Asst. Coach Dino Babers, .Asst. Coach Don. Bocc hi, Asst, Coach Tommy Vaughn, Asst. Coach Tom Freeman, Asst. Coach Mike Martz, Offensive Coordinator Jim Colletto, Head Coach John Cooper, Defensive Coordinator Larry Marrnie„Asst. Coach Bill Young, Asst. Coach Kirk Doll, Asst. Coach Pat Henderson, Craig Millbranth, Grad. Asst. Coach Tim Shea, Harry Justvig, Head Strenth Coach Ronnie Jones, Grad. Asst. Coach John Kurtz and Grad Asst. Coach Bob Ligashesky. Third Rom Louie Myers, Richard Cuter, Jon Gar ramore, Kevin Quick, Brenda Beckman, Kim Kosmack, Margie Pavia, Team Physician Dr. Stephen Van Pelt, Tom Lyle, Asst. Trainer Joanne Dunnock, Head Trainer Troy Young, Asst. Trainer Bruce Kaltr,h, Equipment Coordinator Mike Chismat, Asst. Equipment Coordinator Steve Christensen, Asst. Equipment Manager Dave Bullet, Julie Johnson, David Regoh, Andra Davidson, Bill Kennedy, Cindy Wall, Shawn Rieck and Mike Duffy. Fourth Ron, Scott Claypoole, John Walker, Kirk IA ' enciorf, Dave Santini, Rob Lessig, John Yarbrough, Charming Williams, Darren Willis, Eric Allen, Paul Day. Darryl Harris, Ray Whittenburg, Vince Cavale, Darrell Banks and Mike Schuh. Fifth Ron, Larry McGlothen, Eddie Grant, Chad Burnett, Drew Metcalf, Roy Hurd, Michael Johnson, Robby Boyd, Dorsey Brown, Bruce Hill, Mark Tingstad, Dan Ford, Brett Johnson, Greg Clark, Dwayne King, Kraig Casket ' and Kent Bostrom. Sixth Row. Saute Sapolu, Terence Johnson, Kerry McDaniel, Ted Friedli, Robert Arcoraci, Joe Sullivan, Andre Lacey, Doug Larson, Frank Rudolph, Dan Rich Zumwalt, Stein Koss, Jeff Van Raaphorst, Kevin Thomas and Steve Spurting. Seventh Rom Taleni Wright, Paul Justin, Onosai Tu ' ua, Chris Garrett, Fedel Underwood, Jeff Gallimore, Randy Jefferson, Scott Stephen, Fred Gaddis, Pat Taylor, Stacy Harvey, Lawrence Moore, Rodney Dillard and Jeff Johnson. Back Ron, Jim Warne, Todd Mark Hayes, Mike Rasp, Skip McClendon, Jim Reynosa, Scott Kirby, Shawn Patterson, Michael Simmons, Trace Armstrong, Richard Bear, Randall McDaniel, Danny Villa, Sturdvant and Ryan McReynolds. Gripping the ball with both hands, Mike Skala (23) attempts to break away from Utah Utc tack- le. It ' s a hand off ' Quarterback Jeff Van Raaphorst (10) feeds the ball to tailback Paul Day (22). Warren Brown Rushing past the block, Shawn Patterson (97) works his way toward the Huskies ' quarterback. melt Of Roses In The Air Sun Devils Top Huskies With Pasadena In Sight OPEN FILE n El v;s frte_,e, ___ t was a game that was billed as a must for the Devils to take that long-awaited trip to Pasadena and get a whiff on the roses. The Sun Devils had no problems whipping the Washington Huskies, 34-21. Before a pompon-waving capacity crowd of 71,589 1,568 more people than the stadium was built to accom- modate the Sun Devils pushed aside all doubts that they were for real in the Pac-10 race and moved one more im- portant step closer to a Rose Bowl meeting with a Big team. ASU also racked up some impressive statistics, rushing for 273 yards against a team that was ranked second nationally against the run, yielding only 61.6 yards per game. Channing Williams rushed for 154 yards and one touchdown 441 started a long time ago ... 1979. The fans love it so 1 enjoy it, " said Louie Meyer, best known as Elvis. Elvis was not only another sports fan, but he was a man well known for his fun-loving spirit. " 1 get the crowd going by waving the yellow towel, " he said. As long as Elvis was here, the spirit would never die. Elvis was a definite asset to last year ' s season. " You could find me at the football field or even the baseball field . . . I love sports, " Meyer said. The students at ASU enjoyed his performances on the sidelines. A game without Elvis was like a day without sunshine. Brian O ' Mahoncy w-i-y? __. Tipping the hall, Galimore (87) gives the California bears an opportunity for an interception; but all was not lost! Just one play later ASU intercepted and made the play. one shy of the school record, fullback Channing Williams rushed for . four touchdowns against Wichita State record is held by Ben Malone ver- The sus Oregon State in 1973 ' Williams three beat the season-high total of touchdowns by Darryl Harris. During this game, No. 44 Channing ' Williams also carried 11 times for 51 yards. 1 Williams said that he didn ' t care the record, " I ' m not that kind of guy, " he said. " I just want to go out and do the best job I can. " He still gives the offensive line credit for his perfor- mances. This starting fullback stands at 5- feet- 10 and 217 pounds. He majors in history. If his excellence in football continues, he may make some history on his own. Win Bears Insures Rose Bowl Berth n front of a sell-out crowd of 70,239, the Sun Devils put on a Homecoming show like no other. The Devils romped past the Golden Bears of California on route to clinching the Pac- 10 title and a Rose Bowl berth. The first possessions of both teams re- iulted in punts. On California ' s second possession, a Troy Taylor pass was inter- cepted by Scott Stephen. It took ASU only two plays to score as Darryl Harris took a pitchout around the left end for a gain of two and a Jeff Van Raaphorst pass was complete to Jeff Gallimore for a touchdown. The Sun Devils then revved up and shifted into second gear. F ive first downs later the Devils were on the UC 11-yard line. Carries by Harris and Channing Williams set up the Devil ' s touchdown. Van Raaphorst completed one to Bruce Hill for the TD. To begin the second half, ASU shifted into highgear as Hill returned the kickoff for 96 yards and the touchdown. Again, the Bostrom Kick was good. The Devils recovered a UC fumble and that was the beginning of their fifth possession of the second half. To close out their scoring drive, Dan Ford threw a pass to Stein Koss for the touchdown. The Devils had not only pleased a sell- out Homecoming crowd but the win cap- tured the Pac-10 title and a ticket to the Rose Bowl. It was the first time that ASU had made it to the Rose Bowl. This Rose Bowl berth was clinched thanks to the Stanford win over UCLA. Coach John Cooper was thrilled to death about their trip to the Rose Bowl and wanted to send roses to Jack Elway for making it possible at this point in the season. 98 vs. California Brian CYMahoney Rose Bowl hound, these ASU fans arc caught up in the excitment of the Homecoming victory over the California Bears. SL State _ VP ' Willie _ he outcome of the Wich- ita State game was no shock to anyone. The heavily favored Sun Dev- ils beat the Wheat- shockers, 52-6. Again, it seemed that Sparky saw as much action as the football team did. Sparky did a total of 228 pushups. The Wheatshockers knew that they were in for a long night when, on the second play from scrimmage, tailback Valasco Smith fumbled the ball that ASU recov- ered on the WSU 25-yard line. In only six plays, fullback Chan- ning Williams carried the ball over the right guard for a 1-yard touch- down. Although Wichita State could not move the ball on their next drive, their defense was able to hold the Devils to two yards rushing, which forced a punt. On this possession, the Wheatshockers were able to find all the open holes and scored a 9-yard touchdown. But a missed extra point kept the Shockers one shy of a tie. It took only five plays for ASU to cover 67 yards, capped off by a 35- yard touchdown run by Williams. In the second quarter, ASU exper- ienced more trouble moving the ball. The Devils threw one interception and were forced to punt a second time. The highlight of the quarter was Williams ' third touchdown, a 2-yard run. The third quarter saw Williams score his fourth touchdown of the night, boosting ASU ' s lead to 31-6. The rest of the third quarter was all ASU. The Devils scored two more unanswered touchdowns to bring the score to 45-6. ASU scored one more touchdown in the fourth quarter to put the game away at 52-6.,.A by Stacey Chen Layout by Stacey Chen Brian M:111011CY Late in the 2nd quarter, ASU players Robbie Boyd Coach John Cooper rises to the victory over the and Skip McClendon put the crunch on 11 hichita California Bears in celebration of the run for the State running back Smiley Elmore. roses. O vs. Wichita State 99 Brian ONahoncy park Dims Down South Loss Fails To Keep Devils From Rose Bowl he word " rivalry " couldn ' t even express the fierceness and aggressiveness felt when the ASU-UA game was dis- cussed. Although ASU expressed the desire to defeat Arizona this year and to tally an undefeated season, the Sun Devils fell short of their dreams. The Wildcats ran away with a 34-17 victory, making 1986 the fifth year in a row UA had beaten ASU. The only difference was this time UA didn ' t keep ASU from going to the Rose Bowl. The first big offensive play for UA was a 61-yard reception from quarterback Alfred Jenkins to flanker Derek Hill. ASU cornerback Jeff Joseph made a driving tackle to save the touchdown, but two plays later, UA tailback David Ad- ams made an impressive 18-yard run, set- ting the score at 7-0. Turnovers continued for the Devils. After an exchange of punts, quarterback Jeff Van Raaphorst threw his first of three interceptions, one of which was in- tended for split end Aaron Cox. ASU finally was able to sustain a drive to its conclusion. The Devils took 13 plays and 5:32 to gain 78 yards. What was surprising was the Devils, who had controlled the ground game in every oth- er contest during the season, could not establish the running game and moved all but 13 of those 78 yards in the air. Van Raaphorst threw a pass to split end Chris Garrett, and Kent Bostrom made the extra point, which made the score 14-7. A 73-yard drive brought the Sun Dev- ils knocking on the door. With 16 sec- onds to play in the half and no time outs left, Van Raaphorst threw unsuccessfully into the end zone three times. Kent Bos- trom ' s 21-yard field goal brought the score to 14-10 as the half expired. The second half was all an uphill battle for ASU. Starting at its own 20, ASU got 79 1 2 of the 80 yards needed to score a touch- down. Coach Cooper made a controver- sial decision on fourth-and-goal from the 1-yard line to kick a field goal. The kick was good but a whistle was blown giving ASU another chance. This time ASU went for the points, and fullback Channing Williams was thrown back for a loss. UA drove 88 yards, which took 7:33 and ended in a 28-yard field goal, raising the score to 24-10. Following the kickoff, the Devils drove the ball all the way to the UA 5-yard line, only to turn it over again. This time Chuck Cecil ran it from 6-yards deep in his own end zone all the way to the ASU end zone, pushing the score to 31-10 with 9:15 left to play. The Devils quickly scored after the kickoff. The added touchdown made the score 3 1 - 17. The drive ended in a 20-yard reception from Van Raaphorst to Aaron Cox, who had 10 catches for 191 yards to lead the nation. ASU turned the ball over one more time, and The Cats added another Cos- ton field goal, leaving the score 34-17. Articles by Stacey Chen Layout by Pat Schweiss Brian O ' Mahone OPEN FILE he was named to the all-Ameri- can first team, No. 73, strong tackle Danny Villa, received little publicity during the 1986 season. This 6-foot-5, 284-pound senior was one of eight fina- lists for the Outland Trophy, which rec- ognizes the outstanding lineman of the year. Although it was in the 1986 season that Villa gained all this attention, he was also selected to the all-Pac-10 hon- orable mention team in 1985. This hon- or was given to him after not starting a single game in 1984. The 1983 graduate of Nogales High School helped anchor the ASU offensive front, which aver- aged more than 200 yards per game on the groud in the last six contests of 1985. Villa attended ASU to major in communications. Brian O ' Mahoncy Looking dejected on the sidelines, free safety Darren Willis watches the Sun Devil offense during the loss to VA, tt 100 vs. UA Battling for position, tailback Paul Day fights two UA defenders for a Van Raaphorst-thrown Burying the ball carrier, defensive end Saute Sa- screen pass. polu stops a Wildcat in the backfield. Brian O ' Mahoney Brian O ' Mahoney ASU OPP. 20 Michigan State 17 30 Southern Methodist 0 21 Washington State 21 16 UCLA 9 37 Oregon 17 29 Southern California 20 52 Utah 7 34 Washington 21 49 California 0 52 Wichita State 6 17 Arizona 34 Sprinting around the end, tailback Darryl Harris looks upheld as he passes the line of scrimmage. ZIhn Cooper Coach Of The Year Brings Pride To Sun Devil ohn Cooper was the right choice. He was the right choice as head coach of the Arizona State football team in the spring of 1985 when he was hired. Sure, people were skeptical at first but ever since that spring Cooper has proven himself to be the right choice. In his first season, Cooper posted an 8-4 record and placed second in a tough Pac-10 conference. His team also earned a December 22 bowl berth in the eighth annual Holiday Bowl in sunny San Diego. Coach Cooper became only the sec- ond coach in Sun Devil history to win eight games in his first season at the helm. Only Dan Devine, now the execu- tive director of the Sun Angel Founda- tion, won eight games in 1955, also his initial year. In 1986, Cooper posted a 10-1-1 re- cord and his team earned their first- ever Rose Bowl appearance by placing first in the Pac-10 conference. Not only did Coach Cooper lead his Sun Devils to their first-ever Rose Bowl but he also led the whole state of Arizona into its first-ever Rose Bowl victory. The final score of that moment in history was ASU 22, Michigan 15, Coach Cooper was the right choice as Coach-of-the-Year. He was chosen Na- tional Coach-of-the-Year by The Sporting News, Scripps-Howard News- paper, The Football News, Pacific-10 conference, and he was a finalist for the " Bryant " Award. He was also chosen as the 1986 Kodak University Division 1- A Coach-of-the-Year for region 5. Cooper, along with four other region- al winners, was also up for the national Kodak Coach-of-the-Year. The mem- bers of the American Football Coaches Association, AFCA, chose the winners. Eastman Kodak Company Sponsors the AFCA Coach-of-the-Year award be- cause of the close relationship between coaching, photography and video- graphy, key elements in most college coaching programs. Cooper was the seventh winningest ASU coach in history with a record of 18-5-1. He needs only ten more victo- ries to pass Dan Devine, for the third most-wins position. He needs twenty- one victories to pass Darryl Rogers, to rank second among ASU Coaches. Just for the record, the winningest ASU Coach in history is Frank Kush. Cooper ' s past coaching experience included 14 years as an assistant coach at five universities before going to Tul- sa. During those 14 years, he was in- volved in four bowl appearances includ- ing an Oregon State Rose Bowl appear- ance, a UCLA Rose Bowl appearance and a University of Kansas Orange Bowl appearance. A native of Clinton, Tennessee, Coo- per ' s coaching style is anything but laid-back. At Powell High School, he was a three year letterman in football, basketball, and baseball. After his high school graduation, he spent two years in the Army. Then, in 1959, he began his collegiate career at Iowa State Univer- sity. There he was a three-year letter winner as a tailback and defensive safe- ty. Cooper was named team captain during his final season. In 1961, he was awarded the Reuben J. Miller Award for the greatest contribution to Iowa State football. Cooper was a popular speaker along the banquet circuit and his vast exper- ience lent well to his numerous speaking engagements. He was the featured speaker at the 1979 and 1983 conven- tions of the American Football Coaches Association. Cooper was born on July 2, 1937. He and his wife, Helen, have two children, John (23) and Cindy (17). r Article by Stacey Chen Layout by Elizabeth Larson 102 John Cooper Choice Country, Leads Team To Rose Bowl Victory 13riAn 0 Mahoney OPP. ASU I Louisiana State 3 2 Oregon 3 1 Southern Cal 3 3 UCLA I 0 Illinois State 3 0 U.S. International 3 0 Wyoming 3 2 Nebraska 3 I California 3 3 Stanford 0 1 Arizona 3 0 Loyola-Marymount 3 0 Northern Arizona 3 0 New Mexico 3 Baylor 3 2 Washington 3 0 Washington St. 3 3 Brigham Young 0 1 Oregon State 3 3 Oregon 2 3 UCLA 0 0 Southern Cal 3 0 Northern Arizona 3 3 Stanford 1 0 California 3 I Colorado State 3 I Washington State 3 2 Washington 3 0 Arizona 3 2 Kentucky 3 0 New Mexico State 3 0 Pepperdine (NCAA) 3 3 Brigham Young (NCAA) 1 2 Oregon State Final 27-7 3 Shying for the perfect return, the Sun Devil front line protects its court as the defenders attempt to block the ball. Women ' s Volleyball Team. Front Row: Sue Nord, Tracie Kisro, Tammy Webb, Merry Ellen Boom, Dawn Meidinger, Ronda Fletcher, and Tracey Bar- beric. Back Row: Trainer Joanne Dunnock, NoeIle Fridrich, Christy Nore, Shawn Brunson, Debbie Lynch, Valentina Vega, Regina Stahl, Sandra Lar- son, part-time Assistant Coach Sue Woodstra, and Head Coach Debbie Brown. Conley Photography Up for the spike, Sue Nord smashes a return back to the opponent ' s court. Run K uczek r. 104 Women ' s Volleyball Positioning herself for the bump, Christy Norc sets up the next shot for her teammates. OPEN FILE datriarAliall oach Debbie Brown has been hon- ored for four to have the abili- ties of four-year starter Tammy Webb. Webb was the first Sun Devil ball player to earn first team All- American She was named All- America middle in both 1985 and This Sun Devil was named the ASU invitational ment MVP. Tammy Webb wears the No. 21 and has been on attack (the number of kills) as well as on de- fense (the of digs). In 1985, this middle blocker played at the World University in Kobe, Japan. Webb from Ocean View High School in ter, Ca. and in social work. N;-1.1 my Ron Kn, ck Ron Kucack Jr. kCTS v ' Li Best Serts Coach Debbie Brown Leads Team To 27-7 he ASU women ' s volley- ball team turned in its best season to date under Coach Debbie Brown, compiling a 27-7 record and making it to the second round of the NCAA. The Sun Devils, led by all-American Tammy Webb and senior Valentina Vega, displayedome of their finest form while crushing opponents like con- ference rivals USC, Washington, and Arizona. Perhaps the biggest match of the sea- son came on October 4, 1986 when ASU brought its 8-1 record to the Uni- versity Activity Center against top- ranked Stanford Cardinal. Not only did ASU hope to come away with an upset but they hoped to break the record for the largest crowd. ASU did neither, but it shook up the team enough to get them back on the right track: winning. Sophomore Christy Nore and junior Regina Stahl picked up some of the team ' s slack and together accounted for almost one-half of the kills and digs on the team. The Sun Devil squad took its attack to the NCAA where they defeated Pep- perdine, 3-0, in the first round. On De- cember 1 1 th ASU took on defending champion Brigham Young University. Earlier in the season, ASU lost to BYU 3-0. This decision was no different: BYU 3, ASU 1. Though the Sun Devil ' s season ended on a losing note, they traveled the road farther than ever before under Coach Brown., Article by Steen J. •1 dams Open rile by Stacy Chen Layout by Pat Schweiss Women ' s Volleyball 105 C) an a a a a a Conley Photography Going in for a layup, forward John Taylor shoots over the reach of two Trojan defenders. OPEN FILE from Detroit three years ago, Steve Beck made a tremendous to the ASU basketball team. He ended the 1985-86 season with 14 consecutive scor- ing performances. He scored 14.9 points per game overall and averaged 17.8 points against Pac-1 0 opponents. This 6-foot-3, 200-pound guard shot nearly 50 percent (.485) from the field and led the team with .803 at the line. He also tied for third in the Pac-10 for scoring and was fourth in the league free throw percentage (.821). Beck had the opportunity to play for the Pac-10 all-star team, which toured Australia in the summer of 1985. agers Dibble On Devils Rebound, Win Seven Of Last 13 Games -o 0 n his first year as head coach, Steve Patterson made his presence known by solidifying the ASU basket- ball program. Patterson said iat the Sun Devils would play up-tempo asketball and that special emphasis ' ould be placed on pressure defense. Steve Patterson was a disciplinarian, such like his mentor and former UCLA oaching legend John Wooden. Wooden :;It that Patterson ' s knowledge of the ame made him a good coach. In his first season as a Division 1 bas- etball coach, Patterson inherited a oung team with plenty of guards, unpro- en forwards and lack of a big man. The team began the season by winning five games in a row, including the Kactus Klassic. These wins were against Illinois Wesleyan, San Jose State, Denver, Ford- ham and an impressive win over Texas Christian. After losing four of the five remaining non-conference games, the Sun Devils began the Pac-10 conference season by losing four of the first five games. Includ- ed in these four losses was a 62-53 defeat to Arizona in Tucson. Just when it looked like Patterson was in for a long season, the Devils rebound- ed with two victories over Oregon (76- 58) and Oregon State (71-56). From that point, ASU won seven of its last 13 games, including games against Stanford, USC, UCLA, Washington State and NCAA tournament-bound archrival, UA. The turning point of the season was the emergence of seldom-used walk-on for- ward Dave Kleckner, the improved scor- ing of guard Steve Beck and the maturity of walk-on center Tarre Isiah. But it was Patterson who provided the spark, the discipline and the direction that enabled the Sun Devils to finish tied for fifth place, jumping up two positions from the seventh place finish of the 1984- 85 season. ,A " - Articles by Stacey (ben Layout by Stacey Chen g k y 106 Men ' s Basketball Pushing the ball up court, guard Bobby Thompson initi- ates a fast break during a home game. Ron Kuczek a Battling defenders, forward Mark Carlino Takes the ball strong to the hoop. Leaping high during a game against the Australian Na- tional Team, guard Arthur Thomas drives toward the basket. O z Ron Kuczek Men ' s Basketball 107 Sprinting on the fast break, Arthur Thomas glides by opponents into the Sun Devil ' s lane. Going sky high for the jump shot, Vernon Johnson puts up two for ASU. Ron Kuczek Ron Kuczek Men ' s Basketball Team. Front Row: Mike Redhair, Tyrone Mitchell, Arthur Thomas, Bobby Thompson, Ron Singleton, Steve Beck, Shaughn Ryan, and Vernon Johnson. Back Row: Assistant Coach Rob Chavez, Head Manager Neil McDonald, Dave Kleckner, Uvonte Reed, Chris Sandie, Jon Taylor, Head Coach Steve Patterson, Torre Isiah, Eric Holloway, Mark Carlino, Alex Austin, Part-time Coach Herb Livsey and Assistant Coach Keith Hughes. Layout by Pat Schweiss 108 Men ' s Basketball ASU OPP. Ron Kuczek 86 Illinois Wesleyan 67 72 San Jose State 66 83 Denver 65 63 Fordham 60 71 Texas Christian 68 67 Northern Arizona 77 74 Seattle 59 67 Nebraska 80 59 Wichita State 74 86 Louisiana Tech 87 53 Arizona 62 69 California 67 59 Stanford 66 75 UCLA 86 72 USC 81 76 Oregon 58 71 Oregon State 56 58 Washington 72 62 Washington State 70 77 Stanford 75 61 California 83 75 USC 67 74 UCLA 73 69 Oregon State 75 65 Oregon 89 80 Washington State 78 62 Washin gton 64 70 Arizona 63 Ron Kuczch Jumping to stop a UCLA fast break, Dave Kleckner plays a solid Sun Devil defense. Up for the slam dunk, Eric Holloway takes an uncon- tested shot to the hoop. Final: 14-14 Men ' s Basketball 109 Receiving a pass from her teammate, Sherry Poole (25) aims toward the hoop. Going for the jump shot, Stephanie Osburn (23) powers her way to the basket while the opposing USC team looks on. OPEN FILE a player had to be singled out of the women ' s basketball team ' s come- back, it would probably be Robin Connolly. Connolly was one of the top long- range shooters on the team. She scored at a clip of 11.5 points per game and averaged 5.2 rebounds in 27 games last year. Connolly either tied for high scorer or obtained it outright in six games last season, resulting in victories in five of the six games. " After Robin ' s vast improvement over last season, her leadership ability and her all-around performance helped stabilize a young team, " coach Juliene Simpson said. o6r-, Connoll Conley Photography ASU OPP. 90 Texas- El Paso-1 52 88 Nevada-Las Vegas 92 88 California State-Long Beach 93 80 Illinois State 59 86 Drake 83 99 New Orleans 63 80 San Francisco 66 67 Nevada-Las Vegas 80 75 Northern Arizona 89 89 California State-Fullerton 73 78 Texas-El Paso 48 81 New Mexico State 83 78 UCLA 62 61 Southern California 95 66 Arizona 4 85 Colorado State 48 70 Stanford 58 81 Oregon State 57 76 Oregon 94 57 Southern California 80 68 UCL 76 85 Northern Arizona 59 95 California 86 69 Stanford 75 89 Arizona 75 Final: 15-10 Conley Photography Conley Photography 110 Women ' s Basketball Women ' s Basketball Team. Front Row: Manager Vikki Lee, Tan- ya Morris, Jodi Rathbun, Manager LuAnn Campbell, and Patti Peppier. Back Row: Assistant Coach Olivia Jones. Assistant Coach Linda Raunig, Manager Penny Williams, Sherry Poole, Libby Ripp, Volunteer Coach Lisa Clinchy, Lori Workman, Rhonda Woolery. Robin Connolly. Stephanie King, Mona Lo- meli, Shamona Mosley, Stephanie Osburn, and Head Coach Jo- lienc Simpson. Conley Photography Hoop Sun Devil Women Gagers Come Back Strong Conley Photography oming off a couple disap- pointing seasons, the ASU women ' s basketball team came back strong in 1986, posting a winning record of 15-10. Un- der coach Juliene Simpson, ASU went to the NCA A tournament twice and also to the Women ' s NIT. Much of the returned success and im- provement on the team could be attrib- uted to Robin Connolly and Sherry Poole. Poole was one of the top scorers on the team, either tying or taking top honors for high scorer in seven games. Connolly was an excellent long-range shooter as well as very aggressive under the boards, hauling in high rebounder in four games. Tanya Morris and Sha- mona Mosley also helped the team with their superb rebounding skills, racking up 15 high rebounder honors between them. With this kind of outstanding play, the Sun Devils brought back the tradition of a top-ranked and nationally competitive team Keeping the ball away, Patti Peppier (12) at- tempts to Mil cc her way to the basket. Women ' s Basketball 111 ASU OPP. Ron Kuczek Struggling to roll an opponent on his back, a Sun Devil attempts to gain a pinfall during a home meet. To force a break an ASU wrestler drives his opponent blekward outside the ring. 112 Wrestling Grimacing 1 his opponent .011;i1 Slid, Devil strains to roll the hold. Ron Kuczck 50 Northern Arizona 6 54 Fort Lewis 6 40 Weber State 9 23 Oklahoma 21 21 Oklahoma State 17 6th Las Vegas Invitational 20th Midlands Championships 4th Cyclone Classic 28 Lock Haven 18 29 Iowa State 15 29 Northern Iowa 10 22 Minnesota 20 6th Cal State-Fullerton Duals 29 Stanford 17 32 Fresno State 17 34 Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo 15 32 Oklahoma State 11 1st Biola Invitational 37 Northern Arizona 18 39 New Mexico 7 1st Pacific-10 Championships Sth NCAA Championships Final: 9-6 Ron Kuczek Wrestling Team. Front Row: John Szymanski, Ed Jacobs, Rob Eiter, Dale Suzuki, Mark Terrill, Jim Rodriguez, Reyes Bernundez, Jim Rayburn. Second Row: Tommy Ortiz, Dan St. John, Ron Bramlage, Adam Cohen, Brad Green, Glenn McMinn, Jim Lefebvre, Gary Bairos, Zeke Jones, Wayne Sharp, Paul Bronstein. Rack Row: Bead Coach Bobby Douglas, Volunteer Coach Matt Gaffari, John Ginther, Don Frye, Rod Severn, Mike Davies, Umar Butt, Dennis Roberts, Leroy Murray, Rocco !Lace, Darin Upshaw, Jim Gressley, Brian An- tenietti, Travis Fagen, Volunteer Coach Eddie Urbano, Volunteer Coach Gary Bohay, Manager Dave DeVille, Volunteer Coach James Johnson. Conley Photography - -e171 1T1M_ 0 mi Gralers Take Pac-16 ChaffiDionshin Grappler FILE Burin ries g more than 150 victo- his collegiate ten- ure, coach Bobby Douglas ranked as one o f the most respected wrestling ex- perts in the country. During 12 at ASU, his teams won nearly 75 of their matches (147-49-1). Since ar- rived in the Sun Devil program rose to national led his team to its second straight Pac-10 conference crown and placed eighth in the NCAA ship last He was named Coach of the Year in This was the third time that he received this honor. also had the honor of ing on the US team staff during the 1976, 1980 and 1984 games. he ASU wrestling team seemed to have had a very productive season. The team produced three all-American and hree Pac-10 conference champion- ;hips. In the all-American, Adam Co- placed second in the 150-pound di- vision; John Ginther placed eighth in :he 177-pound division and Rocco Liace placed seventh in the heavyweight division. The three Pac-10 wrestlers who placed in the conference were the conference champions, Jim Lefebvre at 118 pounds, Gary Bairos at 126 pounds and Cohen. Overall the team record was 9-6. The Sun Devils finished in first place in the Pac-10 and eighth in the NCAA cham- pionship. Cohen was the most outstand- ing wrestler in the Pac-10. In addition, Cohen placed 49-17-2 and had the most falls from 1981-86. - Article by Deborah D. Cook Layout by Stacey Chen Wrestling 113 Men ' s Swimming and Diving Members. Steve Al- brecht, Jon Atzet, Mason Bailey, Mark Biegel, Peter Boden, Scott Brackett, Andy Clark, Neil Cochran, Kelly Drumm, Karl Elias, Mark Fessler, Dan Fuller, David Fuller, Chuck Gabrean, Eric Gcerts, Jeffrey Hari, Scott Hoffer, Andy Jameson, Stephen John- son, John Keppcler, Stuart Knowles, John Laderer, Scott Lathrop, Paul Magili, Chip Martoccia, Danny O ' Donnell, Bill Powers, Wayne Roberts, Brett Rose, Jeff Sheehan, John Sholl, Joe Slezax, Jeff Witham, Chuck Wiley, Tom Wiley, and Chris Zickert. ASU OPP. 38 UCLA 75 54 USC 59 UNLV Invitational, no team scores 78 Wyoming 35 40 Stanford 73 33 California 80 83 Arizona 79 Tournaments 757 Rebel Classic, Ist 11 teams 365 Pac-Championships, 5th 8 teams 120 NCAA Championships, 9th 37 teams Conley Photography ty(---e...i. 4 Conlcc Photograpitt. OPEN FILE medley and backstroke swim- mer Brett Rose proved to be a vital mem- ber of the Sun Devil svvimming team. One of ASU ' s top backstrokers, Rose placed third in the 400 individual medley and ninth in the 200 backstroke at the Pac-10 championships. He graduated in 1983 from German- town Academy in Fort Washington, Pa. and came to ASU to persue studies in journalism. His best marks at ASU were , 50.76 - 100 back, 1:49.42 - 200 back, 1:50.29 - 200 IM, and - 400 1M. Rose, also was a member of the 400 free relay, placed 11th at the NCAA Cham- pionship and earned all-American honors in the 400 individual medley. Conley Photography Coming up for air, all-American Peter Boden executes the breast stroke at the Aquatic Center. Stroke after stroke, Scott Brackett glides through the water to earn all-American honors. 114 Men ' s Swimming and Diving um Devils Make A Splash! Men Captured 5th In Pac-10 nder the direction of Head Coach Ron John- son the 1985-86 Sun Devil men ' s swimming team finished fifth in the nation ' s toughest conference, the Pac-10. Johnson, completing his llth year as head coach had one of the strongest groups of athletes to work with as they proved to be con- tenders even on the national level finishing ninth at the NCAA cham- pionships with 120 points. ASU played best to a league of all-Americans, earning recognition in all areas of swimming competi- tion: breaststroke, butterfly, back- stroke, individual medley, freestyle, and relays. Andy Astbury earned all- American honors four times as a Sun Devil, along with Scott Brackett. Strong individual performances were the key to Sun Devil success in the pool. All teams in the Pac-10 were on the lookout for ASU ' s Neil Cochran and Andy Jameson, who are considered two of the best col- lege swimmers. A bronze medalist in the 1984 Olympic Games, Cochran earned fifth place in the 200 individ- ual medley at the World Champion- ships and fourth at the NCAA ' s. Jameson, placing first in the Com- monwealth Games, took third in the 100 fly at the World Championships as well as top eight finishes in the 100 free and medley relay. Peter Boden finished with top five placings in the 100 and 200 at the NCAA Championships and earned a placing on the U.S. National Team. Paul Howe was an outstanding asset to ASU as a free-style swimmer, Coach Johnson labeled Howe as " one of the most complete frees- tylers ever at ASU. Both the men ' s swimming and div- ing teams enjoyed great success the past season. From individual perfor- mances to team relay efforts, ASU established itself in the top collegiate ranks. 1 Articles by Pat Schweiss Layout by Deborah D. Cook Men ' s Swimming And Diving 115 Ron Kuczek Jr. Caught up in a splash, this ASU swimmer strives for a Sun Devil victory. OPEN FILE diving team member, Tracy Cox, has a long history of diving expertise. Native of Harare, Zim- babwe, Cox received the honor of Zim- babwe sports woman of the year in 1983 and was champion of Zimbabwe schools from 1980-1983. In 1984 Tracy went on to become a member o the Zimbabwe Olympic Team. She placed ninth in the World Cup and 10th at the Commonwealth Games from the board. As for her ASU career, Tracy racked up consistent high standings in the Pac- 10. She was conference champ on the three-meter board and placed second on the one meter last year. In the NCAA ' s Tracy finished 18th on the one meter and 26th on the three meter. " fficY Photography ASU OPP. 33 UCLA 80 55 USC UN LV Invitational, no scores 68 Nevada-Las Vegas 53 73 Northern Arizona 49 27 Stanford 86 42 California 71 50 Arizona Colorado State (non-scoring) Tournaments: 375 Rebel Classic, 3rd I1 teams 433.5 Pac-West Conf. Championships, 5th 5 teams 52 NCAA Championships, 18th 42 teams Pushing off the wall, Stephanie Lister propels herself through the water during a swim meet at ASU. In Mid-air, Tracy Cox executes a backwards flip with perfect form. U) -ct 0 0 C) o r? vo rn F1 ' 116 Women ' s Swimmi ng And Diving Swimming laps during practice, this Sun Devil swim- mer prepares for her next meet. Women ' s Swimming and Diving Members. Terri Baxter, Robyn Benincasa, Connie Bjella, Kristin Brown, Caroline Cast, Alli Cowman, Tracy Cox, Sue Dyczewski, Dale Etnyre, Julie Heiberger, Beda Leir- vaag, Stephanie Lister, Carolyn Mills, Nancy Ne- met, Erik a Payton, Amy Reed, Leilani Reichmuth, Jerrilyn Schmidt, Myra Shaw, Sue Singer, Marie Snyder, and Brandi Suttle. Conley Photography r T ato_y Love u-o) ID) 0,] ..AVD Goacibi Reestmlidishes Team mong Top 20 1119X3r!!!M Conley Photography ew head coach Tim Hill took over the leadership du- ties of ASU ' s Women ' s swimming team and guided the Devils to an improved NCAA champ ionship and re-established themselves as a top 20 team. The Sun Devils moved up three notches in the NCAA finals as they fin- ished 18th, from 21st for the previous year. Consistently good results by ASU ' s top swimmers also secured a fifth place finish in the Pac-10 for the third year in a row. Coach Hill had a wide variety of talent to work with in his debut as head coach. Terri Baxter was not only ASU ' s, but one of America ' s most consistent swimmers in the breaststroke and has been named all-American three times. She was among ASU ' s top seven in both breast- stroke and individual medley events. Beda Leirvaag, from Oslo, Norway, was ranked as one of the most versatile collegiate swimmers as she was utilized in the freestyle, butterfly, backstroke and individual medley. She finished in conso- lation finals in the 200 IM and 400 IM at 1986 World Championships. Stephanie Lister was one of the ASU swimmers who progressed the most last season, ac- cording to Coach Hill. She swam in the NCAA consolation finals in the 100 and 200 backstroke and medley relays. Caroline Cast helped to round off a strong Sun Devil contention. She was named last year ' s Pacific West Confer- ence 200 Butterfly titlist. Along with be- ing ranked among ASU ' s top five in the 500 and 1650 freestyle, Cast was the Sun Devils top distance free stylist. During the season, Coach Ward O ' Connell relied heavily on his top divers. Among these were Tracy Cox and Robyn Benincasa. Cox has consistently captured top finishes on the one-and three-meter board, and Benincasa had an exceptional summer in competition, de- feating numerous NCAA scorers from last year ' s championships and future contenders. --= 711■11■1111. Articles by Pat Schweiss Layout by Deborah D. Cook Women ' s Swimming And Diving 117 Conley Photography Conley Photography Men ' s Tennis Team: Hoot Row: Todd Lee, and Manager Tom Martin. Back Row: Grant Adams, Assistant Coach Ford Oliver, Mike Colloca, Andy Roediger, Jeff Wood, Brien Sullivan, Kcn Kuperstein, Jeff Karp, Mike Holten, and Head Coach Lou Belken. Following through on his forehand, Grant Adams re- turns a hard smash from his opponent during a home match. 8 New Mexico State 1 9 Grand Canyon College 0 8 San Diego State 1 7 California Poly Pomona 2 6 San Diego 3 8 Santa Barbara 9 Rollins College 5 University of Florida 9 Florida 4 California - Irvine 3 Minnesota 4 Vanderbilt 8 UCLA 7 Oklahoma 6 UCLA 7 USC 5 New Mexico 5 Duke 5 Harvard 5 Chapman College 3 Stanford 4 California 8 Gustavus Adolphus 5 Arizona Final: 118 Men ' s Tennis OPEN FILE Conley Photography COr Shots 3mash©s Men ' s Tennis Team Swings Into Action he 1986 men ' s tennis season was a series of some fancy drop shots and overhead smashes; the team lobbed a 15-10 record nto the history books and continued the cam ' s hopes for dominance in the colle- ;iate ranks. The season had started out strong for he Sun Devils as they rolled to a perfect record of 9-0. Included were some impres- sive victories over teams such as the Uni- Jersity of Florida and Florida State. However, the team seemed to have gotten its racquets caught in the net, as they dropped their next four games, in- cluding the conference opener against UCLA. The rest of the season was like watching a long point being played out, as the Sun Devils went back and forth, winning and losing. The end result was a 15-10 overall record but only 1-5 in conference play. The one aspect of the season that was very satisfying was the final conference victory over UA. Not only did they beat their top rival in the conference, they also prevented themselves from going winless in the conference. Junior Grant Adams, a transfer from the University of Miami, was a very aggressive baseline-to-the-net player with a very physical style. He had a gratifying personal victory over Boris Becker in doubles. Articles by Steven J. Adams Layout by Deborah D. Cook part of the success behind the men ' s tennis team lay in the racquet of coach Lou Belken. Belken ' s career at ASU was one of ups and downs, but the past two seasons proved to be on the up- swing for his team as it compiled a 19- 13 record in 1985 and a 15-10 season in 1986. His overall record for his four seasons as coach was 55-61. Belken served as head coach of the Phoenix Junior Davis Cup Team and won the title three times. Belken was also a member of the Inter- collegiate Tennis Coaches Association and the United States Professional Tennis After the playing world for a number of years, Belken opted to do more and started coaching. Conley PhotographN Satisfaction lines the face of ASU ' s Jeff Karp as he perfects his forearm smash. A fast smash shot is delivered by Todd Lec on the Sun Devils road to victory. Men ' s Tennis 119 Conley Photographs, Conley Photography OPEN FILE ASU women ' s tennis team long en- joyed the success of a winning team and being ranked in the top 20 nationally. Though it took a team effort to be success- ful, individual performances and efforts was what made the backbone of the team. One player who contributed greatly to the team was Carol Coparanis. Coparanis start- ed her third season as a Sun Devil ' and, teamed with Sheri Norris, advanced to the second round of the 1985 NCAA cham- pionships. Coparanis also possessed one of the strongest serves in the collegiate tennis ranks. This past season, she posted a dual record of 17-4 and finished with an overall record of 17-5. Coparanis ' consistent performance not only gained her dominance in tennis, but helped to create a great Sun Devil team. (c Aztion Sets Pace - k Women ' s Tennis Team Nets 7 Straight e ASU women ' s tennis team blinded its opponents with quick foot action and cross-court shots, racking up a record of 20-3. The team, under the direction of ( oach Sheila McInerney, showed vast improve- ments over its 1985 record of 17-15. " We played a lot more consistently and ,vith a lot of aggressiveness. " McInerney ;aid. That consistency netted undefeated tames for the team ' s first seven match- ups. Although the Devils lost their eighth match to Stanford, the loss didn ' t douse the flame of the Sun Devils for long, as they picked themselves up off the court and won six straight, until they fell to another California school, USC. The one loss that probably was the toughest of the three to handle, was the defeat at the hands of the UA Wildcats. The game was close, but UA managed to squeak by 5-4 and gain a victory in one of the biggest rivalries in the Pac- 10. Considering the team record, it was no wonder that on the individual level, ASU had a lot of players who contri- buted much to the success of the team. , Articles by Steven J. Adams Layout by Pat Schweiss Returning the ball with a powerful forehand, Kristi McCor- mick prepares for her opponents. Watching her follow-through, Allyson Ingram completes a forehand return. 120 Women ' s Tennis Women ' s Tennis Team. Front Row: Head Coach Sheila McInerney, Kristi McCormick, Laura Glitz, Pam Mirrasou, and Sheri Norris. Back Row: Tracy Becker, Carol Coparanis, Beth Smigel, Therse Arildscn, Allyson Ingram, Vanessa Miller, and Elise Richman. Conley Photography ASU 9 New Mexico State 9 Grand Canyon 8 Washington 9 Hawaii 8 UCSB 8 Washington 9 Arizona 3 Stanford 6 San Diego State 7 BYU 8 USIU 5 Oklahoma State 6 Texas Tech 9 Colorado USC 9 Grand Canyon 9 LSU 9 New Mexico 4 Arizona 6 Harvard 7 USIU 5 UCLA 9 Northern Arizona Final: 20-3 OPP. 0 0 0 0 6 3 2 4 3 0 5 0 0 0 5 3 2 4 0 Showing intense concentration, Elise Richman readies herself to return the ball with a smashing forehand. Conley Photography Women ' s Tennis 121 team, a team long recognized for excellence, had capturcontin- ued its dominance in the sport, - ina four national championships and re- turning a number of All-Americans• Carol Fisher, in her third year as head coach, not only brought her exPer- tise to the game but cnued to guide the team to new levels of dominance. onti badminton success coach Fisher attributed much of her to what former ASU Merle Packer taught her: -The most important thing about coaching is re- cruiting. " Recruiting she did, boasting eight all- Americans and in on her team 1986, lucky enough to guide them to a was national championship. Conley Photography Sun Devils Take The Titles im } , 7 he ASU badminton team brought its skills to the net and captured the men ' s, women ' s and mixed dou- bles championship titles at he Nationals in Philadelphia. The team had long been a proven .hampionship powerhouse, but they proved it once again by smashing down four other competitors, Stanford being the closest team in contention. In the women ' s competition, Nina Lolk captured her first badminton sin- gles title while on the men ' s side, Chris ogis brought home his second straight title. ASU also won titles in the wom- en ' s and men ' s doubles and mixed dou- bles and swept all the titles at the Na- tional Tournament. Not only did the team win all the titles, they also brought back to ASU a little recognition for a sport that many people had little knowledge of in ' empe...--4- Articles by Steven J. Adams Layout by Deborah Cook 122 Badminton Phfflogr,■phy. Following the birdie, Tracy Holmes makes per- fect contact with her racquet to win the match. Stretching her ability to the limit, Linda French manages to get a jump on her opponent ' s return, while her teammate, Benny Lee, looks on. Badminton Team. Front Row: Chris Jogis, Tom Carmichael, Ron Estes, Sanjay Malde, Karl Knudsen, and Benny Lee. Back Row: Nina Lolk, Melissa Jo Putzer, Linda French, Mary Fran Hughes, Coach Carol Fisher, and Tracy Holmes. Conley Photography Team Standings: (top 5) Women ASU 71 Stanford 23 Temple ' University 20 George Washington University 19 Bryn Mawr College 17 1 2 Men ASU 58 Stanford 9 Swarthmore 8 California State Pomona 7 Delaware 5 1 2 Mixed (Standing) ASU Stanford California State Delaware Temple University With his eye on the opponent, Sanjay Malde must rely on his partner, Karl Knudsen to set the birdie for the point. Working the pommel horse, Mike Zerrillo performs the standard maneuvers. 124 Men ' s Gymnastics In a tuck position, John Sweeney dismounts the par- allel bars as he concentrates for a solid landing. Men ' s Gymnastics team came long way in its quest to become a team to be contended with, and it had the right man at the helm: Coach Don Rob- inson. Over the past 17 seasons Robinson compiled a dual meet record of 177-64- 1 (.734). During his nearly two decades as a collegiate coach, Robinson was the recipient of numerous awards. In 1982, he was named coach of the year in the Pac-10. His peers also selected him as the 1980 U.S. Gymnastic Federation coach of the year. Robinson ' s goal for his team was to continue the success and have fun in the meantime. With a national title, the Pac-10 title and some of the top gym- nasts in the country, this goal was defi- nitely in reach. erfect Men ' s Gymnasts Take National Title OPEN FILE Conley Photography 6inc-,on Conley Photography t entailed a lot of hard work, but the men ' s gymnastics team persevered to win all they could have hoped for: the NCAA championship. Played in Lincoln, Neb., the 10-team competition proved a mighty battle for the Sun Dev- ils. In fact the Sun Devils only defeated Nebraska by .30 points. The scores were ASU 283.90 and Nebraska 283.60. " The players are so talented and have incredible strength, " said coach Don Robinson. " This is the best all-around strength I have had on one team. ' " Articles by Steven J. Adams Layout by Elizabeth Larson Conley Photography Men ' s Gymnastics Team. Front Row: Dan Hayden, Dennis Hayden, Scott Hohman, Kevin MeCoIm, Mike Zerrillo, and Moses Dungca. Back ROW: Head Coach Don Robinson, Paul Linne, Jerry Burrell, Joc Espinoza, Mark Bowers, John Sweeney, Gary Alexander, and Assistant Coach Scott Bar- clay Displaying one of his unique moves, Dennis Hayden captures the crowd ' s attention. I Honolulu Invitational 272.75 1 Honolulu Invitational 271.15 1 Ohio State 274.00 2 L.A. Times Invitational 277.80 I Oklahoma CS Fullerton 279.05 1 CS Fullerton San Jose State 278.35 1 Southwest Cup 281.20 1 New Mexico BYU 279.85 2 Stanford 280.95 1 California 277.25 3 Pac-I0 Conference Invitational 280.25 I NCAA Championships 283.90 Performing his floor routine, Paul Linne exhibits the flexibility needed to be a gymnast. Conley Photography PLACE EVENT OPP. ASU Men ' s Gymnastics 125 Showing great poise, Jackie Brummer completes her floor routine during a meet at ASU. at 5-foot-3, Lisa Zeis was about hefect height for a fact, as one of the top On-mast in the nation; she was the national champion on the balance their in both 1983 and 1985. isa also earned D- P ' s-Melia. in 1983, 1984 and 1985. In team al 1984, Zeis was 1 a three event all- American placing second 11 the al■- around and balance gild fifth 111 the floor exercise a the -SCPok Cham l pionshis. She was on the nation at the orld University Games and an alternate on the 1980 U .S. 01mpic team. Conley Photography PLACE EVENT OPP. ASU Alohafest 179.80 Brigham Young 181.85 Ohio State 182.90 Stanford 181.90 Oklahoma 183.94 2 Utah 186.10 UCLA Invitational 184.95 Southwest Cup Utah 185.25 186.95 Alabama 189.20 Pac-West Conf. Championships 188.35 2 NCAA Regionals 187.70 2 NCAA Championships 186.70 1 Arizona 187.15 While maintaining balance, Shari Mann poses during her beam routine last spring. Ron Kuczek Women ' s Gymnastics 126 Women ' s Gymnastics Team. Carole Bresnahan, Jackie Brummer, Michele Flasigsberg, Shari Mann, Kim Neal, Karli Urban, and Lisa Zeis. Ken Akers A ' xec-7t© Women Place Second In NCAA Championship espite having only seven members, the women ' s gymnastics team took sec- ond place in the NCAA championships, missing No. 1 by 25 points. The team had a great year and was very experienced. For the third con- secutive year the women ' s gymnastics team was runner up to Utah. It was also the best dual match year the team has ever had. The Devils ended the season with a 14-1 record. In a total of five events, the team had four National Champion spots. These included, Jackie Brummer, who won all-around and balance beam, Lisa Zeis on floor exercises and Kelly Urban, who was an NCAA finalist. The women ' s gymnastics team was recruiting six freshmen f or the next sea- son. Coach John Spini remarked, " We have a lot of youth with talent. If we can gain a little experience, we will be competitive for the top spot again in 1987. Article by Mary Much! Open File by Stacey Chen Layout by Stacey Chen ,E( Ron Kuczek Jr. O Women ' s Gymnastics 127 Ron Kuczek Jr. Performing a handstand, Carol Bresnahan prepares for her next manuever. Airborn, Karli Urban stretches over the beam as she performs one of the required moves. Ron Knock .1r. Clearing the hurdle, Gca Johnson, a newcomer to the Sun Devil squad, high steps in for an ASU time. WOMEN ' S TRACK OPP. EVENT ASU ASU, California, New Mexico at Arizona (non-scoring) Texas-El Paso (non-scoring) Texas A M Invitational, Col- lege Station, TX SUN ANGEL CLASSIC, TEMPE Mesa Invitational, Mesa, AZ Texas Tech (non-scoring) 98 Arizona 75 Northern Arizona Mt. Sac Relays, Walnut, CA 94 Nebraska PACIFIC WEST CONFER- ENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS, TEMPE Southern California, Arizona, 207 Stanford, NCAA Championships, In- dianapolis, IN (no scoring) MEN ' S TRACK 38 55 17 37 OPP. EVENT ASU 126 UCLA ARIZONA STATE, Texas-El 79 Paso Texas A M Invitational, Col- lege Station, TX SUN ANGEL CLASSIC, TEMPE 98 California 63 64 Arizona 64 55 Northern Arizona Drake Relays, Des Moines, IA Mt. Sac Relays, Walnut, CA 71 Nebraska Modesto Invitational, Modesto, CA Pepsi Invitational, Los Angeles, CA Pac-10 Conference Champion- ships, Los Angeles, CA 6th 10 teams, 46 points NCAA Championships, In- dianapolis, IN no team scoring Determination lines the face of All-American Jim Camp as he winds up to release the shotput. Men ' s Track Joe Sullivan Thomasina Thomas David Barlia Andrew Wood David Bickel Tim Woods Paul Boudreaux Matt Zuber Mark Boyd Sammy Bryant Women ' s Track Jim Camp Anthony Cowan Teresa Barrios Kevin Ellis Melte Berger Dan Fisher Dodie Campbell Julio Emilie Jennifer Cottingham Mark Gersten Cathie Ross Gary Gcycr Sarah Krunimc Fred lierlitz Tracy McCarthcy Gregory Kozlowski Sheila McNeely Tint Mackey Cathy Miller Scan Martin Pamela Morton Andrew Parker Susan Radford Terry Payne Monique Robinson Bruce Penning LcAnn Sauer Mario Peschiera Wendy Sinner Carl Porambo Lynda Tolbert Steve Preston Bonnie Ward Chip Rish .lackie Zaccaria Kenny Robinson Shaughn Ryan Head Coach Dave Ryer Clyde Duncan Treg Scott Todd Sells Ass ' t. Coaches Mark Senior David Johnson Mark Sicola Ken Lehman Barry Smith 128 Track Taking a running start for the long jump, Shaughn Ryan gives his all in the field events. Clearing the bar on the pole vault Carl Porambo demonstrates a crisp release in preparation for landing on the mat. OPEN FILE (, L-1)11( lyde Duncan completed his first year as men ' s and women ' s head track coach. The newcomer to the coaching staff came to ASU with a solid back- ground of coaching experience. Begin- ning his career at Texas Southern Uni- versity as an assistant for two years, Duncan moved on to his first head coach position at Wiley College where he shared a variety of other ities. From there he moved to Gram- bling State University, University of Houston and University of Washington before landing at ASU. Duncan has also coached several Olympians, such as Carl Lewis, Stanley Floyd and Carol Lewis. Conley Photoe.rphy Ron Kuezek Jr. COM 1,„ )1)),,, I )_J Tracksters Work To Create Teakiiii Sport 6 ce 11116tataWaYiel ur ambition was to create an image that people would recognize the ASU track and field program as a team sport, " said Clyde )uncan, first year Head Coach for the Iun Devil tracksters. ASU team members figured promi- nently in the league of Pac-10 athletes and posed a threat to the opposition in both track and field events. Kenny Robinson was noted as one of the West Coast ' s top sprinters and had consistent showing in short distance events. " We were blessed to have the depth to com- pete against anyone in the country in the relays, " added coach Duncan. Treg Scott, a 1985 indoor all-Ameri- an, returned to make his mark as an ASU distance runner along with Dan Fisher and Steve Preston. Jim Camp entered th e 1986 season as an all-American hopeful in the shotput and helped establish a solid field team for the Sun Devil Men. Although numbers were lacking, tal- ent was not, for the women. Newcomer Lynda Tolbert was one of the highlights of Duncans ' team as a hurdler and long jumper, sharing the, hurdling task with veteran teammate Cathy Miller. Susan Radford and Wendy Sihner returned for another season labeled ASU ' s top distance runners. Coach Duncan and his teams proved that strong individual performances could be molded into a top team stand- ing. " We wanted to bring back the pride that was here during the pro- gram ' s glory days and make everyone proud of our track and field progran Articles and Layout by Pat Schweiss 0 0. ci) 129 uccess Cross-Country St Fare Well Despite Season Finale onsistently strong perfor- mances by th e men ' s and women ' s cross country teams outweighed the disappointing finish in the season ' s finale: the NCAA District 8 meet. Much to coach Ken Lehman ' s dismay, his male runners finished seventh while the women came in one notch better, finishing sixth. The finish had extinguished any hopes of going to the national championship. Both teams had enjoyed success pre- vious to the season finale, faring well at both the Sun Devil invitational and Pac-10 invitational. The Sun Devil invite was the first of its kind hosted by ASU. The Red Mountain Ranch in Mesa was home base that found the Sun Devil men finishing second behind Houston and the women inching third behind New Mexico and Arizona. The Sun Devil men snatched both first and second place in the five-mile run. Senior Dan Fisher, ASU ' s power- house, clinched first with a time of 25:57 followed by teammate Steve Preston with 26:32. ASU runners Fred Herlitz and Chris Cammeron were also on the board taking eight and twelfth, respectively. The women ' s team had consistent finishes in the first annual event, Laura LaMena took fourth place in the 5-kilo- meter (3.1 mile) at 18:17.12 with team- mate Dawn Arrigoni and Jeff Van Horn taking eighth and ninth. Meeting coach Lehman ' s prediction of finishing in the top five, both teams placed fifth in the Pac-10 invitational. Once again the Sun Devils were led by the duo of Fisher and Preston. Both also finished with their best times of the season. Fisher paced a 30:46.1 time to capture fourth place and Preston fol- lowed in fifth with 30:48.1. Herlitz and Jeff Smith also contributed to the Sun Devil standing. Sun Devil women paced a good show- ing at the Stanford event. Le Mena, a transfer from Houston, was again ASU ' s top finisher with an eleventh place 17:39.7. Van Horn again posted a placing time taking 23rd and teammate Kim McKay followed at 25th. The Sun Devil Squads were plagued by injury and illness going into the dis- trict finals. Despite the disappointing season finale, ASU cross-country run- ners enjoyed a season of consistently good results. 16- Articles and Layout by Pat Schweiss Men ' s Cross-Country Jay Carroll Paul Boudreaux Steve Brackett Chris Cameron Dave Ebbert Dan Fisher Julio Freire Mike Harberson Fred Herlitz Steve Preston Jeff Smith Chris Taylor Chris Webb Women ' s Cross-Country Dawn Arrigon Tracy Bowers Julie Fogarty Cathie Koss Sarah Krumme Laura LaMena Monica Marquez, Kim Mathews Kim McKay Raquel v q I egro j Head Coach Ken Lehman Joe Hatfield I. - the pack; Oils group AP et%,!f4q ake (fir way ihrouPi!` Marianne Bertini Marianne Bertini OPEN FILE Devil distance runners were treated to the of Ken Lehman who was consistently noted for ing top-notch and teams. Leh- man enjoyed great success with his teams at the of where he coached women ' s cross coun- try before he came to ASU. He was as Southwest cross-country coach of the year on three occasions: 1982, ' 83 and ' 84 as well as being voted VI coach of the year in ' 83 and ' 84. During his sea- son as ASU cross country coach, run- ners showed much improvement with a pair of top six at the Pac-10 Championships. This lady Devil paces herself on the cross-country course to gain a lead on her opponents. Enjoying the Arizona scenery is part of the pleasure of running on the cross-country team as Julio Frcirc jaunts on the golf course. Cross-Country 131 PLACE EVENT POINTS 1 Arizona Invitational 1069 5 John Burns Intercollegiate 870 7 Rafael Alarcon Invitational 861 1 Fresno State Golf Classic 1121 6 Henry Homberg Intercollegiate 858 3 Stanford U.S. Intercollegiate 1134 6 Frank Scott Aztec Invitational 1151 2 Sun Devil Phoenix Thunderbird 1080 3 Pac-10 Conference Championships 1557 8 NCAA Championships 1174 5 Butler National Intercollegiate 599 1 Southerwestern Intercollegiate 880 3 Stanford Fall Invitational 1116 4 Pacific Fall Invitational 1091 Conley Photography Ending an impressive drive, Greg Cesario watches to see if he made a hole-in-one. Before one of his matches Tom hitting range balls. Stankowski practices 132 Men ' s Golf Men ' s Golf Team. Mike Tolmic, Rich Bietz, Greg Cesario, Scott Ogorck, Tom Stankowski, Bill Mayfair, Jim Strickland and Head Coach Gcorgc Boutell. Preparing himself for a match, Scott Ogorck puts all the power behind his swing. Conley Photography Conley Photography olf Team Enjoys Victory Men ' s Golf Nips At Their Opponent ' s Cleats OPEN FILE he ASU men ' s golf team enjoyed a great deal of success this season, in which they participated in 17 tournaments, coming away with first place in three of them. If the team wasn ' t busy taking first place, it was nipping on the cleats of the teams ahead of them as they con- sistently placed in the top five: once at No. 2, three times at No. 3 and once at No. 4. One of the tournaments that stood out was the Arizona Invitational. ASU took first place. The next time the Sun Devils would again achieve a first place finish was at the Fresno State Golf Classic, where they car- ried 1121 strokes into the clubhouse. Bill Mayfair and Rich Bietz finished second and third, respectively. r Articles by Steven J. Adams Layout by Deborah D. Cook men ' s golf team strode onto the greens, and one man who was lead- ing the pack was Rich Bietz. Bietz was the first team captain during George Boutell ' s coaching tenure. He not only contributed to the overall success of the team, but played through on his individ- ual performance and won numerous tournaments to become a rising and much-touted collegiate star. Bietz also accomplished one of the toughest feats for any golfer: to become a two-time all-American golfer. He at- tributed all of his success to Coach Boutell and to the fact that ASU has one of the best golf programs in the country. Men ' s Golf 133 Eyeing the horizon, Libby Akers tees off. OPEN FILE women ' s golf team had four first place tournament finishes. In the NCAA championship they finished in fourth place, which was more than a team effort. Danielle Ammaccapane rose through the ranks of the golf team to premiere as one of the top golfers on the team as well as in the collegiate ranks. Ammaccapane not only helped her team to a successful season, but she helped herself as she earned All-A th meri- can honors. Her accomplishments the past season were of champion material, not only proving why she won four tour- naments but why she belonged in the NCAA championships. Conley Photography ictory To ASU Women Successful! On 71burnament Circuit p 1 i A t of g f t a was season when the ASU women ' s golf team won four major tournaments. Linda Voll- stedt, coach of the team, led the Dev- ils into the Trojan-Bruin Desert Classic, where ASU took first place with 919. Two days later, at the Lady Aztec Invitational, ASU again came away with first place, scoring 908 strokes. In the tournament to follow, ASU would place first twice and remain in the top five in all but two tourna- ments. By the end of the season, the team assured themselves prominence in the collegiate ranks. ...„...6- Articles by Steven .1. Adams Layout by Deborah D. Cook 134 Women ' s Golf Conley Photography Women ' s Golf Team. Front Row: Danielle Ammaccapane, Missy Farr, Coach Linda Vollstedt, Pam Wright, Libby Akers, Kathy Claypatch, Pearl Sinn, and I leather Hodur. Middle Row: Michele Baron, Susan Eve-Lyne Biron, JoAnne Cross, Julie Massa, Mimi Molina, and Perrault, Tish Ccrto, Jane Harris, and Carol Berger. Back Row: Head cliche Estill. Making an approach shot, Michelle Estill is looking chipper. POINTS PLACE EVENT 1 Trojan-Bruin Desert Classic 919 1 Lady Aztec Invitational 908 1 Arizona Invitational 890 5 Besty Rawls Longhorn Classic 919 3 Lady Mustang Round-up 910 7 Lady Sun Devil Invitational 920 2 Pacific West Conference 903 4 NCAA Championships 1205 2 Dick McGuire Invitational 908 1 Nancy Lopez Invitational 918 9 Stanford Fall Invitational 930 Conley Photography Following through on her chip shot, Julie Massa waits intently for the outcome. Conley Photogrnphy Women ' s Golf 135 - -72 Devils Ma Nationals For zith Year h or the fourth straight year the ASU archery team captured the national title in men ' s, women ' s and mixed competi- tion. Sheri Rhodes, in her ninth year as Sun Devil head coach, led her team to champion potential and tried to give recognition to an often unnoticed sport at ASU. When viewing the talent of the male and female archers, it was no wonder why ASU had a team of championship caliber. A string of all-Americans lined the Sun Devil roster and established ASU high in the collegiate archery ranks. For the men it was Cope Bailey, John Meloling, Rob Nicholson, Tom Richard, Mark McKinney and Jim Swanson who set the pace. Women all-Americans Mau- reen Frank, Becky Liggett, Kristin Schwartzkopf and Pam Urchike turned in exceptional performances in both women ' s and mixed competition. Coach Rhodes used a variety of methods to train her athletes including bolstering their confidence and relax- ation techniques. " Ninety percent of archery is concentration, " the coach pointed out. Article and Layout by Pat Schweiss OPEN FILE past nine years, ASU had the expertise of Sheri Rhodes behind the archery team. The Sun Devils won 21 national team and titles since 1976, when Rhodes was named head coach. She was selected College Divi- sion coach of the year by the National Archery Academy and coached the U.S. National team at the 1983 World Championships. Under the guidance of Rhodes, ASU became the only team to ever win all five possible national titles (team and individual) in one season. In addition to head archery coach she also served as the Sun Devils cheerleading adviser and has conducted several over- seas archery seminars. cf CD as CD CD 136 Archery Conley Photography 137 Conley Photography Women ' s Softball " Learn. Front Row: Assistant Coach Andrea SinohuiWikarski, Dina Buccola, Yvette Balta- zar, Linda Neeley, Sheila Winchell, Dionne Swan, and Karen Fifield. Back Row: Manager Kelli Pendergrass, Michelle Gravatt, Becky Stevens, Lynn Whitey, Kathy Escarcega, Donna Stewart, Tracy McCarron Persinger, Angie LoSasso, and Dead Coach Mary Littlewood. Giving signals to the pitcher, catcher Angie LaSasso waits for the next pitch. ASU OPP. 3 San Diego State 0 I San Diego State 3 0 Pacific 1 I New Mexico State 2 2 Creighton 0 5 Oregon State 2 I Cal Poly-Pomona 2 5 U.S. International 3 5 Metro State 0 Northeast Louisiana I 0 Kansas 1 2 New Mexico 1 3 Western Michigan I 6 Central Michigan 2 1 Utah State 0 2 Kansas 4 6 Western Michigan 1 4 Pacific 1 4 San Diego State 1 4 Northwestern 2 0 Fresno State 1 6 Ari zona 2 8 Utah I Utah 0 0 Nebraska 2 2 Baylor 0 I South Carolina 3 3 Kansas 0 2 Texas A M 0 I Nebraska 0 2 Florida State 0 9 Arizona 4 1 UCLA 3 0 UCLA 3 2 New Mexico 0 2 New Mexico 3 I San Francisco 0 2 San Francisco 1 5 Stanford 0 5 Stanford 0 4 Arizona 1 6 Arizona 2 6 Stanford 1 9 Stanford 0 2 UCLA 6 I UCLA 4 0 California 8 3 California 0 o California 1 138 Women ' s Softball to 0 0 0 0 T-1 0 OPE FILE Cad coach Mary was one of Littlewood, the tory, only softball in athletic his- , the nation ' s most re- spected coaches. In her 17 at she has made 10 -season Cop- pearances mad post . Her teams made eight Col- lege World Series ppearances. Two of those b home the na- tional championship crown. She also coached ASU to three conference championships and led her 1984 and 1985 to the NCAA Tournament. During her tenure at ASU, Littlewood authored numerous articles, a book and two computer programs on In she served as chair- commit tee. person of the AIAW national softball fl 8 Conley Photograph, Conley Photography Ur Women Battle T Top Five With Successful Play he women ' s softball team bat- tled its way into the Top Five with a successful season of play. Ranking for the team jumped from the top 10 area )ecause of its success at the Houston Clas- ic Tournament held in March. It also )aved the way for an NCAA playoff. The tournament was considered by 2oach Mary Littlewood as being the turn- ng point in the season. The team won werything, except for one or two games in )ool play and took first in the tournament. The big question mark at the beginning of the season was how well the three freshmen pitchers, with no college ex- perience, would perform. They proved their abilities by helping the team end the season with a 32-16 record. Some of the outstanding players for the year were centerfield, Kathy Escarceza, who was all-conference, all-region and all- American. She was invited to try out for the 1987 U.S. Pan America games team. Shortstop Linda Neely, was chosen all-conference and all-region. Senior Angie LaSasso, won No. 1 catcher in all-conference, and all-region. LaSasso was the only player not returning for the 1987 season. Coach Littlewood said, " The goal we always set going into the season is to get to the playoffs, which is the route to Omaha. We met that goal. Next year we want to get to Omaha.2i- Article by Mary Muehl Open File by Stacey Chen Layout by Elizabeth Larson After fielding a ground ball in practice, shortstop Linda Neeley throws the ball in to the pitcher. concentrating on the pitch, Cheryl Persinger steps toward the ball as she starts her swing. Women ' s Softball 139 During a close play at second base, a Sun Devil makes the tag and comes up with the ball. OPEN FILE CDC—f3CA1-N Ron Kuczek 14 seasons as ASU baseball head coach, Jim Brock had a record of 714- 248 (.742), which stood out as the na- tion ' s best in the past decade. He was able to win 500 games faster than any other college baseball coach. He guided the Sun Devils to 13 winning seasons, nine conference championships, nine regional championship crowns, nine college World Series appearances, in- cluding eight top-three finishes, six No. 1 national rankings and two national titles. Coach Brock was named Pac- 10 coach of the year in 1981, 1982, and 1984 by the Sporting News. CiU Baseba A Sindy In Inconsistancy Ron Kuczck U) 0 0 0 ro 0 Fr an. 5-- Fr he Sun Devil baseball team had a very disap- pointing season with 11- 19 in conference play and 34-28 overall. The prob- lem seemed to stem from inconsistency of play. The season started off very well as the Devils won their first six games. But from that point on the inconsistency be- gan to show. The Sun Devils swayed back and forth accumulating a few wins here and a few losses there. After winning only three of their next eight games, the Sun Devils won seven straight games before the start of con- ference play. In the conference opener, ASU fell short when UCLA defeated ASU 6-4. The Sun Devils bounced back from that loss and took the next two games from UCLA, 12-8 and 6-5. With these two wins, the Devils found yet another win- ning spurt of four straight. Their next Pac-10 opponent, USC, handed them two straight losses. The 140 Baseball Devils did not allow the Trojans to sweep them, winning the third game of the series 5-2. After winning only one of the next four games, it was time for ASU to meet its next Pac-10 opponent, California. The Bears took two of the three games. In the midst of Pac-10 play, the Sun Devils won a game against Grand Canyon, 16-9. Then Stanford took two games of three. The Devils then enjoyed another win- ning sport. They won six of their next eight, accumulating wins against Pac-10 teams Arizona and Stanford. After losing the next four games, the Sun Devils won three straight before going down for the count, losing their last six games. Even though the season was a disap- pointing one and there were inconsistan- cies in play, there were also some out- standing individual performances. One such performance was given by pitcher Tony Harris. Harris began the season by winning seven games before tallying one in the loss column. This right-handed pitcher led the Devils in wins, with eight and also earned run average, with 5.62. He also posted the team-high of three saves. Another excellent performance was demonstrated by first baseman Ted Dy- son. This 205-pound infielder was named all-Pac-10 first baseman. Dyson led ASU with a .379 batting average and was in the race for the Pac-10 bat- ting title until the last week of the sea- son. He had the highest fielding per- centage on the team. .973. Dyson was not only a contact hitter, he was a slug- ger. He had the second highest slugging percentage (.701). He was also able to get himself on base — his on-base per- centage was the second highest on the team (.459). In both of these categories he was second to outfielder Rick Mor- ris. Articles by Stacey Chen Layout by Stacey Chen Ken Akers Making contact with the ball, an ASU player follows Reacting to the ball, shortstop Mike Benjamin sprints to through with his swing. his left to make a play. Baseball 141 Delivering the fast ball, this Sun Devil pitcher re- leases out of his windup. Ron Kuczck ASU OPP. 10 Cal Poly-Pomona 7 7 Cal Poly-Pomona 0 6 Cal Poly-Pomona 5 7 Lubbock Christian 6 23 Lubbock Christian 7 15 Lubbock Christian 4 5 Hawaii 6 8 Hawaii 7 1 Hawaii 11 10 Chapman 7 4 Chapman 5 2 Loyola Marymount 8 9 Loyola Marymount 7 5 Loyola Marymount 8 14 California-Riverside 13 7 - California-Riverside 5 6 Oklahoma 5 10 Oklahoma 4 8 Oklahoma 4 19 Cal St. Northridge 2 9 Cal St. Northridge 5 4 UCLA 6 12 UCLA 8 6 UCLA 5 16 Azusa Pacific 4 15 Azusa Pacific 2 2 USC 7 2 USC 5 5 USC 1 4 Texas 12 5 UNLV 13 11 UNLV 6 4 UNLV 5 6 California 12 7 California 4 2 California 7 16 Grand Canyon 9 1 Stanford 7 8 Stanford 2 0 Stanford 12 2 USC 13 11 USC 9 6 Grand Canyon 0 12 Arizona 9 3 Arizona 5 6 Arizona 5 7 Stanford 2 8 Stanford 13 7 Stanford 6 6 USC 13 2 Grand Canyon 3 2 California 15 6 California 29 7 California 6 7 UNLV 2 15 UNLV 4 2 UCLA 9 7 UCLA 9 4 UCLA 12 4 Arizona 9 2 Arizona 18 11 Arizona 22 Final: 34-28 142 Baseball Baseball Team. Front Row: Mike Burrola, Bob Dombrowski, Bryan Beals, Tim Esmay, John Finn, Dan Rumsey, Joe Majeski, Jeff White, Manager Joe Linhares. Second Row: Manager Jeff Barton, David Cassidy, Rick Morris, Mike Benjamin, Jerome Braatz, Vince Shinholster, Roger Smith, Steve Mariucci, Joe Kemp, Junior Varsity Co-Coach Mike McCain, Trainer Terry Cummings. Back Row: Head Coach Jim Brock, Junior Varsity Co-Coach Kendall Carter, Dwight Thomas, Eric Patterson, Jeff Whitney, Jeff Sutter, Kurt Dempster, Mike Thorpe, Ted Dyson, Tony Harris, Assistant Coach Jeff Pentland, Assistant Coach Tom Pratt, Volunteer Assistant Coach Jim Frye. Conley Photography Ron Kuezek With the blow of a bubble, this ASU ball player concen- Layout by Stacey Chen trates on the game and shows his determination. Playing soccer is just one of the many opportunities offered by the ASU Intramural Program. Linked with their legs, this team of students enjoys the relays sponsored by Lite Beer. Intramurals Neck to neck in competition, these teammates at- tempt to pass the orange to capture a relay victory during Almost Anything Goes. Intramurals • 144 Intramurals Intranturals , „) » , IT • 1 Students Find What They Want In 86-87 Season ng ntramural Sports was off and running again for yet another school year with more than 10,000 students competing in more than 60 events. Intramural sports started as an alterna- tive for those students who wanted to com- pete but also wanted to have fun in the process. There definitely was no lack of sports to play; everything from softball to flag foot- ball from bowling to pool. Whatever an individual ' s favorite sport or his expertise level, the intramural department was there to lend it ' s helping hand. This past season also saw many partici- pation records broken. Basketball, Flag football and volleyball saw their highest turn-outs ever and some of the toughest competition. Some of the highlights of the past season included Hui O ' Hara repeating as Champions in women ' s volleyball, the Independents making history by winning the men ' s A and B volleyball championships and shutting out the Greeks and the poll that brought back the 100 percent cotton t-shirts. Whether it was competition or con- troversy, the intramural department was there and delivered exciting fin- ishes. The Adaptive Intramurals program was also offered this past year giving physically challenged students an op- portunity to enjoy good-hearted compe- tition. John Figy, coordination of the pro- gram, has helped bring handicapped In- tramurals to the attention of ASU. Figy helped with the programming which included individual exercise pro- grams, athletic conditioning, tennis, basketball and much more. ASU ' s Wheelchair Athletic Club also participated in regional and Na- tional Wheelchair games including archery, ping pong, track and field and weightlifting. Whatever shape a student was in, whatever sport a student liked, there was sure to be no problem finding some excitement during the 86-87 season Article by Steven J. Adams Layout by Pat Schweiss Intramurals Number one in the water, the swimmers take an active part in the Intramural program at the Aquatic Center. Weightlifting is also a part of Intramurals as stu- dents utilize the University ' s facilities to stay phys- ically fit. Intraniurals Intramurals 145 Kissing the patrol horse, dance major Shawn Stirling shows her love for Chico and as patrolman Chris Moore a biker Rich Suba look on. SKI CLUB Marianne Bertini like the spice in a fine dinner, the various organizations on campus enhanced the flavor of University life. Although the roster abounded with clubs like ASASU, that directly affected the running of the institution there were many less weighty pursuits to engage practically any stu dent ' s interest. Whether it was programming, performing a cultural event, joining a political or religious cause, gleaning a professional skill or just relaxing with others of common interests, at least one ASU organization could suit just about everyone. Each club had something it could offer making it A DEVIL OF A GROUP! 7 Section Editor: Vida Aguilar The Ski Club booth is one of many tables on Cady Mall. The club provides ASU students with many 146 Organizations skiing and social opportunities. Organisations 147 l.) Advertising Club The purpose of the Advertising Club was to promote interest and scholarship in the field of advertising; to help bridge the gap between theory and exper- ience; to provide a base for stu- dents to discuss mutual inter- ests and problems; and to ren- der all possible service toward the improvement of the quality of advertising. Economics Association The Economics Association was a social organization, pri- marily of economics majors, but open to all students with an interest in economics. In tune with the Hedonistic origins of the discipline, the objectives of the association were to maxi- mize the utility of its members and minimize the costs of hav- ing a good time. Black Student Union BSU was the focal point of the combined community and Uni- versity action to assist in the in- terpretation of the black exper- ience for the total community. BSU maintained awareness and direct involvement concerning black people and acts as amicus curiae to the University and community in stating relevant viewpoints. Natl. Intl. Student Association NISA encouraged social and cultural interaction between and among American and In- ternational students. Through various activities it provided an additional learning experience for students at ASU. By learn- ing more about each other through their experiences in NISA it was hoped they would make the world a little closer. 1 Advertising Club. Members: Joseph McGuire, Shelly Du- haime, Suttee Calka, Gloria Coppola, Angclique Leone, Mi- chelle Audet, Leah Lyman, Michele Homey, Katie McGinnes, Russell Wilson, Robert Wiersewa, Karen Noble, David Bests, Jeffery Spencer, Laura White, Shea Johnson. Susan Cleere. Vicki Sipe, Kristen Rcina, Cheryl Olivier, Dawn Schroeder, Sharon Emma, Fernando Arrioca, Jim Tannatt, Ed Kernan and Jennifer Hughes. Economics Association. Members: Carolina Lopez, Tint Jones, Jeff Wahl, Betty Crain, Joanna Bridges, Katherine Fisher, Karl Elias, Steve Hill, Mark Voxsland. John DeSzen- defy, Jim Rossi, Phil Burger, Diana Huber, John MacKenzie. Ann Kerkhoven, Yvette LeRoux, Richard Williams, Mike Johnson, James Shotwell, Robert O ' Meara. Jackie Ganz, Joseph Ford (President) and Alan DeSerpa (Advisor). Black Student Union. Members: Cassandra Horn, Bobbt. Burns, Emma I lolmes-Scott, Kecia Beasley, Carlos Thomas. L. Bryant and Alex Bozeman. National International. Students Association. Front Ron, Adrianus Lukito, Kristy White (President) and Hasan Er- kaya. Back Ron ' : Kristianto Hartojo, Ornezzine Gouadria and Darla Brodzinski (Secretary Treasurer). • 0 0 Minority Affairs Board Direc- tor Bridget Branigan finds time between classes to shuffle pa- per. en7Ing [ifrie De©TO npaii J Studerb Y i© FC1 21M10700 Students is students working to make ASU the finest public nstitution in the na- 99 ion -Chris Cummiskey Board of Regents and Arizona Students Association. As executive vice president, Bridget Kelton led the senate and managed SASU ' s million-dollar budget, along ith a number of other responsibilities. LeeAnne Seall served as campus af- airs vice — ASASU ' s service A wide variety of programs to serve the student body were ampus affairs ' base. Events such as concerts, lectures, homecoming and debates were brought to campus by activities vice president Christine Roth, ASASU ' s entertainment section. The office did not run solely on tive power, however. Many students unteered their time and energy to bring ASASU ' s programs to the student body. Without their help, ASASU could not possibly have enjoyed the success it had in 1986..74- Article and layout by Dana Leonard 148 ASASU Brian O•Mahonc) One of the most powerful student ganizations on campus in ' 86 was doubtedly ASASU. It was the center of attention and controversy throughout the Chris Cummiskey, president, tried to year. change ASASU ' s " Ivory image through his " open door " policy. He was responsible for keeping the lines of munication open between the students and the administration, as well as the Presiden fa si nts Mark aser and John Kkiliher art evonsible for taking care of details for the executive officers aud keeping smoothly. Dana Leonard, Tenants Director Colleen Ter- re! finalizes plans for Commut- er Day with David Schwartz. Senators Mark Isenberg, Kate Lehman and John Columbo plan the entertainment for a senate meeting. Homecoming Committee The Homecoming Committee worked throughout the school year to put on all the events of Homecoming Week in Novem- ber. Planning for each Home- coming begins almost immedi- ately following the wrap-up of the last Homecoming. Festivi- ties in ' 86 included a dunking booth, pie-eating contests, In- ternational Day, Athletic Day, a 10K run, a tennis tournament, a bonfire, and, of course, Homecoming royalty corona- tion and the most exciting foot- ball game of the year. ASASU Representatives The ASASU Representatives covered a wide variety of de- partments. Any student could be a member of the Associ- ation, either as a paid staff or as a volunteer. Students had their choice of more than 20 depart- ments to work in, with each de- partment offering a chance to be involved in extracurricular activities and to work with stu- dents and the community. Safety Escort Service The Safety Escort Service be- gan in 1980 in an effort to make the campus safe at night by of- fering free safety escorts to and from any building or parking lot affiliated with the university. By 1986, the number of volun- teers working for the service had increased five fold. The Safety Escort Service was avail- able for all students, faculty, staff, and campus visitors. ASASU Senate The ASASU Senate was made up of two elected representa- tives from each of the universi- ty ' s I I colleges. The senate con- trolled the legislative and fiscal aspects of ASASU. The sena- tors adopted bylaws for the ASASU Constitution which de- termined how the student gov- ernment would run. Dana Leonard Homecoming. Front Row: Dawn Clegg, Pam Frank, Kathi Trestain, Shari Rose, Cassi Mackey, Kiffic Spangler and Terri Zelasko. Back Row: J.B. Sinnott, Jeff Koch, Rick Bur- ritt and Terry Rcisner. ASASU Representatives. Front Row: Kim Felty, Alisha Goff, Jeff Koch, Brenda Charles, Doug McManus, Nona Friedman and Robert Hathaway. Second Row: Peggy Tier, Terri Zelasko, Dana Leonard, Vera Holmes, Jeff Yale, Lori Medik. John Kelliher and Charles Hopkins Third Row: Terry Reisner, Cassi Mackey, Amy Abraham and Teresa Kramer. Fourth Row: David Gravel, Jeff Glenn, Michael Hinz and Paul Larson. Filth ROW: Laura Slife and Scott Thomson. Safety Escort Service. Front Row: Debbie Brosius, Dawn Martineau and Michelle Leon-Guerrero. Second Row: Gary Keck, Ray Medhus, Steve Verdugt, Charles Iledrich, Cole Baker, Mark Viquesncy, Allan Black, Chris Jeub and Quen- tin Hendry. Back Row: Alan Church, Ben Moore, Cody Hunnicutt. Theodore Papailiou, Mark Winfield, Brian Greg- ory and James Hardin. Not Shown: Kathy Hays, Peter Mun- guia, Jim Relph. Mark Spoonc, Rori Bardwell, Matthew Swanson and Erik Sherr. ASASU Senators. Front Row: Mary Lou Scott, Mary John- son, Wendy Schwartz, Phil Stanfield, Mark Isenberg, Chris- tine Roth, Lisa Marie Kicssling, Bridget Shelton, Steve We- ber, Andrew Goodman, Scott Hodges and Kym Leicht. Back Row: LecAnne Scall, Chris Cummiskey, Mark Wade, Kate Lehman, Anne Butzow, Todd Green, Will Daley, Ed Rube- cha, Kevin Anderson, Scott Butera and Kathy Johnson. ASASU 149 ASSISTANT TO EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT AMA NUTS. Lecture Series The Lecture Series, a division of the Activities Department, was designed to bring a vari- ety of well-known, interesting and sometimes controversial speakers to ASU. The topics ranged from war to environ- mental protection to personal victories. Some of the speak- ers of ' 86 were General Wil- liam Westmoreland, Bruce Dern, Peter Bensinger, Ralph Nader and John Updike. Graduate Student Association Graduate students needing money to carry out their re- search were aided by the Gra- duate Student Association, part of ASASU ' s Campus Af- fairs Department. The GSA provided funding for theses, dissertation and final gra- duate projects. The GSA newsletter was also published by this group, a publication for the largest graduate stu- dent community in the U.S. NICK SPINO . , A bib Dana Leona rd Nick Spino, Lecture Series di- rector, negotiates with an agent. Graduate Student Association Director Amy Abraham takes a breather from the piles of re- search grant proposals. FCEP The function of the Faculty Course Evaluation Program was to help students decide which classes to take when they were registering. By working with the faculty, the people of FCEP compiled information on many different classes. " The Course Source. " Dana Leona rd Presidential Aid Jeff Yehie ex- plains a to FCEP di- rector Bonnie Johnson. 150 ASASU Dana Leonard Concerts coordinator Lewis Brown tries on his big-time agent stance. AGA artist Kim Hemingway strives for perfection in her pro- motional layouts. Dana Leonard Concerts The Concerts Department at- tracted the most volunteers be- cause of the reward volunteer ushers got — getting in to the concerts for free. In ' 86-87 Concerts brought Billy Joel, Neil Diamond, The Monkees, Alabama, Neil Young, The Pretenders, as well as several smaller local bands. Association G raphics Promotional work for ASASU, artistically speaking, was done by Association Graphics and Advertising. This office de- signed posters, flyers and bro- chures to help get the word out about ASASU ' s programs. Special Events Getting the campus involved was the main concern of the Special Events Department. Programs such as Personal Challenge Day, Career Fiesta, International Day and a new program, Operation Turkey, were part of Special Events. Dana Leonard Liberal Arts Senator Mark Volunteers Robbie Matloff and Isenberg spends some free time Brenda Charles help Special with two of his many fans. Events director Terri Zelasko put on a successful program. Da na Leonard Dana Leonard At the Serendipity Fair, April Ploke tries to sell a " Hot from Phx. " T-shirt. Sharn,t, I o If there was something interesting going on-campus, chances were that the Me- morial Union Activities Board had some- thing to do with it. From exhibits in the MU Art Gallery to rock bands during lunch hour, the MUAB brought a variety of engaging events to campus each semester. Most of the activities were devised by one of MUAB ' s committees. The Film Committee scheduled the movies at the 66 Basically, we ' re students programming for students. - Yvette Guerra Union Cinema. The Gallery Committee planned the exhibits in the MU Gallery. Members of the Host and Hostess Com- mittee ushered at University shows from the Union Cinema to concerts. The Entertainment Committee brought ASU events like the numerous " pop-up " bands in the MU as well as " Comedy 101 " and " Comedy at Neeb. " The special Events Committee coordinated the Red- Eye Special, a group effort on MUAB ' s part to give students an entire evening of fun and entertainment. Culture and Arts Committee was in charge of cultural events on campus. Issues and Answers Committee offered a weekly forum-style discussion of facts and philosophies in the MU Rendezvous Lounge, while Advertising, promoted the group ' s programs and ideas. The value of MUAB ' s programs was apparent to students all over campus, but belonging to the group, which was about 100 members strong, offered some advan- tages too, according to Yvette Guerra, MUAB member. " (MUAB) is great way to meet people and get involved. " she said. Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Tim Hall Always in a cheerful mood, Special Events Chairman Mike Keleher shows his Sun Devil spirit. Admiring a painting, two stu- dents try to interpret its mean- ing. Sharoway Lo Lending a hand to a fellow stu- dent, MUAB desk assistants Lisa Nakamura and Mitsy Ca- sida help him reserve a type- writer. NIVI Ali • • . 1G-P NAT A P Film Committee The Film Committee schedules a collage of movies from cur- rent releases to classics to car- toons. The showplace was the MU Cinema. The committee also promoted sneak previews, film festivals and midnight movies in addition to its regular schedule. Gallery Committee The Gallery Committee played the part of planning for a na- tionally acclaimed gallery. This artistic avant-garde and dexter- ous group promotes exhibits that they choose to display in the MU gallery each month. This committee is an art lover ' s dream. Hostess Committee The students who get involved in this service-oriented commit- tee participate in a variety of activities from ushering in Gammage Center to working at University concerts to sponsor- ing the bi-annual Serendipity Arts Fair. Special Events Committee The Special Events Committee is the committee that creates tradition. The Homecoming Bonfire and the Red-Eye Spe- cial have met with enthusiastic student support and are expect- ed to continue for years to come. Shamway Lo Entertainment Committee Host The entertainment Committee prides itself in its diversity of programs from comics to quar- tets, from punk to percussions. Their biggest accomplishments were " Comedy 101 " and " Com- edy at Neeb. " Culture Arts Committee The Culture Arts Committee is set up to bring the awareness of the arts in different cultures to ASU. Recent tastes of cul- ture have been T-shirt Art, Kuwabi dancers on the mall and Sounds of Cunday. Issues Answers Committee A committee concerned with current issues and events to pro- vide a forum for the discussion of the facts and philosophies of our time. Advertising Committee The main goal of this commit- tee is to promote all of the ac- tivities the MUAB sponsors during the year. MUAB Executive Board. Front Row: Chuck Watkins. Sec- ond Row: Marilyn Twist, Yvette Guerra, Laurie McCarty, Renee Beilanns and Patty Chatelain. Back Row: David Mac- Murtrie, Neil Giuliano, Eric Smith, Tom Garrison, Scott Lewis and Mike Keleher. Host Hostess Committee. Front Row: Mary Gilbert, Cin- dy Nowicz and Neil Rosen. Back Row: Max Wyman, Lisa Goldrisher. Ampy Lee, Kim Levine and Melissa Nash. Special Events Committee. Susan Boadt, Charlotte Combc, Mike Keleher, Willis Bigman and Phillip Nelms. Gallery Committee. Front Row: Scott Turner, Francesca McGinnis, Patty Chatelain and Nancy Burkard. Back Ron ' : Chisato Watanabe, Kim Caldwell, Marilyn Twist, Gweynnc Cox and Kate Varden. Shamway Lo -MO ©g-fifTigUig Marianne Bertini You might ask, " What was the Student Foundation and what exactly did it do ' ? " Neil G. Giuliano, Coordinator of Student Development and Activities, said, " The Student Foundation is an organization where students come together, raise schol- arships for deserving students and help students reach their full leadership poten- The Studen t Foundation had its hands tial. " full with its jobs and responsibilities organization where students come gether, raise scholarships for deserving students and help reach their full leadership potential. 77 -Neil Giuliano For example, some of the activities of around campus. the ASU Student Foundation included an annual golf invitational tournament, where Foundation sponsors, guests, promi- nent businesspersons, ASU faculty and administration competed in an 18-hole competition. The tournament generated funds for scholarships and served as an excellent public relations vehicle for ASU and the Student Foundation. Probably the two most important Foun- lotion activities were its Colleg - ts e Leader Endow- ship Scholarship Program and i ment Fund. Through the College Leader- ship Scholarship Program the Student Foundation a scholarship to the outstanding leader in each of the Universi- ty ' s undergraduate colleges and the Col- lege of Law. - Articleby Curt Van Wedel Layout by Tun Hal! 154 Student Foundation 016 Tg Intently listening to a lecture, these students are enjoying the Leadership Scholarship Seminar. Marianne Benin] Mortar Board Society To facilitate cooperation among senior honor societies, to promote equal opportunities among all people; to emphasize the advancement of the status of women; to advance a spirit of scholarship; and to recognize and encourage leadership. Registering for the Student Foundation Leadership Seminar, Terry Boersma is assisted by Dan Simsiman. A moving speech by Mr. Joseph Bacchus was the highlight of the Leadership Seminar. Marianne Bertini Student Foundation. First Row: Terry Bocrsma, Gina Nes- tro, Bill Polston, Kathleen Justice, Sherri Orr, Julie Kroon and Scott Evans. Second Row: Laura Tameron, Tanna Cho- las, Laurie McCarty, Vera Holmes, Kris Klcespies, Mike Goddard and Mark Hiland. Third Row: Shelly Jones, Andrea Tameron, Jane McVey, Paige Skanchy, Diens Ocha, John Kelliher and Dan Simsiman. Back Row: Julie Cramblet, El- lyn Stein, Mateo Alcjandre, Jodi Lammers, Dave Luna and Neil Giuliano. Leadership Scholarship Program. Front Row: Rick Se- kersky, Eva Bowen, Toni Farmer, Tiffany Roybal, Kim Leicht, Sandee Traasdahl, Corbin HoIves, Mateo Alejamdre. Second Row: John Fees, Vaughn Wichelm. Shelby Smith, Tanya Kish, Mallisia Lennox, Greg Dupuis, Omar Foster, Gea Johnson, Matt Ortega, Brad Millner, Mark Hiland and Melissa Soza. Back Row: Janet Mullen, Tom Dorn, Mikc Skaggs, Craig Matthews, David Smithers, Chris Biclinski, Michael Goddard, Clifton Batchelor, Kim Papscun, Jeff Lowe, Carl States, Sonja Webb, James Duncan, Kelly Car- roll, Cathy Niguel-a. Scott Evans, Michelle Lazovich, Ger- man Reyes, Beth Green, Carleen Crammer and Neil Giu- liano. Mortar Board Society. Front Row: Sandy Seamans, Kelly Carrillo, Norm Litt, Terri Zclasko and Kelly Duntm. Back Row: Connie Foley, Michelle Paxton, Julie Hughes, Steph- anie Brush, Vickie Hill, Betty Hosmer and Jeanne Forbis. National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. Front Row: Teens Dennis, Marla Heilbrunn, Dana DeIfs, Jane Fitch, Lynne Boreyko, Cynthia Garcia and Sue Feltes. Back Row: Bryan Jolley, Darin Woley, Christopher Martin, Steve Duffey, Chris Brethwaite and Dr. John Craft. National Academy of Televi- sion Arts and Sciences The purpose of NATAS is to continually encourage and re- ward scholarship and accom- plishment among students of broadcasting; to promote the advancement of education in the art and science of broad- casting. Marianne Berlin! Leadership Scholarship Pro- gram The Leadership Scholarship Foundation recognized out- standing high school seniors who achieved excellence in leadership. Consideration was given to academic performance and community service as well. An award which included fee waivers and scholarships was renewed every year. Organizations 155 156 Christian Fellowship of Jusi kelilinr Grovs 4e17 Cowmifiiiry Marianne Bertini Several religious oriented groups on ASU ' s campus played a major role in some aspects of student life. One such group was the Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- lowship. Founded in England, the fellowship drifted across the ocean to Canada, set- tling in the United States in 1941. Origin- ally just a weekly prayer meeting, the fel- lowship grew quickly and soon sponsored conferences, bible studies and short-term 66 It has given me a deep- er understanding on what it means to be a real Christian, not just a re- 99 ligion. —Diane Contreras mission projects. The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, a college campus ministry differed from its religious counterparts. Not only was it the only student-led religious organization on campus, but it was the only interdenomi- national group as well. Diane Contreras, a sophomore theater major and member of IVCF explained the group ' s success, " Our main goal is getting to know people as friends, and trying to let students know that you can still be a Chris- tian on a secular campus and at the same time enjoy yourself. " The group also helped students put their faith into action while going to school. IVCF provided students with a way to ex- press their faith and strengthen their be- liefs. Contreras summarized " It has given me a deeper understanding on what it means to be a real Christian, not just a religion2. Article by Helena Tselos Layout by Tim Hall Chi Alpha Showing how we continue to sin, I VCF presiden t, Jim Cun- ningham discusses the progres- sion of spiritual life. Organizations 157 Mopping the floor, this Chi Al- pha member helps clean up. At South Mountain, the Hillel group enjoys one of the many activities planned during the year. Chi Alpha A national Christian organiza- tion backed by Assemblies of God. The four fold focus in- volved worship, fellowship, dis- cipleship and witness. There were weekly meetings, bible studies and apologetics. Activi- ties included Volleyball, car ral- lies, trips to games, bowling parties, and attendance to a na- tional convention. Baptist Student Union A commitment to Jesus Christ was strengthened in many ways. Guiding students in worship and devotional experiences, in- volving students in biblical studies, participation by stu- dents in Christian social life and recreation and many other functions served to view life from a Christian perspective. Hillel An organization which served the Jewish population on and off campus. Major activities in- cluded: Friday night services, High Holiday services, Judaic studies, dances, parties, raffles, Soviet Jewish rallies, Tuesday lunches, speakers and many other special events and ser- vices. Intertarsity Christian Fellowship. Front Row: Andy Cas- trow, Diane D. Contreras, Paul A. Franco, Linda D. Stout, Brendalec Thomas and Jim Cunningham. Second Row: Betsy Talbert. John Moll. Gayle Wood, Barbara-Jean Eng. Cathy Rhinchart and Chris Rhinchart. Back Row: Cyntha Piggott. Rick Foss. Ann Soils, Meri MacLeod. Robert Elliot, Debbie Stewart and Laura Franken. Front Row: Bethel Kaminsky. Jacqueline Gans, De- vora Cohen and Alissa Craft. Back Row: Barbara Dasowitz Allen. Rabbi Barton Lee. David Schleis and Barry Freeland. Chi Alpha. Front Row: Tony Girgenti and Elizabeth Odgen. Second Row: Rich Gritzenbach, Dean McDowell, Deylan McDowell. Kim Shores and Jude. Third Row: Sandra Ran- som, Larry Tucker. Tierney Rioter, Kathy McDevitt, Ming Chu and David Reiter. Fourth Row: Rick Ryan. Tammy Eckert, Jenny Yeager. Lynne Sher and Dan Secklin. BacA Ron-: Phil Amrozowicz. Kelly Hart, Tammy George and Mike Krout. Baptist Student Union. Front Row: Mark Hopson and Scott Shields. Second Row: Jenny Goodall, Catherine Bagwell, Paul A. Franco. Melisha Jones and Marilyn Chrisian. Bach Row: Craig Foster, Chad Johnston, Bill Davis, David F. Damron, Mark Weston and Ovicrt Coleman. Working behind the scenes, KASR employee Nage Canchola explains some important details over the phone. aAnv Waves Devls kr Fine tuning the sound level, KASR al Jesse Simon pre- pares to go on the air. -wwwomm. PRSSA Bob Castle Entering the main office of KASR, the student-run campus radio station, gave one the feeling of constant commotion. Student journalists raced to meet the 2 p.m. news deadline while others crowded around the sports and publicity desks for new assignments. Not far away was the music and program directors ' offices, wildly decorated with records and posters. In the midst of all the activity was the office of Dr. Leigh, who maintains silent control. Farther past a trio of desks was the pro- duction room, the source of all taped pro- KASR is the alternative to top 40 non- sense around the valley. 7 -Red D ' Soto, KASR DJ grams, and the air studio, where prospec- tive disc jockeys perfected their styles. This was the atmosphere from which KASR, ASU ' s new music source, broad- casted. The format heard at 680 AM in- cluded punk, new wave, and reggae, with some other diverse forms such as a heavy metal show and occasional oldies. KASR provided experience for almost 80 students interested in broadcasting, ad- vertisement or management. There were eight directors, each in charge of depart- ments such as sales, news, sports, music, production and, of course, programming. Last year ' s music director, Dave Daer, said that the studio " is the funnest place in the world to be. " ASU ' s KASR provided its student em- ployees with invaluable experience while offering its listeners a New Music Source. Article by Jessie Simon Layout by Frank Fender 158 KASR 680 AM Golden Key National Honor Society Golden Key recognizes and en- courages scholastic achieve- ment and excellence in all un- dergraduate fields of study. The society provides recognition to students who are superior aca- demically, without requiring in- dividual participation of its members. Justice Studies Student Associ- ation The major objectives of the As- sociation are to provide a voice for student opinions, to compile and distribute information and to encourage student participa- tion in activities of JSSA. They seek to establish a collective ve- hicle for exchanging ideas among students. Bob Castle Public Relations Student Soci- ety of America PRSSA provides pre-profes- sional public relations students with an opportunity to make professional contacts, partici- pate in professional activities and to further develop the skills required for their professional careers. PRSSA Listening attentively to Laura Oa, a group of students attend the spring opener of the PRSSA. Brian O ' Mahoncy ,4 speaker addresses the ASU chapter of PRSSA. Organizations 159 Golden Key National Honor Society, Front Row: Rick Hud- son (Activities V.P.). Back Row: Barbara Fiszar (Newsletter Chairperson), Cherri McKinney (Treasurer), Pamela Velut (Executive V.P.), Janet Sutorka (President). Justice Studies Student Association. Front Row: Evan Pri- golf, Nicole Roice, and Jim Kranzberg. Back Row: Michael Green, Stan Hecker, Caroline Nowell, Sue Long, Nicole Hohmann, J ' eter Lahaye, Dana McMullen, Daniel Lott, Ricci Vergaro, Michael Hinz, and Justina Kahle. KASR. Front Row: Chuck Bowser, Nage Canchola, Jessie Simon, Abra White, Danica Goodman, Jeff Daer. Back Row: Paul F. Hornstein, Mike Mesic, Curt Elliot, Dennis Burgcs, David Doer, Kelly Farland. Public Relations Student Society of America. Front Row: Victoria Lion and Debra Stevens. Second Row: Laura Elck, Lynn Adair. Brenda Thompson, Carol Green, Heidi Parnell, Rebecca Jahn. Back Row: Laura Folz, Karen Noble, Doug McManus, Derck T. Yeager, Gina DePinto, Lisa Bianchina. Suzanne Matteoni, Carole Gleason, Roger Baret, Jeanne Forbis and Abbic Fink. IEV ' ©Cf Judi ' © r -1-11 " m•101.,_ It ' s AdIedm oe —Shawn Gorman uch titles as " Car Wars, " " Viva spana, " " Nuclear Escalation, " nation, " " Wargames, " and the ultimate modern-day fantasy, " Advanced geons and Dragons. " Ledford explained the main goals of the group. He said, " (They are) to keep a room to play in and have a place to meet other gainers. ' " Freshman computer engineering jor John Boudreaux described these " garners. " He said, " The first couple of meetings were great. Fewer members tend as time goes on. It gives you the idea of how insane people are in here. We just dread the word ' normal. " " Guild frequenter and high school dent Shawn Gorman added, " Each one of us is a pervert in one of three ways; heart, mind. or body. Who ' s voting for heart? " Article by Martin Weiss Layout by Vida Aguilar S 46 Each one of us is a per- vert in one of three ways; heart, mind, or body. Who ' s voting for 99 heart? Brian CYMalione∎ Considering the workload of most ASU students, it was understandable that some individuals were driven toe re- lieve their tensions by playing gams: Board games that is. For this reason, freshman aerospace engineering major Mitch Ledford and cohorts turned a small dream into a big reality; the " Wizards and Wargames Guild " met five hours a night, one night a week in the MU. The group sampled Seeking out assistance, Kraig Hayden found the answers with the aid of R.F.A.C.H. assistant Kimberly Lau. Roles with rolls, Scott Chath- man, Richard O ' Brien and friends waited patiently for their next encounter with the unknown. 160 Wizards And Wargames Guild After a roll, Scott Chathman reached out to reveal an untold fate. R.E.A.C.H. To Research, Educate, Assist, Counsel and Help, was a func- tion of a group of paraprofes- sional students responsible for a resource information desk through the Office of Student Life. A goal that they strove for was to serve other students by providing information about the campus and its resources, student organizations and sup- port groups, as well as referring students to other services when appropriate. Horticulture Club This club strove for academic and practical awareness in the agricultural field of horticul- ture. Through urban and subur- ban development they partici- pated in activities to achieve advancement in the field of hor- ticulture. They donated time and field work to geriatric homes, hospitals and any type of support (horticulturally) to the community. Pre-Dental Society This club acquainted its stu- dents with current dentists and supplied the practical knowl- edge they needed to help the individual make a right career choice. An important aspect was that the students were able to communicate and derive valuable information from their involvement. Brian O ' Mahoney Horticulture Club. Front Row: Dan Lynch, Marsha Bishop. Ray McDonald and Marcy Pcschl. Back Row: Dr. Ralph Backhaus, Dr. Alex Niemiera, Peggy Gabrielson and Carol Minnich. R.E.A.C.H. Front Row: Shelby Smith. Jim Lucas, Holli Schneiddr and Shannon Duncan. Second Row: Susie Jacke- len, Debbie Walquist. Debi Spieler, Marcel Dalmacio, Kathy Cielak. Summer Blanchard and Bob Jeney. Back Row: Paul Biwan, J. Brian Root, Vera D. Holmes, Carleen Cranmer, Frank Fender, Carlos Galindo-Elvira, Andrea Poisner, Greg and Erin Wells. Pre-Dental Society Front Row: Ron Potthoff, Aki P. Papat- zimas and Wayne Webb. Back Row: Scott Roberts and Alex Romberger. Wizards and Wargames Guild. Front Row: Mitch Ledford, Tom Martin and Shawn Gorman. Second Rote: David Welches, Ken Cassady, Scott Chathman, Tracy Rapier, Scott Pasell and Dana DeChamp. Back Row: Richard O ' Brien, John Boudreaux, Jim Beeson, Mike Wishart and Loren Pech- tel. Bean 0 ' Ma honey Orwinirations 161 tland Groups Aeee ikDir CVatige Marianne Bertini In the spring of 1986, Students Against Apartheid achieved the goal it was founded with: the divestiture of the Arizona Board of Regents ' $3 million holdings in South Africa. However, the group ' s purpose on campus was far from fulfilled. According to the group ' s president, Hedy Jacobowitz, a junior broadcasting major, Students Against Apartheid joined forces with the Arizona Coalition 66 We ' re trying to im- press the students at ASU that we ' re a stu- 99 dent movement. -Hedy Jacobowitz Against Apartheid, which sought to bring about divestiture on a citywide and statewide level. " We ' re also working to fight off the propaganda with the sanctions bill, " Ja- cobowitz said, referring to the U.S. gov- ernment ' s sanctions against the South African government. " They ' re just to keep (groups like) us quiet. " A highlight of the fall semester of 1986 was the South Africa Open House Day, a nine-hour event that included a seminar and question and answer session, a show- ing of the film " South Africa Under Seige " and other films, speakers and a rally on the West Lawn. We ' re trying to impress the students at ASU that we ' re a student movement, " Jacobowitz said, adding that it involved students across the United States. Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Carolyn Pye 162 Students Against Apartheid Serving at the Green ' s ban- quet, Celcste McMurrin waits on Dena McMurrin as Marga- ret Benzer looks on. Delivering a speech on Cady Mall is Terea Arwine of the Arizona Coalition Against Apartheid at a rally held by Students Against Apartheid. Marianne Bertini Marianne Bcrtini Taking a stand against apart- heid, political science professor Patrick McGowen addresses students on Cady Mall. ASU Chapter of United Cam- puses to Prevent Nuclear War The ASU Chapter of United Campuses to Prevent Nuclear War strove to educate universi- ty students and faculty and staff on nuclear weapons issues. Their main objective was to fa- cilitate the transition from a world facing possible nuclear devastation to a world free of nuclear weapons. Lesbian Gay Interfaith Alli- ance The Lesbian Gay Interfaith Alliance existed to affirm and promote validity for lesbians and gay men. This purpose was achieved through support sys- tems for the lesbian and gay community and education of gay and non-gay populations. Greens The Greens existed to educate students about environmental issues. Through education this organization hoped to ensure a positive future for wildlife, plantlife, and humanlife. Lesbian Gay Campus Interfaith Alliance. Front Ron: John- ny Saldana. Second Row: Toni Wikle and Donna Taylor. Back Row: Brent Spalding and Rodney Johnson. Students Against Apartheid. Front Row: Kevin Ketine Mazda, Kuan S. Giorui and Tcrea Arnwinc. Back Rol, Qhahaza Mglongo, Henry. Chris Harmons, Jack Day, Hcd: Jacobowitz, Celeste McMuffin, Richard Harping and Rod Benoit. The Greens. Front Row: Ted Worming, Bill Corn and Chuck Hadd. Second Nerine Cherept, Maria Kanios, Robert Brent. Celeste McMurrin and Tanya King. Back Row: Tracy Albright and Yleana Samaniego. United Campuses to Present Nuclear War. Front Row: Keith Scholnik. Steve Wolodkin and David Tobak. Back Ron: Jayne Rowley and Celeste MeMurrin. STUDENT; AGAINST ' ARTHFr Organizations 163 CorTinwes... Sun rowr] - Sun Doll Band The sounds of brass, woodwinds and percussion carried powerfully across the stadium as the Sun Devil Marching Band performed a polished and entertaining halftime show for Sun Devil fans. In the past, the nationally recognized band performed at three Fiesta Bowls, a Holiday Bowl and this year, the Rose Bowl. This year the 300-plus member band, which included a new dance line, were all fitted with dynamic new uni- This is my life. It ' s 0W what I live for. 949 - Dr. Robert C. Fleming forms designed by drum major Jon mez. Dr. Robert C. Fleming, director of the Sun Devil Band for the past 13 years, explained that the band ' s membership presented 40 percent of the U.S., two countries and every college at ASU and since band practice ran daily, a strong camaraderie between Fleming and the members inevitably developed. Debbie Stephenson, a sophomore colo player said, " I have so much pride in the band and how we appear that doing a good job gives me a sense of self-esteem and accomplishment. " Fleming returned these sentiments as he said, " They are my family, and there ' s nothing I enjoy more than being with them a nd helping them to be achievers. " ,. Fired up with Sun Devil spirit, Janice Hill and Beth Welling cheer with excitement as ASV scores another touchdown. Marching to the rhythm, high school bands from all over Ari- zona join with the Sun Devils to celebrate Band Day. Ili JVL Article by Helena Tselos and Vida Aguilar Layout by Vida Aguilar 164 Marching Band Striking up the band, Drum Major Jon Gomez cues the mu- sicians for performance. In line with the beat, the ASU Sun Devil Marching Band per- forms with pride. Brian O ' Mahoney Brian O ' Mahoney ' Twirlers. Kim Johnson, Ann Marie Hocken, Nancy Reis- dorph, Lauren Dopp and Michelle Ornstein. Flag Corps. Front Row: Stephanie Beville, Heather Dunlap, Pam Wolfe, Mei Wah Wong, Darlene Mosanko and Marga- ret Kippen. Second Row: Michelle Ackenback, Lee Ann McMillion, Karen Walker. Vicki Martin, Kelly Evans, Lisa Wagner, Bernita Williams and Dana Walkert. Back Row: Laura Wenzcd-Lewis, Liz Taylor, Wendy Leatherwood, Julie Ord, Beth Harkin, Karen Comings, Theresa Myles and Can- dy Banning. Dance Line. Front Row: Melisa Yakis, Penny Cigoy, Melissa Siva and Lorelei Alexander. Second Row: Kristi Anderson. Vicki Lawrence, Michelle Neilson and Holly Astle. Back Row: Camille Harris, Karen Edwards, Paula Perkins, KelF Greenwell, Tawnia Garrett and Catherine Robinson. Drum Majors. Jon Gomez and Mike Goodwin. Ntirching Band 165 Sun OcuM Reiign lik11-1) imiw Nib " ' r£ Brian O ' Mahoney Promoting spirit, involvement and tra- dition in ASU intercollegiate athletics was the prime aim of the Student Athle- tic Board, and an integral part of main- taining tradition was to upkeep the " A " on A-Mountain. Since August 1985, when the " Go Gold " campaign began its surge in sup- port of the athletic department, the " A " receivers somewhat of a facelift. Before that time it had always been painted 46 Next to Sparky, the " A " represents pride in the University and 4,9 the athletic program. -Kraig Hayden white, but the SAB stepped in to help maintain the " A " , and now the official color is gold. According to Kraig Hayden, SAB president, " probably 90 percent of the time, the fraternities painted graffiti over it and created somewhat of a bad image for the University. " Thus the SAB had to paint the " A " many times. Besides having had the honor of pre- serving the " A, " SAB activities included pep rallies, banner painting, locker room decoration, coach ' s lectures, road trips, socials, contests and fundraisers. Athletic ability wasn ' t needed, only the spirit and enthusiasm to help " Spark a New Spirit. ' .4- Article and Layout by Vida Aguilar 166 Student Athletic Board Society of Professional Jour- nalists-Sigma Delta Chi This group offered students in- terested in journalism the op- portunity to meet and talk with various professionals in the field. Lectures, seminars and yearly regional and national conventions gave students ad- ded insight in current issues. Sparkling with pride, cheer- leader Crista O ' dell anticipates the trip to the Rose Bowl. Sparking up the crowd, " Mike Man " Mike Shudinis rallies that ASU is No. I. Charged for victory, the Sun Devil Cheerleaders tear up the field with spirit. Brian O ' Mahoncy Pushing for points, Sparky ex- ecutes his ritual push-ups for each Sun Devil point scored. Student Alumni Association Promoted awareness, commu- nica tion and interaction be- tween students of ASU and the ASU Alumni Association. Goals were to develop programs through which the Alumni As- soc. could contribute to the educational experiences of stu- dents and to have improved the quality of campus life, promot- ed a sense of pride in the Uni- versity and provided services for students. Sun Devil Cheerleaders The primary goals of the ASU Cheer line were to raise school spirit, pride and leadership through the athletic program. Serving as an important vehicle in inspiring enthusiasm, their hard work paid off as they took a second place finish at the U.S. Collegiate Cheerleading Cham- pionship. Student Alumni Association. Front Row:Steve Voelker, Don Woon, Jeff Koch, Jon Murray, Rick Waples and Steve Hou- lihan. Back ROW: Ellyn Stein, HoIli Schneider, Gina Nestro, Kim Maguire, Kiffie Spangler, Carol Green, Sheri Contois, Christina Torres and Evanna Sweeney. Sun Devil Cheerleaders. Front Row: Sparky, (Chad Howard) and Mike Shudinis. Second Row: Jamie Fioramonti, Wendy Merkel, Liz Dickey, Angela Bonacci, Crista O ' dell, Cindy Grady and Michele Corley. Back Row: Eric Gober, Kevin McCrary, Wally Caddow, Duane Drape, Ron Kellum, Jeff Wells and Jon Hasselman. Student Athletic Board. Front Row: Jim Crossman, Stephen Teglas, Sondra Crowley, Jennifer Montouri, Lori Abruzzo and Leighann Cantor. Back Row: Kraig Hayden, Mike Ke- leher, Deborah Bennett, Tracic Reisenbigler, Stuart Leibowitz and J.R. McClure. Society of Professional Journalists. Front Row: Sharon Bramlett-Solomon, Mead Summer and Lauren. Millette. Back Rote: Phyllis Adamson, Kate Lehman and Carolyn Nelson. Brian O ' Mahoney vaguir ' 1 4 ' -e 0 Brian O ' Mahoncy Organizations 167 01.1111r 1 ' 11 i_rt0 ASU Media Production One of the biggest complaints among ASU students was that they couldn ' t go out because they didn ' t have any money. The University helped those who helped themselves. So, for anyone interested, the music department offered an almost stant source of free entertainment. Hank Alviani, a music graduate stu- dent described a few of the choirs that drew classical music lovers to them throughout the school year. 44 Being able to sing gives you a 4,9 creative edge. -Mary Gilbert ASU Media Production Orchestrating to perfection, the ASU Chorale Union, Con- cert Choir andlaniversio 4Lin- phony Orchestra perform selecT " ions fro del ' slab. The men ' s and women ' s student voice groups were known as the Arizona Statesman and the ASU Women ' s Choir. The 30-member Statesman performed such things as the National Anthem at basketball games. Other choirs were the Graduate rale, the Recital Chorale and the sity Choir h whic was designed for underert - graduate students, while the Conc Choir was comprised of 75 vocally rior graduate students. For citizens who were not t enrolled at ASU but who wanted to be par of a choir, ASU offered the Chorale Union, which had approximately 225 voices chiming together last year.They panied the Phoenix Symphony several So for any student with nothing to do, times. classical music at ASU was an almost daily source of free entertainment.. -4 Article by Jessie Simon Layout by Vida Aguilar 168 Choir Warming up before a perfor- mance, the Symphony Orches- tra prepares to accompany the ASU Choirs. Masterfully conducting the choir and orchestra is Dr. Douglas R. AlcEwen. SU Media Production Women ' s Chorus. Front Row: Dawn Willis, Sandra Caputa, Christine Whaley, Christine Miller, Leila Banner, Masako Tiffany. Andrea Segal, Suzanne Clark and Amy Hloucal. Second Row: Renee Selesky, Nichelle Renee Piller, Sheralyn Storr, Jill L. Markley, Michele Milford, Lisa Alpert, Sheila Sims, Sheltie Dattler, Sharolyn Manchestes, Teresa Witcher and JoAnne Keegan. Back Row: Dana Shumway, Mary Gil- bert, ice Kim, Sheila Waite, Stacey Mark, MaryAnn Bor- land, Wendi Rounce, Jennifer Mosher, Heather Landon and Kathleen Welling. Concert Choir. Sopranos: Jane Belanger, Kristen Bruskas, Mary Byers, Joan Curry, Colleen Ferg, Tracy Jordan, ice Kim, Tanya Kluck, Melanie Lang, Jill Markley, Audrey McLaughlin, Susan Pfau, Dana Shumway, Tamara Starr, Mary Lou Stewart, Laureen Vigil, Sheila Waite and Twyla Whittaker. Altos: Leila Banner, MaryAnn Borland, Janet Carlsen, Suzanne DeWeese, Marie Flowers-Jones, Amy I Iloucal, Tricia Irby, Heather Landon, Carolyn Martin, Jen- nifer Mosher, Pam Phillips, Karen Schumacher, Erin Strome, Kathleen Welling, Sydney Whittaker, Lori Wiest and Dawn Willis. Tenors: John Brown, George Dupere, Ste- ven Fisher. John Hooper, John Hugo, Doug Lowder, James Melton. Michael McMullen. Dean Palmer, Paul Pendergast, Chuck Sedgwick, Ken Shelley. Robert Smith, Ed Soto, John Spain, Randall Stroope and Phil Waite. Basses: Hank Al- viani, Gary Anderson, Robert Best, Brian Davis, Ken Davis, Bill Erickson, Kevin Gallagher, Bill Gleason, Glen Hughes, Ed Hurd, Winston Jones, Jon Linford, Paul Nesheim, Craig Peterson, Greg Shapley, Matthew Smith, Steven Sopha, Jeff Stevens, Sean Turner, Stan Wicks, Alan Zipf and accompa- nist, Susan Anshutz. Men ' s Chorus. Front Row: Matthew K. Smith, John F. Freund, Steven Sopha, Mark Tice, Greg Ritter, Harry Sokol. Jeffrey A. Medlock and Eric Fenger. Second Row: Craig Pemberton, Gregory Shapley, Leslie Biffle, James Melton. Robert Torres, Lance Todakonzic and Patrick Schweiss. Back Row: Robert L. Best, Jr.. Randall Stroope, Edward Hurd, Mark Thompson, John Spain, Douglas Graham. James Zorn, Brian Davis and Richard Dable. University Choir. Front Rose: Leila Banner, Kathleen Bur- ick, Ann Quek, Amy Hloucal, Marguerite Clark, Jennifer Spilotro, Jeffrey Medlock, Patrick Schweiss, George Dupere, Harry Sokol, Michele Milford, Christine Whaley, Mary Gil- bert, Sandra Caputa, Terri Franks, Kimberly Turner and Stanley Wicks. Second Row: Theo. Samuelson, Brenda Spalt. Masako Tiffany, Tammy Wiswell, Teresa Witcher, John Flo- din, James Zoru, Doug Graham, James Rekeweg, Mardi Byers, Robbie Brada, Stephanie Shurko, Lynne Abel, Melin- da Cooper and Teena Dennis. Third Row: Marge Johnson, Heather Ferguson, Carrie Cochran, Kirsten Helm, Emilie Janice Go, Rachel Dushoff, David C. Mottler, Richard Da- ble. James L. Melton, Robert Torres, John Brown, Stephanie Meredith, Nita Pyland, Janet Wiese, Marla Thompson, ' nice Frazier and Kim Marie Baier. Back Row: Dawn Willis, Julie Stanglc, Michele Smith, Gregory A. Hebert, Steven J. So- pha. John Bosler, Michael O ' Neil, James Lunsford, Seth Osburn, Paul Neheim, Bill Erickson. James Tiffany, Allan Zipf, Les Biffle and Sherie Starr. Marianne Bertini The Mariachi Diablos Del Sol was an organization, created and sponsored by Richard Haefer, that originally began as a class four semesters ago. After one se- mester, the Mariachi began performing on and off campus in places such as the Fiesta Bowl Parade and for the Sun An- gel Foundation. The class met once a week for 90 min- utes. It was taught by three students, Kit- ty Clements, Fidel Amador and Salvador We had the opportuni- ty to play with Maria- chi Vargas, the number one Mariachi group in the world. along with Linda Ron- stadt. —Kitty Clements Amador, members of the professional group, Mariachi Continental Azteca. The group of 10 students traveled to Tucson for the International Mariachi Conference last May. Kitty Clements said the conference was memorable for her because " we had the opportunity to play with Mariachi Vargas, the number one Maria chi group in the world, along with Linda Ron- stadt. " The group was made up of students with an interest in Mexican culture to entertain and enrich the University. They wore the traditional uniforms, called charro suits, based on the charro, or Mexican cowboy. All instructors were bi- lingual, which enabled both Spanish- speaking and English-speaking students to join. _74- Article and layout by Cindy Nowicz 170 Mariachi Diablos del Sol 1 f1 DewAll RANfivA•eio Studods Reccriiiie Pe[dormiers Joe Hatfield Organizations 171 At one of their performances the Mariachi entertain the Sun Angels before a football game. Serenading the audience with the guitarron is Ray Delgadillo. Arizona State Hispanic Assoc. ASHA was started the fall se- mester 1986. Most of the group came from the Southwest. Each year at Christmas they sponsor the Posada dance in Mexico. Jazz-Stage Band The jazz-stage band was run under the direction of Chuck Marohnic. They were trained and practiced in conducting jazz ensembles. Symphonic Band Symphonic band was open to all students who could qualify in auditions with the director, Dr. Strange. The students were in- troduced to symphonic master- pieces in orchestra music. They met three times a week. Before the band ' s performance, Tom Polett and Mark Bowling warm-up their lips. Practicing his scales, Neal Woolworth waits patiently for the curtain call. Shamway Lo Marianne Bertini Band. Phi,: Tina Reedis. Patricia Wasiak, Daniel Schweer. KlnIen Petersen. Nlargaret Bernttein. Noonan. Christina Hannah. Sara Mahn. Sandra Sharp. Bonnie Pinkerton. aura Seelig and Com I lowder. Oboe:Kristie Patterson. Amy Huron, Andrea Zumwalt and Sands Tao,. Basswurlirmehen I lausfeld. Anncite Robinson. Sarah raglan and Matt Cornwell. CLuaner:Sehultr Bennett. Brad Hawkins. Eric Likkel, Lori Leichtman. Chris Campbell. Karen Wourskx. Tina lawher. Karen Lee. Jana Rogers. Maur en Farr. Kim Stiller. Ida Roberti. Jon Wasserman and Linda Pearl. Clarinet: Robot Dowd. Juliet Ord. and Vicki Bradshaw. aura Xelophomn Kathryn Copeland and Judi Goodwin. Tenor hopiphone Thane Walsh. atrimne S.inupheno: Kevin Blffehford Cornet: Nancy Taylor. Roberta Milos, Aden,, Tell. Seal Woolworth. Jack Bannon and Miles Newman. Trunovi:Damd Turnbull. Wends Brooks and Rat Nelson. florin Nancy Dimond. Charlene Black. Heidi Wessel. Erre Huston. him, Ananea and Brad Seagraves. Trombone: Thomas Palm. John Nock. John Frantren. Mark Bowling. Same Hilwon. Sean Connelly. Euphoni- um: Michael Colbarn. Mark Brurnbaeh and Scott Kisinger. Tuba: Daniel Sherlock. Steve Rowe. Jeff Chronister and David Frannie:a Porom■ioni Leo Werner. Kenneth Alexander. Kevin Fuhrman and Arnold RM,.. Siring flaw Edward Kaiser and Kenneth Drummond. Stage Jazz Band: Front Row: Bryon Ruth, David Renshaw. Tony Malaby, Larry Brodie, and Kevin Blatchford. Second Row: Mark Bowling, Bob Lindahl, Scott Kissinger and Jack- son. Back Row: Ray Nelson, Ted Sistrunk, Todd Bekins, Mi ke Arkomenus and Ginger Turner. Mariachi Diahlos del Sol: Front Row: J. Richard Hader, Ray Delgadillo, Jinn Dodson and Steve Escobedo. Back Row: Kitty Clements, Mary Margaret Rosales, Lori Stanley, Mimi Winters and Lilia Gomez. Not pictured: Fidel Amador, Sal- vador Amador. Arizona State Hispanic Association: Front Row: Steve Esco- bedo, Mark Escobedo, Jaime Ibarra. Silvia Castillo, Arnoldo Hernandez and Martin Lopez. Second Row: Leonides Covar- rubias, Guadalupe Caro, Rosa Rivera, Lorena Rodriguez, Leticia Heredia, Bianca E. Quintero, Eveth J. Medina, Vir- ginia Carrera, Liset Aguirre, Yolanda Padilla and Josic Huerta. Back Row: Thomas Ryan, Marco A. Albarrau, Mi- guel Ramirez, Ignacio Galindo Yeomans and Hugo Tapia. PreseruDrIC Brian o-mahoney " Some people wouldn ' t go to college if there wasn ' t one on campus. They ' d feel that they ' re alone on campus, almost like an outcast, " said Rodney Johnson, senior Asian language major. For years people have overlooked the positive aspects of one campus organemic iza- tion, the Lesbian and Gay Acad Union. Co-chair of the LG AU, junior English major Jerry Santek, said that the purpose of the LGAU was " to serve as a 66 Education some it - times offends, but should challenge 99 people ' s beliefs. -Jerry Santek support system for gay and lesbian bers of the ASU community and to mote awareness of various issues. " Johnson, a four-year member said, " We have workshops on a regular basis. We didn ' t have these when I first started (going to the group). They ' re tive. They teach about life. They deal with religion, politics, law, health cerns, AIDS, feminism and culture. " The group worked on several activities to raise funds including a mixed homo- sexual heterosexual dance in January. Prior to the dance, a cautiously mistic Santek said, " I ' m not sure dents on this campus show up for thing other than football games or nity parties. " The LGAU also provided functions cluding a speaker series and film tations....--4 ' Revealing a concerned look, Denise Heap of the LGAU ob- serves an ASASU Senator voic- ing an opinion. Participating in one of the ac- tivities fairs, is the Psychology in Education Student Network. Article by Martin Weiss Layout by Frank Fender 172 LGAU TO 00 Tiewcrprilit Raising funds, Bob Teir and Jerry Santek dance at the LGAU mixer. Information Systems Club The Information Systems Club organized and promoted activi- ties that enabled members to observe the business applica- tions of quantitative methods and management information systems used in the valley. Psychology in Education Stu- dent Network The Psychology in Education Student Network was an aca- demic, professional, and social association of students within the Division of Psychology in Education. The Network spon- sored a series of informal lec- tures by scholars from various disciplines. Coalition for World Peace The Coalition for World Peace worked for universal peace, hu- man justice and universal disar- mament. They had weekly meetings in the Santa Cruz room in the Memorial Union. They brought in guest speakers during the year and held lun- cheons at some of their meet- ings. Brian O ' Mahoncy Coalition for World Peace. Front Row: Marian Shea, Ruby Hardt and Dr. Ann Hardt. Back Row: Victor Aronon, Keith Shcolnik, Roger Axford, Santiago Vega, Trevor Swanson, Lillian Blahnik and D. Miller. Information Systems Club. Front Row: John Dohar, Joshua Wilson, Karen Gwarda, Mark Orme and Sheila Carpenter. Second Row: Mark Mikoleit, Kira Schwerdtfeger. Eric Zeidler, Rashmi Kachhua and Kathleen Moser. Third Row: Pat Damm, John Ward, Sue Akey, Cindy Wong and Ju Wei chang. Back Row: John Featherston, Wanda Moore, Daniel Eagle. Christy McGowan and Neil Rosen. Psychology in Education Student Network. Front Row: Maureen Keryan, Daria Zvctina, Joe Mattoon, Ellie John- son, Tonja Hanson and Sandy Naatz. Second Row: Liz Zar- emba, Joan Polansky, Kathy, Debra Young, Lin Swindell, Ann Chan and Ed Johnson. Back Row:Shawn Pendergraft, Mary- Lindemann, Martha Berry, Debbie Stacey, Jim Mu- gridge, Bette Jo Wiggins, Keith Peterson, Anna Lee Speer, Charles Fruge, Nan Thornton, Fred Westcndarp, Terri Hog- gatt, Rob Olding, Mary Jane Glisson, Juliet Curtis, Jane Davis, Sharon Rubenstein, Lyn Krahulec, Pat Finnerson, Pat Tackett, Dr. William A. Stock, Cecilia Lopez, Chris Hanish, Bill Kealy and Sherry Loch. Lesbian and Gay Academic Union. Front Row: Steve Cronk. Denise Heap and John Freund. Back Row: Martin Weiss. Chris Harmond, Brian Shoman and Rodney Johnson. LIJ©Wmi ' Best arm WesP Marianne Berlin ' " I decided being in the military would allow me to serve my country and develop leadership skills, character, self discipline and a sense of teamwork. " said Rob Hathaway. ROTC was composed of several branches. Military instruction has been present at ASU since the school opened in 1885. Until 1954 field artillery methods and drill and ceremonies were the primary training objectives. Since then the Army The idea is to preserve 11, peace, not promote war. That idea moti- 99 vates ROTC. -Rob Hathaway ROTC program has geared their training towards leadership and management skills. The Sun Devil Battalion had over 200 cadets participating in leadership training and gained the needed skills to excel at camp adventure. ROTC participated in several activities including intramurals, 10K runs, color guards at ASU football games, VFW functions, and parades, picnics, stadium clean-up and the Grand Army Ball. The Crest of the Sun Devil Battalion was a combination of military and school heritage. The shield has long been a mili- tary symbol denoting protection and strength. This year the Founders and Patriots of America Award was presented to ASU ' s outstanding ROTC Senior Instructor Group (SIG). Several c riteria were taken into consideration and ASU won the best in it ' s region....--4 Article by Cindy Nowicz Layout by Cindy Nowicz and Randy Ripplinger 174 ROTC Marianne Beriini Marching in step in the early morning hours were of the Air Force ROTC. Marianne Bcrtini In step, members of the Color Guard march down Orange Street. Keeping time are members of the Senior division of the Air Force ROTC. Silver Wing Silver Wing was a military edu- cational and mutual service or- ganization that aided in the de- velopment of advanced AFROTC cadet officers. Some of their objectives included de- veloping leadership skills, hav- ing high visibility on campus, and a high level of espirit de corps. Arnold Air Society AAS was an honorary service, fundraising, and social organi- zation composed of Air Force Cadets. For the 86-87 school year many activities were planned: A pumpkin sale to benefit teenage suicide preven- tion, working with senior citi- zens groups, POW MIA recog- nition week and Special Olym- pics volunteering. Arizona Council of Black En- gineers and Scientists ACBES was established for the purpose of providing a medium for the exchange of information among black students in tech- nology and for informing the community of opportunities in the Engineering and Science Fields locally, nationally and in- ternationally. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Comput- er Society IEEE was a professional orga- nization striving to enhance the education of students in the field of electronics by providing literature and periodicals on state of the art developments in the field. They had tours of lo- cal industries and fundraisers throughout the year. 1 Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. Front Row: Suzanne Lansford and Patricia Baker. Back Row: Joe Nueci, Bob Grondin, Mike Schaffer, Fariba Faramarzi, Tom Okada. Bill Bartus, Steve Rockwell, Ataru Shimodaira and Ted Kolasa. Arizona Council of Black Engineers and Scientists. From Row: Kim Greene, Rashid Haynes, Brenda Thomas, Jerold Johnson, Nubia Levon and Chris Hale. Back Row: Todd Williams, Rossie Turman. Dr. Albert McHenry, VeraB,n Glass, Wally Edwards, Keith Booker, Barton Fears, Vaughan Masterson, Mark Johnson, Jacob Robinson, Joel Black, Ja- net McHenry, Billy Sims and Joan Mchenry. Arnold Air Society. Front Row: Captain Diane Swigcr, Owen Bradley, Ivan Pham, Greg Krochta, Kriss Brown, Stephen Neimiroff, Scott Bedrosian and Richard Schoonmaker. Back Row: Ellen Ausmann. Steve Letch, Jack Bartlett, Brad- ley Cook, Elizabeth DeWitt. Dave Bobyak, Matt Conlan, George Balazs and Stephen Rose. Silier Wing. Jeff Adams, Kriss Brown, A.J. Blood, Rich Swindell, Bill Olson, William Murphy, Jac Jin, P.K. Wheeler. John Morey, Mike Stowers, Mike Klenk, Tony D ' Allcssan- dro and Paul Theisen. Marianne Bertini Organizations 175 ferRnt-rrsnarrr MtlITOMO ©Jabs _..4111 ' o caff[iv Clogiles -(1))0 lin ity en AZ Outing Club A journey for adventure was the life- e of the Arizona Outing Club. Curios- was the only requirement needed for rollment. A taste for the wilderness drew many students to take to the road any which way they could. Activities included cross-country skiing, biking, hiking, horseback riding, scuba diving, skydiving and photography as well. Intriguing sentations were also given on subjects 66 Our adventures are only limited to the imaginations of the in- 10 dividual members. -Brian Tegowski such as bear populations, desert survival, mountain lion research, bike touring, and the Appalachian Trail. President Brian " Buck " Tegowski stated that there wasn ' t really a need for cash flow to in any of the events. " All you need is guts and nation and we ' ll help you with the rest. " So for those who wanted to experience and explore the the Arizona Outing Club provided the ultimate portunity.---4- Article and Layout by Vida Aguilar 176 AZ Outing Club Lending a helping hand, Rick Mueller gives a lift up a rocky trail to fellow Outing Club MC177 hers. Touring the countryside, Rob Reiderman participates in a cross-country bike hike. ASU Memorial Union Bowling Team The bowling teams were P ' among the best of 550 colle- giate programs in this coun- try. They competed across C the U.S. in tournaments r] from October through April I,)c against as many as 80 other i) ' teams in one event. They c ' were ranked fourth in the Cliff jumping at Box Canyon, Outing Club members look on as a fellow member takes a dive. Enjoying a little wet fun, mem- bers of the Outing Club take a refreshing swim at Havasupai Falls, Arizona. AZ Outing Club AZ Outing Club Native American Student Association. Front Row: Charlie Perry, Vickie Baldwin, Darlene Lee and Traci Langston. Second Row:JoAnna Charley, Martina Cook, Samantha Blic and Dan Makil. Third Ron: Charlotte Paddock, Seraphine Lee. Susan Pfeiffer and Regina Gilbert. Fourth Row: Law- rence P. Tsenalzy. Michael Pavel. Marietta Rodriguez and Karen A. Stone. Back Row: Leonard Gorman, Phillip Dar- rell Titla. Harley Mitchell, Kurt Johnson. Begat. Adrian D. Hendricks and ' M. Ariztlan Lopez. I. AZ Outing Club. Front Row: Paul Walters, Steve Blattman, Larry Dong. Jim Berkelman, Mark Viquesncy, Gordon McCracken, Keil Hillman, Karl Erickson, Ayhan Tuncay and Manfred Troppenberg. Second Row: Bang Ngiap Ltd. Ken Vlay, Shawn Gathers. Brian Tegowski, Dave Barry. Dave O ' Brien. Todd Sakowicz, Luida Schneider and Neil McDonal. Third Row: Chuck Leyfever, Dave Clavenger. Ralph Prouty, Paul Rumery, Maria Speck, Carrie Adams. Kristen Zelinski, Linda Balough, Natalie Little, James C. Carney. Holly Maughmer. Valerie Ochoa, Heather Dunstan. Vicki Pociask, Diane Smith and Lisa Owen. Fourth Roar Andre Watts, Peter McBride, Peter Zwagerman, Steve Ca- prata, Toni Summers, John Carson, Valerie Veeck, Stefan Springman, Rik Frost and Jeff Carleton. Back Ron: Al Rosenberg, Gerhard Bosch, Sheik Rodack, Elisa Stansbur, and Risk Mueller. Bowling Club. Front Row: Rhonda Sigsworth, Lori Mason, Arlene Burns, Mara John, Marc Know, Todd Jason, Daniel Saltich. Carl LeBarron Jr., Bobby Smith, Steve Kahldon and Arthur Temp. Back Row: Judy Knox, Jessi Holguin, Sharon Kutsop, Allison Curtis, Nathan Merrill. Paul Lyda, Bill Ro- sas, Kevin Zimmerman, Mike Landrith, Brian Haney. Greg Wry, Glen Law, Don Merkley and Abimael Ortiz. Celtic Students Association. Front Row: Jennifer Witsoc. Mark Ferguson, Liam Murphy and Dan Galindez (Advisor). Back Row: Jeff Ferrell, Guy Lennon, Dan Cole (President) and Scan Layton. Organizations 177 Celtic Students Association A special interest group that consisted mainly, though not .,ixclusively, of students from Irish and Scottish origin. Its ob- lective was to be an a-political organization and resource in- formation network through the positive exchange of ideas and cultural activities. AZ Outing Club Native American Student Asso- ciation This group promoted academic, cultural, political, social and general interest of Native American students at ASU. It was comprised of various tribes throughout the North Ameri- can continent with a wide range of backgrounds and cultural systems. evelopung teade[mNp Seruice Ddlds Comrrriderie Devils ' Advocates During the last 21 years Devils ' Advo- cates have demonstrated a tremendous camaraderie which had developed through the Annual Fall Retreat, the Membership Training Workshop, the Spring Apple Polisher and an annual alumni reunion. Membership in Devils ' Advocates was limited to 35. The selection process was annual and very extensive. Advocates were known for their enthusiasm and for The people are all crazy and it ' s great 99 working with them. -Darren Chuckry being well-informed campus leaders. They donate over 4,000 volunteer hours each year at ASU. The group was co- sponsored by the Undergraduate Admis- sions Office and the Alumni Association. Liz Dickey summarized Devils ' Advo- cates saying, " I enjoy helping incoming students and showing them the university, hoping that they like ASU as much as I do. I am proud of being a part of ASU. " As AS U ' s " goodwill ambassadors " their duties included giving campus tours, speaking at high schools upon invi- tation and assisting with year-round ori- entation events. As they approach their 25th birthday the university can expect to continue to receive the benefits of their volunteer time, service and influence on new stu- Article by Bob Francis Layout by Cindy Nowicz and Randy Ripplingcr Devils ' Advocates 178 Devils ' Advocates Addressing fellow members of Devils ' Advocates at the end of the year " Apple Polisher " din- ner are David Varnell and Janus. Devils ' Advocates American Humanics. First Row: Barbara Beard, Debbie Ru- benstrunk. Penny Davis, Maryann LaGuc. Melody Martel, Karen March and Chris Muth. Second Row: Robert Ash- craft. Susie English, Sallie Frey, Claire Johnson, Sammie Mosley. Katie Foston and Raul Daniels. Back Row: Richard Payton. Russ Campton. Peter A. Kistncr, Rita A. Jabczenski, Brenda Gray, Danny Tucker and Nora Talavera. Interfraternity Council. Front Row: Rick Brush, Mark Co- hen. Rodney Middlckamp, Bill Polston, Dav e Anderson, Bri- an Pickett and Dennis Keegan. Second Row: Adam Lazo. Scott Howard, Sean Minor, Terry Reisner, Carl Rossler, Greg Greenbaum, Rob Bowman, Jeff Novak. Kcn Refrod, John Fisk, Dean Obenauer. Scott Moffitt, Brian Huffman. Reid Strombcrg, Victor Napolitano, Dave Luna, John Hal - sey and Judi Biggs. Back Row: Todd Mayo, Bob James. Scott Dinin, John GouteII. Jim Lucas, Clifton Batchelor and Jay Schneider. Residence Hall Association. Front Row: Michelle Lazovich, Pat O ' Rourke, Jackie Hoover, Vince Micone. Dave Mullee and Ellyn Stein. Back Row.- Jim Rurd, Cliff Osborne, Troy Hemming, Paul Pure and Audra Weldon-Jordan. Devils ' Advocates. Members: John Anton, Debie Arnold. Christine Bielinski, Monique Branscomb, Darren Chuckry, Kelly Connolly, Theresa Dickerson, Liz Dickey, Toni Dorn, Alex Dahamel, John Fees, Kim FeIty, Betsy Gambill, Alli Gerrish, Bob Hancock, Rob Flathaway, Ron Jordan, Karrin Kunasek, Steve Lindley, Cassi Mackey, Lisa Mastrangelo. Lora Mastrangelo, Vickie Matz, Shaun McGinty, James Pe- terson, Thalya Rodgers. Genii Rogers, Christine Roth, Sandy Seamans, Melissa Soza and Sonji Webb. Devils ' Advocates Informing prospective students al an out-of-state orientation program, with enthusiasm, is Alex Duhamel, president o f Devils ' Advocates. American Humanics AH has provided selected re- cruiting preparation and place- ment of professionals interested in voluntary youth and human service careers since 1948. AH worked with 11 national agen- cies with local affliliates in the valley and 16 colleges and uni- versities throughout the country including ASU. Residence Hall Association RI-IA members represented the nine halls in the RHA council and the executive board coun- cil. Recently RHA received a national award for the philan- thropic activity, Walk for Man- kind. RHA hosted the 1986 re- gional IACURH conference which had the highest recorded attendance in history. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council was the governing body of all frater- nities composed of a ten mem- ber executive board. The IFC acted as a motivating force and resource center that benefited the Greek system by emphasiz- ing areas of philanthropy, fun- draising, discipline, and leader- ship development. New students tour the universi- ty while Amy Wilson, a Devils ' Advocate, explains the campus. Organizations 179 City Editor KARI BLAND Sports Editor BOB HEILER Met. City Editor VICKIE CHACHERE Aest. Sports Editor CAROL BOOS News Editor TRACY SCOTT Copy Chief JUDIE GAILLARD Asst. Managing Editor AMY FRISCHKNECHT Arts Editor KHAU CRAWFORD Photo Editor RICK WILEY Asst Arts Editor GREGORY R. KRZOS Analysis Editor ED SCHUBERT Sports Analysis Editor JAY TAYLOR Opinion Editor PATRICK J. KUCERA 180 State Press © Copyright, State Press, 1986 saw it every school day, you talked about it over lunch, you may have even been compelled to write a letter or about it: the State the campus newaper, which has If been published nearly continually since 1890 under a half dozen different names, seemed a little more prevalent than be- its increased circulation was respon- In 1986-87, circulation was 21,000, s making the State Press Tempe ' s largest We ' re really becoming one of the best colle- ate newspapers in the 99 ountry. -Tom Blodgett, Editor-in-Chief daily paper and Phoenix ' fourth largest, behind the Republic and Gazette and the Mesa Tribune. The State Press also presented a ghtly different face in the fall of 1986. " We changed the look, " said g- ing Editor Andrea Han, a senior journal ism major. " It ' s more contemporary. It ' s a nicer looking paper, more professional looking. " " State Press offers students an lent opportunity to get their feet wet in professional journalism, " said Bruce tule, director of student publications. " It ' s an exciting time to be a State Press staffer, " said Editor-in-Chief Tom Blodgett, also a senior journalism major, of the 1986-87 volume. " (The paper) is growing and we ' re getting better. We ' re really becoming one of the best collegiate newspapers in the country. ' IA sli Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Vida Aguilar Brian O ' Mahoney When it ' s time to relax, Editor- in-Chief Torn Blodgett, lakes advantage of the time by kick- ing back and gathering his thoughts. Copy Chief Cathy Czagany pauses to see if her copy is cor- rect on the screen. STATE PRESS TOM BLODGETT Editor ANDREA HAN Managing Editor Re-entry Connection Their purpose was to provide a fully recognized, formally structured, representative body through which returning stu- , dents could communicate on ti terms of interest. This was done through special programs, ac- . . tivities and funding for non-tra- ditional students. ,4s Director of Student Publi- cations, Bruce Itule oversees the production of the State Press. Brian O ' Mahoney AIESEC-Arizona State The purpose of AIESEC was to identify students with outstand- ing leadership potential and to train them to become effective future international managers and leaders. It accomplished this purpose through the inter- national exchange program. Phi Upsilon Omicron A National Honor Society in Home Economics. Their objec- tives were to recognize and en- courage academic excellence, develop qualities of personal and professional leadership and provide opportunities for ser- vice to the profession of Home Economics. Brian O ' Mahoney ASU Telefund The main goal of this organiza- tion was to raise unrestricted dollars for the University by telephoning alumni and par- ents. Their goal for this past year was to raise 600,000 dol- lars. Marianne Berlin! Cartoonist Mike Ritter sparked civil rights controversy with the depiction of the Lesbi- an Gay Academic Union car- toon. Can we talk? Brent Eastburg, Phil Iverson, Chad Troutwine, and Jeff Phipps speak to sup- porters at the ASU Telefund. 1111111111111MIM Organizations 181 ' h The State IS published Monday through Friday during the academic year, except es holidays and exam periods, at Matthews Center, Room 15, Arizona State University, Temps, AZ 85287. Newsroom: Advertising Production: 965.7572. ▪ The State Press Is the only newspaper exclusively published for and circulated on rho ASU campus. The news and views published in this newspaper are not necessarily VI thou of the ASU administration, faculty, staff or student body. Brian O ' Mahoney AIESEC. Front Row: Joseph Lee, Teresa Cavaretta, Mi- chelle Levesque, Neal Replogle and Lisa Coles. Second Row: Linda Traczyk, Andre Schechter, Jan van Brussel, Nancy Assal, Amy Ricketts, Heidi Milton, Harriet Benton. William Byret, Michelle Bales and Samantha Kratzet. Third Row: Ray Luterbach, Grace Roxas, Dekel Taylor. Carl States, Jim Brewer, Kathy Martin. Chip Young, Susan Kulfus, Timothy Brumm, Andrew Nguyen, Helen marie Slater, Alexandra King and Tina Williams. Back Row: Sam Sprague, Mary Tejada, Rodolfo A. Sulit, Matthew Hanly, Ted Heilman, David Saltonstall, Allison Jacobs, Andy Clark, Ted Williams, Kevin Rahm, Eric Saine and Mike Monge. Phi Upsilon Omicron. Front Row: Sandra Hickox, Stefanie Peters, Marcel Dalmacio, Mahmuda Hogue. Clare Fierros, Marilou Miller, Suzanne Maddock, Jean Merkel, Michelle Paxton and Deann Wilder. Second Row: Mrs. Kathleen Pe- ters, Dr. Georgianne Baker, Sheila Stewart, Mary Frederick, Carrie Rae, Dianne Allen, Traci Plumlee, Karen Moses, The- resa Stroble, Sherri Utter, Tracy Scott, Joanne Wismer, Geri Falconer-Ferneau and Amy Swart. Back Row: Dr. Helene I loover, Heather Glasser, Sherry Kamp, La Cinda Lewis and Debbie Gerdes. ASU Telefund. Front Row: Annette Moschkav, Jeffrey Per- ills and Betty Welton. Second Row: Kelly Steines, Becks Howe. Steve Levasseur, Lisa Evans, Margaret Burkhard. Janet Swantko, Silva Thompson, Jack Dawn Young and Jeff Phipps. Third Row: Melody Scott, Gerd Guerra. Julie Spiegler, Risa Frank. Roya Rajabian, Donna Jones. Larissa Stephan, Lisa Stachura, Ruth Endres, Steve Teglas, Linda Lipari and Lisa Wilson. Fourth Row: Sarah Maupin. Reggie Brown, Diane Rouce, Gayle Katskee, Scott Siege. Camille Berry. Sue Bernstein, Kathy Bushwell and ValRie Smith. Back Row: Rod Gainer, Chad Andrews, Scott Chap- man, Jim Kuran. Emmanuel Curry, Paul Iverson, Brian Toombs, Chad Troutwine, Brent Eastburg, Megan Bittner and Scott Bankc. Re-entry Connection. Left to Right: Chuck Fritzley, Martha Bishop, Laurel Vasquez, Lois Deeley (advisor), Kathleen Moser (President), Freddie Ann Brown and Patti Meigs. cry Bplitting Experience o? iklew .. Lisa Kiser " If you think of anything that is fun, you have the Snow Devil Ski Club, " says mem- ber Lisa Kiser. The Snow Devil Ski Club was a social organization on campus with a strong emphasis on skiing throughout the west. Their weekly meetings were held at After the Gold Rush in Tempe. In order to increase their membership, the Snow Devil Ski Club was on Cady Mall almost everyday during the school year. They handed out information about 64 If you think of anything that is fun, you 459 have the Snow Devils. -Lisa Kiser the costs, dates, locations, accomodations, transportation, and activities for each trip. Their sponsors were the Alpine Ski Kel- ler, Hawaiian Tropic, and Coors Beer. During the year they sponsored and orga- nized three ski trips and one trip to Mazat- lan for Spring Break. The three ski trips included Salt Lake City, Utah; Breckenridge, Colorado; and Purgatory, Colorado. These trips took place during prime ski season. Perhaps the most memorable ski trip of the year was to Salt Lake City, Utah dur- ing Thanksgiving break. This trip was the longest and had the greatest number of participants which required the use of ten buses to accomodate all the enthusiastic members. ■A ' Article by Lisa Kiser and Cindy Nowicz Layout by Cindy Nowicz and Randy Ripplinger Ready for the slopes, Matt Car- roll helps unpack. Kiser 152 Snow Devil Ski Club Lisa Kiser A dream come true is captured in this photo taken near Salt Lake City, Utah. Lamda Sigma Tau Lamda Sigma Tau fraternity was founded on Aug. 29, 1985, by Keith Woods and a small group of ASU students who wished to design a fraternity with an added dimension to the traditional Greek letter soci- eties — a co-ed fraternity. Ju Jitsu Club The Ju Jitsu Club provided in- struction and facilities for members to advance their abili- ties in Ju Jitsu, a martial art, and physical fitness. Instruction was provided by a qualified in- structor who was registered by the Japanese-American Martial Arts Association. Alpha Lambda Delta As a national freshman honor society, all freshmen with a cu- mulative G PA of 3.5 after their first semester were invited to join. Members participated in monthly meetings and social ac- tivities. Opportunities to attend leadership conferences and scholarships were available. Lambda Sigma Tau. Front Row.- Frank McCarthy, Julie Est- Ian, Lori Erickson, Amy Reinking, Signe Linguist and Bob Bamrick. Second Row: Sam Hollin, Annette Pedroza, An- drea DeFalco, Brad Johnson and Katie Oaks. Third Row: Tony Turner, Lisa Struble, Holly Downs and Jeff Taylor. Back Row: Mark Fogel. Tony DeFalco, Steve Adams, Paul Moran and Keith Woods. Not Pictured: Bill Bauer, Denton Loomis. Hank Miller, Bob Mosley, Laurie McCarty, Blake LaFolette and Niccole Roicc. Ju Jitsu Club. Trout Ross: ILtopoId Green. Lynette Dibble. Matt Roberts. Susie laws. Gary Fngstron. David Foley. Jeff Baker, Rigor and Jodi Lewkowitz, Second Ran: Jame,: Fulton. Jim Guest, Kelley Kundin, Sharon Loth, Mike Shelton. Ravi Kedia. Paul Kosen. Ann Salisbury. Terry Lop,. Brad Tebow and Michael Kielsky. Third Rout Wade Ebert. Rob Eddy. Tony Rayburn. ljz Cob es, Ernesto Llamas, Susan Copeland, Austin. Gordon Ball and Frank McKenzie. Rick Roo: Sid Joseph. Jerry Portall. Matthew McLain. Adam Schultz, David Winters, Mich.! Sheba. Tint Ault. Kevin Potent, Bruce Steele and Michael Brownli, Alpha Lambda Delta, Front Row: Robin Lewis, Holly Jack- son, Sherry Johnson and Julie Makas. Back Row: Whitnen Foyt, Clifton Bachelor. Todd Heller. Laurence Chinn, An- drew Mark and Anna Carter. Snow Devil Ski Club. Members: Anne Grace, Steve Wein- traub, David Cavecche, Tracy Browner, Mei Wah Wong, Mike Monad, Patti Brawn, Martha Byrd, Patty Cleary, Ran- dy Davis, Troy Weems, Lori Smith, Michael Gotlieb, David Hinz, Tony Leung, Julie Kerr, Lisa Kiser, Kim Olson, Mar- garet Milliken, Julia Freda, Bob Maschock. Brooks Welter. Darren Chuckry, Brian Smith, Brad Goodman, Michael Dc- Grave, Ray Fry, Gail DaMota, Kira MeSwain, Melann Schroeder, Eric Glenn, Margie Coking, Jeffrey Phillips. Moonpic Phillips, Lisa Stauffer, Matt Nichols, James Verna, Kevin Holland, Lori O ' Conner, Steve Roberts, Patty Chap- man, Charlie Kuehmann, Matt Carroll, Bill Carroll, Katto Pritchett. Jinn Spermo, Danimal Nett, Chili Chiles. Robert Gear, Anh Craig Hadley, Jana Jorenson and Travis Burton. Organizations 183 Joe I latfield Presenting information is !Jol- ly Jackson during a meeting of Alpha Lambda Delta. 184 START eanrcao « Discovering ASU After visiting the orientation of- fice, Wendy Shaw is being thanked Mr all her help by Director Pain Frank. Marianne Bertini After several meetings with student leaders in the spring of ' 85 regarding the needs of prospective students and ing freshman, the Undergraduate istration Office began the Student sions Relations Team. START was a paraprofessional ary that met with students and their ilies through various teams. The Admissions Team met with a spective student and his her family to 44 The team concept gets all of the mem- 99 hers equally involved . . -Becca Stout er admissions procedures, orientation, housing, costs and university life. The Classroom Visitation Team took a prospective student to the member ' s class. Pam Frank, Student Coordinator of this team, said, " This was a great way to give someone an idea of what college classes are really like. " The Residence Hall Visitation Team guided tours to various halls during the week, pointing out the facilities and rooms. The Hometown Outreach Team tacted their high schools and others in their town. They met with students ested in ASU and told them about its portunities. " The team concept got all of the bers equally involved and kept up our thusiasm for ASU. This spirit really showed when the members met with dents, " said advisor Becca .4rtiele by Pan, Frank Layout by Cindy Nowicz and Randy Ripplinger Showing students who are new to the University the campus of ASU is one of the START members in action. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta is the hon- or society for pre-med students. AED sponsored and organized the bi-annual campus blood drives, taught CPR classes, helped with National Smoke Out Day, held mock MCAT and interviews and toured the U of A medical school. They also held an annual banquet. American Indian Science and Engineering Society AISES encourages professional and personal relations among American Indian scientists and engineers. Activities included professional meetings, pre-col- lege science fairs, interaction with the community and other college chapters. Marianne Bertini Delta Chi The purpose of Delta Chi was to provide brotherhood that lasts a lifetime. Although this fraterni- ty was not officially recognized by I FC, Delta Chi interacted with other fraternities and so- rorities on campus and other chapters of Delta Chi. American Indian Science and Engineering Society. Front Row: Lynn Kalectaca and Vikki Lee. Second Row: Jack Begay, Sharon Henderson, John Sandoval, Dora Roanhorse and Darryl Bradley. Back Row: Dan Makil, Michael Evans, Francisco M. Guy, Robert Joe, Jr., Johnny Begay and Keith Casoosc. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Menthe,: Peggy Hayes, Ray Barone. Mike Oase, Dave Maki!. Rebbekka Eichbergcr, Leigh Anne Bains, David Ouellette, Patti Johnson, Fariba Khalilifard, Patricia Shute, Patricia D. Laster, Theresa Lee, Roxanne Richards, Joy Wolfe, Hesham Sahawneh, Bill MaeNaughton. Christine Villarino. Rosemary Russell, Aras Petrules, Tom Wiley, Robert French, Susan D. Hunter, Mark Reinke, Rob Hot- comb, Brent Gear, Sarah E. Colley. Angelo Saldarriaga, Raj Bhat. Mi- chele Davenport, Arjun Reyes, Michelle Lagro, Ernest C. Lee, Lee Far- men, Rosh Margarzat. Diane Chervenak, Beverly J. Wu, Carmaleto Albertson , Cindy Holusha, Suzan. Belzer, Shelly Napier, Sabrina Daiza, Jill Pinckard, Gina Belli, Pam Tangri, Charley Greiner, Susan Killion, Hoang Thai, Kristin Gowin, Millissa Kaufman, Amy Krieger, Kim Amjadi, Kendall Baldwin, Stacey Brown, Alan Perlman. Cheryl Prevendar and Allan Block. START Organization. Front Row: Sheri Contois, Kari Lun- din, Wendy Shaw, Alisa Corsi, Pam Frank and Laura Kettle- son. Second Row: Kim Eckert, Diane Stuart, Sheryl Johnson, Erin O ' Brien, Kelly Carrillo, Lisa DeFranco and Wendy Dombrowski. Third Row: Johnny Boy Rudow, Tracey D ' A- gostino, E. Jill Mozer, Stephanie Bruch, Gini Sater, Kelly Connally. Patrice Cabianca and Sean Bueter. Back Row: Keith Smith, Drew Diedrich, Jeff Whitmam, Hank Lacey, Mariss Rupp, Dianne Allen, Tama Swander, Jim Shook, Robin Clark and Becca Stout. Delta Chi. Front Row: Scott Neff, Jeff Marion, Pat Cop- pedge, and Kyle Hagen. Second Row: Gino Gutierrez, John Gilmer, Chuck Brown, Gregg Spund, Richard Sparks, Russ Taylor and Marsh Wilks. Back Row: Bob Marino, Todd Frederick, Mark Adams, Richard Potratz, Jerry Sherwood, Coco Brice, P. J. Peake and Charles Hocker. Marianne Bcrtini START members Erin O ' Brian, Pam Frank and Scan Bueter ex- plain registration procedures to an incoming student. Organizations 185 ID ft lensi© Promo[Fm. 186 Patches Brian 0 Malion,.., " Patches " was more than just another group of jazz musicians. t was ate . ASU pre- mier( group of jazz musicians The group played jazz and rock music, adding African rythyrns, contemporary electronics, unusual horn combinations vocalists. The name " Patches " refers to the group ' s musical style. Original composi- t ons were generated from the withh the 404 We remain current with what ' s happening n jazz music yet inno- 4,1 ative. -Chuck Marohnic current and changing jazz standards. Mu- sic was arranged by members collectively, with each player bringing in an idea and or tune to be pieced and " patched " to- gether. Also, the term for the different synthesizer sounds is referred to as patch- The Director of Jazz Studies at ASU is es. Chuck Marohnic. He is the director of Patches " and plays in the ensembles with his students offering them his experiences from his vast background, including being a recording artist Por or Steeplechase Re- ords. Marohnic described working with Patches " affords me the opportunity to share musical ideas from very talented stu- dents. " He stresses creativity among the members and strives to change the mem- bership yearly to allow more musicians to participate. „..A Article by Cindy Nowicz Layout by Cindy Nowicz and Randy Ripplinger 7 o a 0 Alpha Kappa Psi Actives: Front Row: Robert Brabson, Ran- dy Lee, Robert L. McClarin, Gregg Cypert and Dave Yorita. Second Row: Maria Van Riper, David Smolinski, Stephanie Stewart, Brenda Tang, Mollie Danielson, Jane Wohlfarth, Erin O ' Brien, Lisa Borawski, Beth Sessner, Bridget Glancy, Dana Spray, Pat Tarpy, Laurie Loveridgc, Mcg Noonan and Scott Butera. Back Row: John Augustine, The Rickster, Ja- nette Petesch, Hank Lacey, Tom Morden, Denise Stone, Cindy Butler, Steve Budd, Bill Fercito, Curtis Lamb, Van Dam. Brian Miller, Tom Kauffman and Paul Goin. Alpha Kappa Psi Pledges. Front Row: Sean Farah. Michael Masted. Cary Chapman and Bob Sutton. Second Roar Beth Neidlinger, Tr.,. Ball. Erin Renns, Laura Traicoff. Laurie Seder, Cart Callarman, Karen Shelton. Linda Gapp, Karen May and Denise Clark. Thirst Row: Marta Alcombrac, Pau Miers. Bob Morken. Lynn Shultz, Deanna Bell. Angclique Leone, Jennifer McAlister, Kathy Gilbert, Kay May nes. Rain. Lee Erhart. Robert Brabson and Maria Van Riper. Back Rots:John Anderson. Elcike Thicm, Mihee Moon, Rob- ert Kost, Mark Ruhlman, Jeff Ochm. Matthew Wendell. James Becker and not pictured Mark-Devin Verdejo. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi was the oldest and largest business fraternity in the nation. It gave each of its members a chance to place themselves steps ahead of the competition. They provided networking opportunities, ca- reer information, leadership training, social time and com- munication workshops. Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi was a profes- sional business fraternity open to all business majors. Members participated in professional, service, financial and social ac- tivities. They had an eight week pledge program and an initi- ation banquet for their new members. Piano man Chuck Mar- ohnic, director of Jazz Studies adds a touch of his own creativity to a Patches rehearsal. Delta Sigma Pi. First Row: Stuart Dollar, Kari Bryan, Jackie Thomas. Scott Lamphere, Mary Bashkingy and Luann Rix. Second Row: Brad Golich, Pilar Padilla, Cathy Trostheide, Becky Lesher, Holly Flint, Tammy Folks, Lisa Lee, Renee Weider and Harvey Goodman. Back Row: Hayden Boyett, Brian Fellows, Scott Crawford, Chris Easton, Chris Baranski, Wendy Wenkelman, Kristin Ramsey, Gil Myers, Chris Paine, John Dreyer. Robert Gear, Steve Hampton, Katrina Boyett, Linda Lapari, Dick Girard, John Murray, Linda Fuller. Ke- vin Holland, Tony Vasquez, Scott Mossman and Mike Rad- vac. Registered Campus Clubs and Organizations Arizona State University offers a wide range following is a list of organizations registered with contact persons can be obtained by contacting the of organizations to accomodate the interests of nearly ev eryone. The the Student Life Office. Information concerning these groups and their R.E.A.C.H. desk in the lower level of the Memorial Union at 965-2255. Brian O ' Mahoney Patches. Front Row: Reade Whitwell, Lee Coole, Chuck Marohnic, Walter Pitts and Mario Mendivil. Back Row: Phillip Strange, Myles David Lancette, Antonio F. Malaby. Scan Turner, James Gordon and Sam Esparza. Amateur Radio Society at ASU A.F.T.U.E. Fed. University Employees American Helicopter Society American Indian Law Students Assoc. Am. Inst. Aeronautics Astronautics Am. Inst. of Architecture Students American Inst. of Chemical Engr. Am. Inst. of Industrial Engineers American Nuclear Society American Planning Association Am. Prod. Inventory Control Soc. Am. Society for Personnel Admin. Am. Soc. of Civil Engr. Ant. Soc. Mech. Engr. (Engr. Sec.) Am. Society of Mechanical Engineers American Society of Women Accounts American Welding Society American Women in Radio Television American-Arab Students Association Americans Promoting Evolution Sci. Amnesty International - ASU Chapter Anthropology Club Anytown Alumni Association Arab-Jewish Student Union Peace Now Az. Black Collegiate Athletes Assoc. Arizona Home Economics Association Arizona Outing Club Arizona State Hispanic Association Az. Youth Leadership Found. Alumni Art History Graduate Students Assoc. Associated Builders Contractors Assoc. General Contractors of Am. Assoc. for Childhood Educ. Inter. Association of Bilingual Educators Association of College Entrepreneurs Association of L.A. Honors Students AWARE Baccalaureate Student Nurses Org. Bahai Club of ASU Best 4th Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Biomedical Engineering Society Black Greek Council Black Law Students Association Brasilian American Student Assoc. Business College Council Campus Aglow Campus Ambassadors Campus Crusade for Christ Campus Outreach for Christ Campus Alcoholics Anonymous Career Service Assistants Causa Center Complex Hall Council Ceramics Club at ASU Chabad Chi Epsilon Chicano Law Students Association Chinese Student Association at ASU Cholla Hall Council Cholla Leadership Organization Christian Campus Ministry Christian Life Circle K International Clark-Hine Book Review Club Club Des Jcunc-France Club Latinoamericano Coalition for Responsible Energy Coalition of the New World College Democrats of ASU College of Architecture Pre-Studies College of Law, Students Bar Assoc. College Republicans of ASU College World Evangelism Columbian Club Comm. Solidarity People El Salvador Comm. Solidarity People of Iran CIVIC Creative Writing Student Association Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Desert Horticulture Society Devils Cycling Club Devils ' Volleyball Club Diablo Student Section Dry Wash Kayak Canoe Club East Valley Young Democrats of ASU EDT I ME LIS Graduate Student Network Education College Council Engr. Applied Sci. College Council Episcopal Campus Ministry Fellowship of Christian Athletes Feminists United for Action Finance Club Financial Management Association Fine Arts College Council Flight Team Flying Club Forensics at ASU Freedom of Information Club Friends of Doctor Who Friends of Harry Wood Art Gallery Friends of Internationals Full Gospel Students Future Fighter Pilots of Am. Assoc. G.D.A.T. (NAEA) Game Club At ASU Gamma Delta Society for Lutherans General Union of Palestine Students Gen. Union of the Students of Libya Geography Graduate Students Geology Club at ASU German Culture Language Club Good Shep herd Lutheran Students Grace Church Graduate All. for Students of Soci. Graduate Col. Student Advisory Board Graduate Nurse Organization Graduate Student Network Graduate Students Association Graduate Students in Reading Educ. Graduate Women in Business Graphic Design Students Assoc. Hawaiian Ghana Club Hispanic Business Students Assoc. Hispanic Convocation Committee I I ispanic Education Council Holistic Health Education Hong Kong Students Association Honorary University Dance Theatre Hosanna Ministries liwarang Do Club Ice Hockey Club IDSA Student Chapter IEEE Computer Society India Students ' Association IEEE (Tech. Branch) Institute of Internal Auditors Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Intercultural Perspectives Interdisciplinary Intel. Perspective International Discourse Society International Students Club Interpreters Theatre Troupe Investor ' s Club Investor ' s Club Fund ISIIM Israel Action Committee Italian Club The Japan Association Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Kappa Psi Kcnpo Karate Club Korean Student Association Krishna Yoga Society at ASU Lambda Chi Alpha Lampados Club Latin American Student Association Latter-Day-Saint Students Assoc. Lawmen ' s Association L.A. College Council of Students Libertarians at ASU Lifespirit Fellowship Lutheran Campus Ministries Malaysian Student Association Marketing Club MBA Association MEChA (Chicano Dc Aztlan) MFA Creative Writing Student Assoc. Minority Media Association Minority Pre-Law Club Minority Prc-Mcd Organization Mock Rock Model United Nations Club MU Chess Club Museology Club Music Therapy Student Organization Muslim Stu. Asso. (Persian Speaking) Muslim Students Association Narcotics Anonymous Nat. Asso. of Accountants, ASU National Computer Graphics Asso. National Society of Black Engineers National Society of Pro. Engineers National Student Nurses Association Nat. Stu. Speeth-Lang.-Hearing Asso. Navigators Nichircn Shoshu of America (NSA) NU Delta Chi Nursing College Council Omega Psi Phi Frat. (Alpha Theta) Omicron Delta Kappa Order of Omega-Alpha Lambda Chapter Order of the Maroon and Gold Overeaters Anonymous Pan-African Research Committee Parents ' Association Phi Alpha Delta Prc-Law Fraternity Phi Alpha Theta History Club Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Phi Delta Kappa, ASU Chapter 76 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Frat.-Kappa Nu Phi Sigma Kappa Phoenix Indonesian Students Asso. Phoenix Skeptics Phoenix Space Society L5 Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Gamma Chapter Players ' Club Theatre Polo Club at ASU Powdcrhound Ski Club Pre-Law Club Pre-Veterinary Club Precision Flight Team at ASU Psi Chi Public Programs College Council Quasar Tac Kwon Do Club Quedettes Rainbow Coalition at ASU Reach Out Real Estate Association at ASU Real Life Fellowship Recreation Majors Student Asso. Red Dragon Tac Kwon Do Club Rugby Football Club at ASU Russian Language Club at ASU Scottsdale Baptist Collegiates Scrollcr Club of Kappa Alpha Psi Scmper Fidelis Society SKA Shotokan Karate Club Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha MU Sigma Chi Fraternity Sigma Lambda Chi Singapore Students and Friends Ski Team of ASU Skydiving Club Soccer Club at ASU Society for Range Management Society of Automotive Engineers Society of Hispanic Graduates Society of Hispanic Prof. Engineers Society of Physics Students Society of Univ. Mathematics Stud. Society of Women Engineers Sophos Spanish Club Sphinx Club Spinal Cord Society Spira Stud. Affiliates American Chem. Soc. Stud. All. for Black Social Workers Stud. Asso. for Gerontological Ed. Stud. Chap. Soc. of Auto. Engineers Student Direct Selling Association Stud. Plan. Comm. Indian Educ. Conf. Student Prayer Committee Stud. Purchasing Mgrot. Assoc. Az. Stud. Society of Medical Technology Stud. Against a Marxist South Africa Students Against Multiple Sclerosis Students for a Free Afghanistan Stud. for Acad. Freedom Everywhere Stud. for Cooperative Alternatives Students for Environmental Activism Students for Origins Research Stud. for Representative Government Students for Social Democracy Stud. for the John Birch Soc. at ASU Students of International Law Students of Sign Language Club Success-N-Life Suicide Self-Help Group Sun Devil Perspective Powerlifting Club Sun Devil Pride Alive in ' 85 Synthesis T ' ai Chi Club Table Tennis Club Taegeuk Tac Kwon Do Club Tau Alpha Pi National Honor Society Tau Beta Pi Association. Inc. Tex May Squadron Arnold Air Society The Crustuli Latin Club The Desert Dilettante Society The Federalist Society The Fencing Club The Flying Knights The Food Sciences Club French-Am. Friendship Assoc. (FAFA) Friendship Assoc. of Chinese Stud. The Real Estate Association The Spectator The Way International The Whitcficld Society The Wildlife Society ASU Theta Chi Fraternity Theta Chi Little Sisters Think, Think, Thinkers Three Thirds of Best Timettes Transportation Club Travel and Tourism Stud. Assoc. Turkish Student Association United Campus Christian Ministry University Fellowship University Prayer Committee University Toastmasters University Ultimate Frisbee Club Water Polo Club at ASU First Class (We are Family) Wesley Foundation Western and Rodeo Club WHIM - West. Humor Irony Membership Wing Tsun Kung-Fu Club Woman Image Nosy (WIN) Women Law Students Association Women in Communications Women ' s Soccer Club Women ' s Studies Student Association World Kwon Do Association Young Americans for Freedom Young Life - ASU Young Socialist Alliance Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. Adult Children of Alcoholics African Students Association Agribusiness Club Aikido Club of ASU Air Force ROTC Cadet Group All Saints Newman Center Council Alpha Omega Ministries Alpha Angels .Alpha Chi Sigma, Chemistry Society Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Eta Rho Alpha Iota Delta, Eta Chapter Alpha Mu Gamma Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Pi Mu, I.E. Honor Society Alternative Energy Cooperative mark Williams William Valentine I; Cedric A. Lowmack barbara gileosn Rick Wiley -.115.15, —:555p,5155 , �`. ` ' . � • ■ - q.S;■■• .-fe. E;,4 • • • -,••••••,,, • - • •-• • 4- •-• • • • • • 110%,- ,ni,74ti` Rich Rollins I 196 Living Th " ver.rof AVA uLIVNG THE LIFE I le Residence Life From a home away from home to Party Central, residence halls pro- vided far more than a place to toss books between classes. With a range of activities and atmos- pheres, ASU ' s residence halls cer- tainly transcended the limited moniker of " dorms. " page 198 Greeks Even a quick glance will show there was more to life in the Greek system than pledge pins and beer bashes. Lasting friendships, personal de- velopment, and commu- nity involvement were all part of ASU ' s Greek Life. page 232 Brian O ' Mahoncy Living The Life 197 ' ; RESIDENCE LIFE I f all you did was throw your books on the floor and fling yourself on the bed, you missed the main attraction on campus: residence hall life. By getting involved in the myriad functions provided by halls around campus, you would have been exposed to free movies, barbeques, volleyball tournaments, student government, lecture series, making friends and meeting people from all walks of life. And, of course, sparks flew at the many parties. Parties at the residence halls, sponsored by Hall Council or individuals, were something no one wanted to miss, they included theme parties such as luaus, togas and holiday festivities or just giant get-togethers. Whether it was sharing study space with a friend or having a social gathering in their room, ASU students found their residence hall to be A DEVIL OF A HOME!, Section Editors: Kim Radkc and Neil Rosen Randy Thieben r- 198 Residence Life The Luau-Toga Party, sponsored by Sahuaro Hall, finds these " Hawaiian-Greeks " seeking a night of fun and prizes. DOR —A Four-Letter Word Almost every student had memories fond or otherwise — of Mother, bar of soap in hand, purging the mouth that ut- tered one of those four-letter words. For some of those students, college was a reason to escape Mother ' s admonish- ments. Yet here was the housing staff, ranting about another four-letter no-no: Dorm. " It is a residence hall, NOT a dorm! " What was the big deal? After all, resi- dence hall meant the same thing as dorm, right? Not so, according to the powers that be in the residence halls. I n their eyes, the two terms signified diametrically different concepts. Quality was definitely part of the picture. In the scheme of university housing, " dormitory " referred to an entire philos- ophy of on-campus living. A dormitory staff would concern itself only with the most basic provisions for the contentment of the inhabitants, namely food, shelter, cleanliness, security and maintenance. These duties would be performed perfunc- torily, perhaps even clinically, with the residents relegated to the role of mere commodities or sources of profit. A dorm environment would simply be a place to exist rather than a place to develop. Stu- dents would feel no sense of identity, and the entire experience would just mark time in the students ' lives. A " residence hall, " on the other hand, would also provide these services but would consider them as simple mainten- ance functions. The staff would also view the residence hall as an opportunity for a student to foster a sense of belonging to a community, a community conducive to in- creasing his self esteem and to maximize his own potential. The halls would not serve as a dropping-off spot for books or a close-to-campus corner to sleep in, but would rather augment a student ' s educa- tion by becoming a learning experience in itself. Residents would not just pass the time during their stay. Instead they would master skills vital to their futures. The residence halls at ASU allowed oc- cupants to grow and thrive while enjoying the full university experience. Without a " dorm " in sight, the halls on campus ranked as important aspects of their resi- dents ' lives. " 4- Breaking the monotony of studying indoors, these ASU men find the residence hall lawn a nice place to hit the books. Taking refuge in the serenity of their room, Justin Pederson, Jon Denizkurt, and Chris Phoplock relax after a hard day. ,a,CWOZATICa. Karin Weber DO RM —A Four-Letter Word 199 0 0 Frosh Face Life Without Mom Whether it was a young child ' s first sleep-over or a summer spent at camp, leaving home meant another step toward independence. The largest step toward loosening the ties to home was going to college. The freshman year of school pro- vided many joys as well as dilemas for ASU students. Living away from home allowed freshmen the privileges of new- found freedom and the responsibilities that came with it. College life did away with the strict standards set at home. The environment was much less struc- tured and freshman realized the pleasures of no curfew, all-night parties, free time during the day, and non-mandatory class attendance, among other things. Some of the responsibilities included learning the checkbook, budgeting money, studying for classes and accepting the consequences. In exchange for that, however, one gave up Mom ' s home-cooked meals, squabblels among younger siblings, homemade cures for colds, the familiarity of family, friends and surroundings, financial support and, of course, the car. College offered a wealth of new exper- iences both good and bad for the incoming freshman, but no matter what the results, everything was always " educational " in some ways. Many students for the first time in their lives experienced severe cases of homesickness. However Mom was still there when they needed her, and no one ever co uld or should completely break their ties with Mom. - Article by Helena Tselos Layout by Kim Radke Karin Weber After moving into the residence hall, Kathy Ko, Jen- nifer Hodgins and Cherie Mettille soon became fast friends. Sahuaro Hall residents Paul Morgan, Jay Retz, Mark Cox, Jim Chiate, Shawn Palmer, Jay Holland and John Linge enjoy the comaraderie residence halls foster. Karin Weber Best B-2. From Row: Laura Bennett, Vicki Moliana, Kris Marshall, Kelly A. MacArthur, Andrea Spira, Demetria Baker, Alicia Shipp, Yvette Marentes. Second Row: Patricia Brock, Monique Bestenlehner, Kimberly A. Parsons, Monica PaInch, Michelle Souther, Kelly Hin- man, Julie Weymouth. Back ROW: Tammy Albright, Jennifer Tate, Sarah Slaughter, Diana Cardenas. Melanie Cutler. Lana den Dulk, Isabelle Friesen, Cindy Karlson. Jennifer Winitz. Best C-3. I-- ' rant Row: Ed Le Fevour, Scott Hohl, Mike Chartist, Ton) Van Ness, Chris Wilson. Back Row: Les Bit ' Ile, Steve Wilbur. Andy Owens, Marty Spake, Erie Friedman. Dan Abraham, Kris Linch. John S. Johnson (RA), Matt Pagarri, Chris Bartlett. Irish Hall B. Front Row: Eric I (anis, Pat Lang Nchrbass, Jonesy Worrall. Tim I lattendorf. Back Row: John 200 Incoming Freshmen A less structured diet and more casual decorating are some of the new freedoms Rob Wallace and Paul Argy discover away from home. " Two ' s company " definitely applies to roommates Anke Gratow and Ren Springer. Karin Weber Karin Weber Ocotillo Hall A3. Front Ron: Jeff Doug Loveday. Eric Rosner, Patrick Pink. Second Roue Jeff Brown, Andre Dauergi-4 Rick Fryer, Doug Esch, Michael Gross (RA), Bryan Watson, Mark Payne, Mike Ferguson, Curtis Barr, Steve Staniec, Garry Jay. Bock Row: Michael Austin, Rob James, Mike Olsen, Todd Sullivan, Ed Campion, Luigi Benuin. David Gregg, Jim Kale. Sahuaro Hall A-2. Front Row: Christine Faller, Linda Padgett. Lisa Klcinbcrg. Denise Corrente, Joy Carothers, Ginny Bell, Mimi Odneal, Colleen Bolan. Second Row: Jennifer Berry, Ilene Winston, Tammi Courtenay Smith, Julie Ikert, Alicia Olivares, Kathleen Beutner, Erin Colvin, Carmen Rael, Allyson Wildes, Stacie Ilales. Back Row: Denise Scarff, Annie Sinnet, Dawna Hershey, Kelli Elder, Kirsten Amann, Judy Boyer, Tina Ames, Kristin Cerwin, Kristena Vannatter, Michelle Price, Aimee Eggert. Did You Kno w? Cholla Apartments .. . • used to be Cinammon Tree Apartments. • was purchased by ASCI in 1981 for $3.5 million. • spent $2.5 million to bring it up to hall code in 1982. • was the only hall on campus to have kitchens in rooms. • had the most true fire alarms. all information courtesy of Un versity Archives. 0 Incoming Freshmen 20°,1 Robert Gear Be Heaz It was the very small hours of a Tuesday morning in September. Suddenly, the shrill shrieking noise of the fire alarm. Blurry-eyed students proceeded from rooms, went downstairs and wai ted for the drill to end. Fifteen minutes later it was over. I thought to myself that this was ridiculous. Residents were forced out of their rooms at 5 in the morning for a fire alarm. The thing that made the alarms espe- cially irritating was when they turned out to be false alarms. Several of the residents of Cholla, which had the highest rate of false alarms of all halls, said that the prob- lem was very distressing and disturbing, and they wanted to know what was going to be done. It was some relief to know that steps were being taken to alleviate this problem. Robert Stevenson, assistant director of Residence Life, and fire protection engi- neer Don Neal were working in conjunc- tion with Simplex to develop a less sensi- tive yet more reliable alarm system. According to Sylvester " Andy " Ander- son, University Fire Marshall, the major cause of false alarms in the halls stemmed from smoke from cooking in the rooms. In most cases when a large amount of smoke accumulated in the room, the students tended to open the doors instead of using the vents. When the smoke accumulated in the hall, the alarm was triggered. Also, the alarms could sometimes be triggered by cigarrette smoke. Until the new system would take over, residence hall residents simply had to ac- cept this dubious bonus to life on campus. Article by Curt ronWedel Layout by Robert Gear A Tempe fire engine races off to answer one of the never-ending calls they receive. r, Cho A,B, 5 6. Front Row: I leidi Diedrich, Patty Griffin, Drew Diedrich (RA), Leslie I•reebairn, Patricia Ilamrick. Second Row: Ken I lolshue, Rhett NunnaHy, Lynn Buckwald, Ernest Alcala. Back Row: Marc Chapman, Sheryl Azbill, Evan Moser. Manzinita Ilan, 8th Floor. Front Row: Eric Rinehart, Chris Mike Lutz, Greg Tonkinson. Second ROW: Dan Sherlock, Henry Heiller, Nyle Marion. Back Row: Eric Deroos, Andrew Baunier, Shawn Wheeler. Mike Floger, Greg Bertolelo. Troy Rosonow, Brian Carlson, Scott Hook. Manzinita Hall, 10111 Floor: Front Row: Mike Lianas, Dan Click. Second Rick Oyerholdt, Steve Schaefer, Lance Wicrshmcir, Kurt, Davis, Pete Yarnevich, Ross Berger, DuWayne Roles. Third Row: Chuck Richards, Greg Eyler, John McGinley, Rob Wallace, Ed Dayoob, Brad Taylor, Derek Friedman. Back Row: Todd Klimas, Tyson Williams, Rick Kammerer, Craig Palm, Scott Tonkinson, Dave Wright, Mark Sheehee, Dave (lodges, Steve Kniplel, Dennis Dovala. 202 Fire Alarms Evic Smith 0 0 During a fire alarm, DPS officer Dave Hays arrives to check out the scene. The fire alarm pull-station, the boon of false alarm setters of the past have been replaced by a smoke detector system, which although more sensitive, is still subject to unnecessary fire evacuation. Steve Kricun I I M.O. Best Hall, A - 3. Front Row: Terri Norman, Ellyn Stein, Betsy Wellek, Tracey McConnell, Helen Nickelle. Michelle Miller, Sherry Pierre, Heidi Huhn. Back Row: Patricia Leveille, Lisa Ephram, Fran- cis Hernandez. Kim Rawson, Mary Garlit, Rachel Givon, Dina Macck, Suzanne Lansford, Rebecca Palacio, Amy Hubert, Tina Hatcher, Laura London, Lenore Trojanowski, Joanne Senda. Ocotillo Hall, El - Dl. Front Row: Jeff Degnon, Bob Johnson, Frank Fender, John Johnson, Michael Neslander. Second Row: Steve Klaus, Ken Mahan, Jack Preston, Mark Goldhirsch, Todd Naughton, J. Miles Carroll, Jerrald Johnson, Roosevelt Larks. Back Row: L. Sam Pisan, Rod Nicholson, Dan Raap, Terrence Daniels, Brian Harmdierks, Mark Wade. Did You Know? Hayden ... • was built in 1951 • was named after Carl Trumball Hayden. • was an alumnus of the Tempe Normal School. • has an addition which was built in 1954. all information courtesy of Uni- versity Archives. O College campuses hold many traditions as well as trademarks that helped to distin- guish them from all the other colleges around the U.S. ASU was one such college that held one major trademark: students decorating the windows of their rooms with pictures or sayings. These " designs " all reflected in some way, a personal side to the student living in that particular room. Sorority and fraternity logos were just some of the designs that were displayed. There were always the flashing strobe lights, the infamous " Party Hardy " signs and, of course, the inevitable statements that that floor was the best. Every year, droves of students, mostly freshmen, entered ASU ' s residence halls with visions of window designs flooding their heads. :ffkage Some students who dressed their win- dows said they had always dreamed of the day they could decorate their windows and keep the tradition going, while others said it was one way to identify their room s if they were driving by. Whatever the reason students decorated their rooms, the tradition would always be here at ASU.,- Article by Steven J. Adams Layout by Neil Rosen Bicycles, a popular means of transportation at ASU, line the bike racks at Cholla Apartments. Students Joe Melody and Bob Pitts study intently with the help of the radio in their Sahuaro Hall room. Ato vs Si Steve Kricun 1■•■■■••■■•• Ocotillo Hall, AI- Bl. Front Row: Joel Gans, Vicki Menaldino, Carla Bieserneyer, Gradi Goodwin, Laura Seelig, Andra Janzen, Joe Rowitch, Mark Gajda. Back Roo: Kevin Rohr, Troy Richter, Loren Barber. Pat O ' Rourke. Manzanita II all, 7th Floor. From Ron: Nancy Ferraro, Lori Ashberg, Noelle Rousseau, TeAnn Ginakes. Tracey Langston. Rack Row: Lisa Cowan. Dawn Moan, Singing Telegram, Cindy Brown, Renee Selesky. Manzanita Hall, 9th Floor. Front Ron: Stephanie Gould. Tina Rhein. Tami Willingham. Second Row: WWII King, Barbara Troisi. Karyn Frasca. Beth Racy, Jacqueline Cease. Leigh Bender. Back Row: Carolyn Payne, Laura Lesjak. Misty En crs, April Collins. Lisa Halter. Jennifer McCoy. 204 Windows Along with decorating their rooms, ASU students decorate their windows, as is most evident in the windows of Afanzinita. Desks and bookshelves reflect students ' personal touch to make their study space appealing and more like home. Sahuaro A-I. Front Rote: A.J. Jones, Malcolm Nakamura, Richard Stroud, Richard Larson, Brett Woodley, Greg Johnston, Mike Sala- ditto, Shawn R. Palmer, Bunt Watahomigie, Rob Hammerskey, Mike McGee, Lance Johnson, Brett Deeds. Back Row: Dirk Larson. Paul Keane, Tom Macias (RA), Jim Victory, Jeff O ' Grady, Mike Sapping- ton, Paul Morgan, Mike Nikolich, Trip Noll, Jay Holland, Matt Olson, John Heikkila, Todd Wertin. Barnes House, McClintock Hall. Front Row: Carolyn English, An- drea Hain, Maureen Galvin, Lisa Carr. Dawn Martineau, Jill Markley. Second Rote: Dana McMullen, Jennifer Sitsoe, Sheri Contain, Beth Lundkvist, Kendra Reynolds, Michelle Bagley. Back ROW: Hilary Fox, Sandra Crowley, Erin Coopey, Caryn Rubenstein, Sara Mahn, Shawn Redd, Kris Baranski. Windows 205 a__s Pioylic._ Where could someone go to meet peo- ple, study, party, be close to campus and feel at home? ASU ' s residence halls were perfect. Hall life was a vital part of college life for all the students who took part in it. Many students liked halls because they were easier to deal with than apartments — no worries about electric or water bills, paying monthly rent or fixing anything that broke. For the student who didn ' t fancy cook- ing, every hall offered a meal plan. In some of the halls, the price of meals served in the halls ' cafeterias was included in the cost of the rooms. Students living in halls without meal facilities could purchase a meal ticket and take the short walk to the Club or any hall with a cafeteria. Some of these positive aspects could once in a while turn negative. Although parties and music were great on the week- end, noise was known to get out of hand sometimes. Another drawback to hall life was privacy. If a student hadn ' t been inter- rupted from homework by talkative pass- ers-by, it wasn ' t difficult to give in for a chat. The negative aspects of living in a resi- dence hall were minimal compared to what could be gained. Students living in the halls were at a middle ground between adulthood and the free-spiriting associated with the college years.,- Article by Jessie Simon Layout by Neil Rosen Crosswalks link perimeter residence halls to the main campus for all sorts of students. The P.V. lawn provides an ideal field for an im- promptu football game. Tami Willingham 1-1,111c. Provide It All M. 0. Best 5. Front Ron: Michael Fossen, Bill Mabry, Dan Vasquez, Jacob Robinson, James Quetch. Second Row: Mike Mathis, Derek Reeves, Steven Karanz. Tom Kennedy, John Fees, Tony Raymond. Back Row: Kelly Mulligan, Mark Koehler, Devin McDowell, Chris Muzzy, Frank Burns, Cody Hunnicut. M. 0. Best 2. Front Row: Spider Monkey, Brain Ventez, Red Brown, Maddog, Peter Savage, Juan Reyes and Brent Vernon. Back Row: Mike Cochisc, Mark Besoushko, Craig Thompson, John Glenn Olson, Gonzo Nedhus. Craig Wacaser, Daniel Montana, Tex Koetting. Joe Crawford, Robert Bailey, Derek Probst, Rajacl Ramirez, Martin Mal- lace and Todd San Jule. Cholla A, B, 3 4. Front Row: Jennifer Dickson, Michelle Vryen- hock, Jennifer Hertzoff, Suzie Rotkis, Carlos Williams, Tessa Jones, Jesse Simon, Nick Fappino. Back Rowe Christine Devine, Mike Ben- ning, Megan Nubile, Tracy Howl, Tint Pecoraro, Marty Ferris, Craig Gold, Mike 11°H el-son, Maryanne Autino, Kathy Angliss, Kim Oliver. Kathy Mahoney, Lisa Poppin, Carla Youngs, Perry Sjogren, Alex Girvin, Pat Duffy. Lifelong friendships often arise from the residence hall experience. Residence life is particularly rewarding when room- mates share common tastes and interests. Randy Theiben Mini Willingham Karin Weber Cholla, C 0, 3 4. Front Ron:Carter Chapman. Back Row: Denise Chiate, Suzanne Sago, Nona Friedman. Villiam Cunningham, Beth Ryan, Mare Herpeen. Vicki Wa!no, Peter Marx, Marika Lesicur and Peter Gleason. Ilayden 3. Front Row: Paul Bonn, John nita. Frank las and Atul Singh. Second Ron: Daquerie Gardner. John Fichkorn, Frank Borja and Jim Merriman. Back Ron, John Campbell. John Setuggs, John Cao, Tom Sides, David Hill, Bill Costa. Brian Walsh and Steve Brown. Did You Know? Irish ... • named for Frederick Mortimer Irish • it was argued for a while that it was named for the Iri sh race. • it was the first to have separate sleeping porches. all information courtesy of Uni- versity archives. Halls Provided R All 207 Tradition played a major role on this campus because it made up the Universi- ty ' s history. Residence halls frequently tried to establish traditions as a way to form unity among the students living there. The Sahuaro Hall Luau was a perfect example of this. Residence halls often tried to sponsor several events throughout a semester, but in 1985 when Joe Omen became president of the Hall Council, the treasury was low on funds. There was only enough money to hold one event. That one event turned out to be the Luau. According to Omen, the DJ company hung a 16 foot by 16 foot video screen between the A and B wings and played music videos on it all night. The hall pro- vided drinks and four tables of free Ha- waiian food such as fruits, maui maui and fish. About 1,200 people attended, at least half of them dressed in their most colorful Hawaiian gear. The event won the Activ- ity of RHA-ASU Month award. " It was the best party of the whole year, " said Jeff Samuelson, a junior who lived in Sahuaro his freshman year. In 1986, Tom Hope took over as presi- dent of the Hall Council and re-ignited interest in the event for the new students. However, he organized it with a twist. In- stead of being a simple Luau, it became a Luau-Toga party. " Our main goal this year for the events are to set and carry on tradition and to Togged in their best togas, residents revel in the best Greco-Island style. bring the hall together in terms of unity, " Hope said. Held inside the cafeteria for security reasons, the party was successful for a sec- ond year in a row and nominated again for RHA activity of the month. Clint Robinson, resident, said: " It was pretty cool. I hope they hold it again next year. ' " Article by Helena Tselos Layout by Lorna Penawsa Putting their backs into the action, four caught-up party-goers dance the night away. Toga! Toga!! Warren Brown a 0 i I Warren Brown Best A-1. Front Row: Diane Melissa Michael. Back Row: Andrea Greene, Michele Culligan. Cheryl Gerbens, Christi Chord, Donnie Grams, Betsy Dickinson, Stephanie Bryson. Ocotillo Ilan ( " 2 B2. Front Row: Susie Jacketen (RA), Anita Collins, Vida Aguilar, Audrey Greenberg, Kim Miller. Back Row: Annette Taylor, PoIli Mclwain, Leah Walker, Theresa Arnado, Beth Hayward, Tina Collins. Lisa Barba, Wendy Shaw, Dana Christoff. Hayden 1. Front Ron: Kyle Hagen (RA), Kenji Abe, Terry Kaits- chuck, Brooks Clark. Back Row: Jason Grimes, Dan Nyhus, Jim Tate, Thomas Blackwood, Burr Martin, Clyde B. Jones. 208 Luau-Toga Party The Luau-Toga was the No. President activ- ity of the t to 1985 and .trove to dupli- cate the ti 9S6. Warren Brown Luau-Toga Party 209 Ocotillo Hall E2 D2. Front Row: Alex Psomas, James Haehten, Skippy Tacosm, Scott Hoke, Jim Swanson, Ringo Goldhirst, Toby Jones. Second Row: Abbey Ortiz, Mike Sobel, Cope Bailey, Scott Bolinger, Jeff Coffc, Louis Aranda, Craig Dickinson. Back Row: Cur- tis Weber, Brad Seagraves, Erik Swenson, Scott Christie, Keil Hill- - man, Erik Myhrberg. Cholla A7, 8 87,8. Front Row: Leland Adams, Michelle Bunis, Gus J. Caiafa, Liva Nohre, Kym Leicht. Back Row: Faus Gonzalez, Frank Sieckmann, Mark Novak, Ron Hinonclreich, Patrick Copededge, Bob Dylan, Christopher Joseph Yoson Ill, Matt Lennon Draper. Did You Know? Manzanita • is the tallest building in Tempe. • cost $3.6 million and built by Del Webb. • was only $443 per semester in 1967. • was originally women only. all information courtesy of Uni- versity archives. Halls Present afferent Faces ASU ' s residences, with a capacity of 5,053 students in 1986, attracted students for many reasons. Each hall provided cer- tain activities designed to stimulate their residents educationally and recreationally. Manzanita was the largest coed hall on campus. Its 15 floors made it the tallest building in Tempe. The ad- dition of a second resident assistant for each floor in October 1985 enhanced floor activities and resident interaction this year. The in- famous Manzanita fire alarm system was replaced over the summer with a more modern smoke-detec- tor system. Residents exper- ienced far fewer interuptions in sleep and study thanks to the lack of pull stations, always popular with pranksters of the past. Additionally, the view from the top was always the reward for the ride in the over- crowded elevators, but it was no consola- tion when one was forced to take the stairs with loads of books or groceries. On the other side of campus was Oco- tillo. With fewer than 400 residents, Oco- tillo ' s independent atmosphere provided a unique sense of unity for its residents. Its newly completed recreation area boasted an expanded pool, sunbathing area, sand volleyball and a comfortable barbeque beach. An active hall council sponsored programs such as its annual Casino Night and an occasional barbeque. The lobby area was a convenient meeting place. It was a completely renovated in 1985 to in- stall a full weight room facility, big screen TV, pool table and indoor mailboxes. Center Complex was a conglomeration of Irish, Best, Hayden and McClintock halls. As a group, the complex sponsored many activities such as a Halloween party, a luau, barbeques and volleyball tourna- ments. It also provided speakers and aero- bic fitness sessions. Cholla was a bit different from the other halls because of its apartment- like qualities. Each room in- cluded its own kitchen, bath- room and living room. The stu- dents were either required to depend on themselves for food or to purchase a meal ticket. That didn ' t mean, however, that there were no group ac- tivities. Cholla sponsored mov- Tami Willingham ies, parties, barbeques and competitions such as " Almost Anything Goes " and volleyball matches. In addition, the pool, sunbathing area, courtyard and recreation area provided other ways of meeting fellow residents. Mariposa was also dif- ferent from the other residence halls. Because it was a graduate hall which housed older resi- dents as well as some in- ternational students, the activities they created were both fun and helpful for others. Functions such as water volleyball games, camping trips, T-shirt contests, a Hallow- een party for underprivileged children and educational programs showed the other halls that graduate students had a lot to contribute to the ASU community. The three Palo Verde halls, West, East and Main stood near Manzanita on the north side of campus. P.V. Main ' s sorority housing showcased the advantages of the Greek system, while P.V. East and West demonstrated that single-sex living didn ' t produce a lack of coed life. Both halls arranged road trips, exchanges, pre-game parties and activities on the " beach, " lawn located between both halls. Sahuaro Hall, affectionately known as " The Hall Closest to Mexico, " was housed across from old fraternity row on the southern-most side of campus. Its distance from the main section of campus, as well as the majority of freshman who lived there, promoted a relaxed and friendly at- mosphere not visible in several of the other residence halls. In addiditon, the Sahuaro Hall Coun cil arranged social functions and programs designed to entertain and educate new and returning members to Sahuaro Hall. For the most part, every resi- dence hall tried to provide activities for its residents that would interest them in many different ways and broaden their horizons. Each residence hall Steve Kricun possessed individ- uality and uniqueness. This diversity sym- bolized the special qualities of each person that made residence life their home. 16. Story by Helena Tselos. Layout by Kim Radke and Frank Fender Manzanita Hall, 3rd Floor. Front Row: Monique Branescomb, Melis- sa Ercdi, Carol Eastman, Carmaleta Albertson, Sarah Jarnet, Stacy Lee. Back Row Debbie Cook. Elsa Miller, Leslie Brubaker, Sherry Lienn. Susan Kubiak, Wilic Moran, Liz Larson. Cholla G. Front Ron: Gina Jimenez, Evelyn Smith. Back Row: Sandy Grey, Chuck Ditchman, Andrew Mark. Michelle Braslow, Lynn Wil- mowski. M. 0. Best, C, 4th Floor. Warren Pierce. Craig Kan:Ida. Greg John- • son, Brad Jones. Dan Borrego. Chris Lawson. Shawn Kelly. George McFly. Larry Lazo, Leonard Snyder. Wendy Vonent, Gonzo, Lanny O ' Neal, Mike Rendahl. 210 Difference In Halls Clowning around the Ocotillo Pool, Mark Biegel of the ASU swim team shows off his " diving " skills. Sharing a quiet moment together in Center Complex, two students relax and lounge on a beautiful Arizona day. Evie Smith Evic Smith Difference In Halls 211 Cholla C.D. 1 2. Samantha Ericson. Eric Shell, Coco Brice, Robert Strobel, Rhonda Carr, Richard Kauffman. Manzanita 4. Front Rote: Stephen Teglas. Second Rote: Jim Rush, Kevin Miller. Darrel Colman, Kyle Corriere, Gabe Doak. Back Rote: Joe Koehler, Scan Daniels, Prescott Knock, Nils Hammerbeck, Jeff Cutler, John Rinehimer, John Gilmer. Casey Dennis. Mark Ketchen, Dark Gustave!. 11.1EMML=1:11.1.01nWt,___Iiii: • Come one, come floor to Hall Council! But, what is Hall Council? It was most likely the first organization that students encountered at ASU. At the introductory floor meeting, the Resident Assistant briefed students about general items and also elaborated on Hall Council. One person, at minimum, was intrigued and wanted to represent the floor at Hall Council. This individual may not have been completely sure of what was to come from Hall Council, however, he she was entering into a dynamic structure. With one representative from each floor of the residence halls, participants met many other occupants. Aside from being a somewhat social arrangement — a pizza before or after a meeting was not uncom- mon — Hall Council helped students gain valuable knowledge and experience. Hall council was responsible for the cre- ation, organization and ultimate success of many programs for the residence halls. Such programs included pre-game parties, a Sunday brunch and a blood drive, as well as improvements in the residence halls. As a democratic group, decisions were made concerning the programs. After the weekly meetings, the representative relayed any pertinent information to his floor. Hall Council was a good vehicle to meet people and become an active participant at ASU. It allowed residents to have a voice in a prominent part of their college life their home. Story by Nona Friedman. Layout by Neil Rosen. ,4s a hall representative, Susie Rotkis stands to make her case at a weekly Hall Council meeting. Bill Gomilla, Hall Council treasurer discusses the distribution of hall council funds. Evie Smith. Cholla C7,8 07,8. Front Heidi Hokanson, Helen Kalayjian, Chris Kockcr, Roger Young, James Carman, Dan Cole, Roger Cun- ningham, Tons Plate. Back Row: Steve Adams. Sandy Za loudek, Deb- bie Wadewitz, Pat Schweiss, Mike Ang. Best B - Row; Jackie McAncry, Nita Patel, Vaughn Eaton. Sharon Yung. Second Row: Karen Gallivan. Regina Wichman, Teresa Schuster, Oslem Ada, Sally Ciarceau, Linda Stout. Back Row: Pant Weber, Leigh Rychcl. Jude L ' Ecuyer, Sharu Kakar, Beth Goldberg. Sahuaro Dalt D-2. front Ron: Scott O ' Brand, Pedro Escalon, Luis Salaverria, Andy Goggins, William Tury, Jimmy Black, Rogelio Mor- eno. Second Row: Gary lwakoshi, John Russo, Louis Murphy, Kirk Llagen, Chris Dietz, Danny LilLy, John Casale. liedayatollah Babak- hani Harsini, Scott Fisher, Kevin Gant, Phouybanhdyt, Jeff Pabilonia, Bill Lubecke. Back Row: Charles Gillooly, Pete Ortiz. Scott Parness, Pedro Cordova, Ken Gustafson, David Easters, Brent Sustaita, Bob Coady, Paul Dellorco. 212 Hall Councils At a hall council meeting, hall representative Chris IColker raises his hand while patiently waiting to bring up an important point. While discussing future plans for Ocotillo Hall, RHA representative John Langfitt meets with fellow representatives Mike O ' Brien, Eric Rosner and Dave Fredericks. Evie Smith Evie Smith Evie Smith Did You Know? Mariposa ... • was designated for graduate stu- dents. • presently houses the Alumni Fa- cilities. • used to be the Sands Motel. Smedley House, McClintock Hall. Front Row: Beth Kagel, Karen Kerr House, McClintock Hall. Front Row: Cathy Otsuka, Elinor Crumley, Amy Kirwan, Melinda Cooper, Susie English, Susan Whit- Satwino, Brenda Rowley, Luann Rix, Judy Millam. Second Row: Dina tard. Back Row: Keelie Hodge, Mariam Matthai, Kelly Jain, Heather Cawthon, Sandra Ransom, Kelly Dumm, Cathy Stefaniak, Michelle Reilly, Nerine Cherepy, Denise Gorham, Julie Tobin. Jasper. Back Row; Katie Farrell, Kelly Higgs, Cindy Galcik, Pegg: Winandy, Tracy Dixon. all information courtesy of Uni- versity Archives. „„5 Hall Councils 213 Studs ParadewSort Of A crowd of nearly 75 sat in chaise lounges or leaned over balconies at Oco- tillo Hall, making silent judgements about the beauty pageant taking place around the pool Oct. 5. But this was no ordinary parade of toned and tanned women. In fact, the 12 contestants were no ordinary women. They were men primped and preened to show who was the fairest in Ocotillo ' s first Mr. XOT contest. And the winner was: Desire, otherwise known as Craig Dickinson, a senior busi- ness major and definitely the crowd ' s fa- vorite. " I ' m going to write home to Mama about this, " exclaimed an overjoyed De- sire, with a flick of her wrist. The winner received the Mr. XOT sash and a $10 gift certificate for any of the Big 4 restaurants. Second place afforded a three-way tie among Mark Biegel, Jeff Beske and Jay Watts — Marsha, Gertrude and Jayne. Scott Christie, dressed as Samantha, earned third place. The men signed up for the competition and were paired with female sponsors from the hall ' s B2 C2 floor. The sponsor ' s re- sponsibilities were to make up and dress the entrants, doing their best to conceal their wards ' facial hair and offering crash courses in walking in heels. The pageant commenced at 5 p.m., and the lads, er uh, ladies sashayed along the east side of the pool to show their stuff as well as their stuffing to the wafting tones of the live piano music provided by fresh- man public relations major Tom Black- Modeling the latest fashion in ankle braclets and, hair ribbons is Mark Riegle. wood. The judges, Ocotillo ' s hall director Pat O ' Rourke, hall director of Mariposa Hall Dave Fredricks and Ocotillo resident Cor- ine Schaechter, based their decisions on three catergories: beauty, poise and an- swer to a question. Desire ' s winning response was to the question of what she considered to be her gift to the American culture. " I think I can be a role model for all peoples, " she replied. " World peace can be attained through me. " The pageant was the brainchild of B2 C2 resident assistant Susie Jackelen, who thought first to have a simple leg contest then took it to extremes. " I thought it would be a kick, " she said. Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Randy Ripplingcr Evie Smith Sahuaro Hall B-I. Front Row: Bryan Segal, Seiji Fujimoto, Derrick Franklin. Aneshia Winter. Dave Cappiello, Nancy Julian, Chris Ryan, Toby Vette. Back Row: Brian Hurr, Armando OwsIcy, John Corsaro, Jeff Mackh, Tony McKeon, Michael Rogers, John DiVirgilio. Lou Laredo, Tons Engelthaler, George Steffens, David Goins, William Tobey, Wayne A. Scheel. Dave C. Diepe. Best Hall B-3. Cheri Johnson. Jenny Howard, Suzanne GrineII, Karen Snodgrass, Kirsten Bellamy. Candy Enos. Liz Cobbs. Wendi Dill, Peggy Mahoney. Nita Eyster, Barbara Allen. Amy Dixon, Marla Stol- lar, Nichelle Piller, Mary O ' Connell, Darcey Wendelin. Susan Peck- ham. Becky Henderson, Cheryl Konczal, Claudine O ' dell, Viviana Nimbi. Charlie Perry. Ocotillo Hall B3 C3. Front Ron: Brenda Thomas. Loin() Stains, Don- na Tillman, Francine Liebert. Back Row: Alice Park (RA). Evie I Jerold. Kelly Bothwell. 1 214 Mr. XOT a••a od a awl The girls guys of Octillo patiently await the decision of the judges as they show off their best sides. With a seductive smile, Jeff Beske as Gutrude teases audience and judges alike at the Mr. XOT contest. Evie Smith E ie Smith Best A-2. Front Row: Claudia Gonzalez, Cheryl Chapman, Cathy O ' Connor House, McClintock Hall. Front Row; Linda Stout, Diane Sanchez, Donna Bruner, Shellic Welch. Second Row: Daun Skoda, Contreras. Second Row: Jennifer Brown, Lisa Schlicsing, Pam Wake- Carmen Galvan, Carla Castle, Pamela Doll, Paula Collins. Back Row: field, Kristina Retrum, Kim Limbic. Back Row: Laura Francken. Kathleen Galvin, Joan Eubank, Danielle Skelton, Rhonda Leaks, Nan- Nancy Ness, Dave Beth Cheslcigh, Kathy McDevitt. Amgie Park. cy G. Wilson. Jill Bratcher. Did You Know? McClintock .. • in 1986 was spared becoming offices. • is the only hall to have " house " names. • is considered by residents as a community and not a hall. • cost only $375,000. all information courtesy of Uni- versity archives. Mr. XOT 215 An excerpt from a diary depicting a typical day in the life of an RA. 4 a.m.: Get up for duty behind front desk. Grab Econ book in case some tra time arises. Question why I unteered to do this. 8 a.m.: Run back to room to shower and get ready for class. Try valiantly not to be late for my 8:40. Start planning what ' s going to go on meeting announcement ditto. 16 a.m.: Dash back to room to switch books and run off flier for tonight ' s floor meeting. Plan to meet later with resident with a personal problem. Attempt to make my 10:40 on time. 1 p.m.: Done with class for today. Jot down an agenda for the floor meeting. The floor ' s Hall Council reps stop by to discuss the latest meeting. Resident comes by and we try to solve a boyfriend lem. 2 p.m.: Attend R.E.A.C.H. meeting to make progress report. Run into a few of my sorority sisters and make plans for next weekend. 4 p.m.: Back to the hall. Post fliers. Study for my French midterm tomorrow. Call Hall Director for approval for a party on Friday night. 5 p.m.: Inform floor ' s special events mittee that party has been proved. Quick game of volleyball with a few of the residents then down to dinner. 7 p.m.: Finish Chemistry lab. Plan date for tomorrow night. Pick up snacks for floor meeting. 8 p.m.: Floor meeting. Remind group of party Friday. Grievance tee attends to problem of garbage in hallways. 10 p.m.: Meeting wrapped up. Homework fairly well done. Residents tent. Programming proceeding. Remember now why I love this job. Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Tim Hall Handing the infamous " I Locked Myself Out of My Room " sign to Joe Moreng, Cholla RA Heidi Ho- kanson checks to make sure she has the right key. Marianne Bertini IRISH HALL C. Front Row: Tim Metzler, Theodore Papailiou, John Colombo. Second Row: Terry Dohr, Torn Beanchino, Gary " The Glaze " Cole, Maris Gonesis, Vaughn Wilhelm, Stan Brown. Third Row. Swamp Monster, Tom McMahon, Mike Kraska, Hunter Thompson, Tim Thorson. Fourth Row: John Holmblad, Tim Hedrick. Back Ron: Mike Wishart, Troy Alvarez, Delbert Yee, David Shaw, Stevie D.. David Gravel, Eugene Nez, Jon Collard. SAHUARO HALL C3. Front Row: Susan Martinson, Gina Marquez, Kim Utter. Second Row: Erin Green, Kelly Edwards, Jeanne Semer- jian. Back Row: Mary-Alice Drumm, Deborah Bennett, Mary Julian, Nicole Zabransky, Tracie Reisenbigler. SAHUARO HALL B3. Front Row: Kim Juro, Monica Bagozzi, Sara Akimoto, Heather Bowie, Jenny Ran, Linda Alby. Second Row: Kelly Kumlin, Billy Jo Merritt, Kathy Justin, Linda Penn, Margo Tibbs. Back Row: Jenny Driggers, Annissa Manolovitz, Lori Sparks, Jenny Mills, Nicki Charney, Leslie Speedie, Becky Horazdovsky, Carol Gilka, Laura Lewis, LaRae Smarts, Jackie Hoover. 216 A Day In The Life ... Giving a little friendly advice, Hokanson chats with Jeff Goodwin. While working at the desk, Hokanson helps a caller find the phone number of a friend. Heidi Hokanson started as an RA at Cholla Apartments in the Fall of 1986. A senior psychology major with an emphasis in industrial or- ganizational behavior, Hokanson be- gan with Residence Life at Arizona State three years prior to obtaining her RA position. At that time she worked as a Desk Assistant in the Cholla Office. Hokanson, who worked 40 hours a week and carried a full class load, commented, " I like it (the RA job). I like it a lot. It ' s a great way to meet a whole lot of people. Everyone is so diverse yet, you try to program for everyone. It makes you a leader. " Taking a time out in the Cholla staff room, Hokan- son laughs with desk assistant, Susie Rotkis. Marianne Bertini Marianne Bertini Marianne Bertini Palo Verde East 2. Front Row:Susan Hedin, Ernestine Gray, Melissa Tafoya, Jane Harkness, Katie Nagl, J. Petra. Second Row: Alyssa (.3ofonia, Caroline Summers, Kari Mobley, Farina Martin, Stephanie Beville, Kendra Martin, Debbie Lumbardo, Kim Wolline, Back Row.- Scheier, Laura Rape, Wendy Gurwin, Janice Medve, Karen Gazzda, Dawn Hutchinson. Debra Montgomery, Pam Willard. Palo Verde East 6. Front Row: Kelly Lipton, Lori Ukasick, Kelly Back, Erica Anderson, Jessica Detzi. Second Row: Elayne Glasser, Jo Modrow, Chris Weatherop, Cherie Guzman, Regina Rivas. Back Row: Kristan Putrament, Amy Wolff, Gina Bohlen, Gremlyn Bradley, Paula Killian, Jamie Davis. A Day In The Life ... 2177 Residents Set Policy The fall of 1986 marked the debut of a new concept in residence life at ASU: Stu- dent Directed Communities. According to a definition from Resi- dence Life, " Student directed Communi- ties provide a forum for discussion on indi- vidual (and group) rights and responsibil- ities. As a result, a stronger community should develop; one that residents believe in and care about because they have par- ticipated in creating their own environ- ment. " In other words, gone were the days of Randy Resident Assistant scurrying to program the floor ' s activities, to handle disciplinary measures and to create a sense of floor identity. All of that was now the responsibility of the floor as established by each floor ' s Community Charter. The charters were statements of each floor ' s policies on everything from quiet hours to floor activities. A series of four meetings led each floor to the implementa- tion of its charter. The first meeting brief- ly introduced the idea of Student Directed Communities to the residents. At the sec- ond meeting, the floor came up with the specifics of its charter, and residents vol- unteered for group leaders ' roles. These group leaders used the third meeting to finalize the charter, spelling out the differ- ent contentions in detail and typing the document. At the fourth meeting, the floor approved its charter, the guidelines that would direct and benefit the members of the floor for the year. " It ' s developing students by having them grow, " said Susie Jackelen, an RA on Ocotillo ' s B2 C2 floor. Not only did residents devise their floors ' policies, but they also had to en- force those provisions. If there were com- plaints, residents were compelled to face one another rather than use the RA as an intermediary, developing what Jackelen called " the skills of assertiveness. " ASU was one of the few schools in the country to utilize Student Directed Com- munities. However, at a conference at NAU over the summer, RAs from the University impressed the value and poten- tial of the concept on all the other schools in the Western Conference. " I think it ' s fabulous, " said Jackelen, who had been an RA for three years. " I see it making a big difference. " , Article by Carolyn Nelson Layout by Kim Radke Warren Brown On their way to class, two Manzanita residents share each other ' s company while enjoying the springtime weather. Marcelo Vasquez Manzanita 6. kCont Ron: Scott Baker, Mark Voronoff, Dave Marshal. Dworkin, Pat Castle, ltd II art and Adrian Garza. Second Row: Rick Sekersky, Dan Gonzales. Craig Matthews, °nine Roster, Brian Shaprio, George Tshibula. Sean Stansbury, Scott Alexander and Steve laas. Sahuarn B 2. Front Row: Matt Meddlin, Tom Hope, Greg McQuaid, Brett Coffman. Todd Tillotson, Joe MeBody and Dan Cheke. Second Row: Robert Pitts. Joe Pois, Tony Thorpe, Tom Matroy. Bill From- back and Dan Soto. Back Row: Courtney Tolliver, Quentin I lenry. Clint Robinson, Larry P.. Rob Kempner, Larry Newell, Todd Bekins, Mark Winfidd, Dave MuIlee, Brian Gregory, Dan Law: and Daniel I terna ndez. Sahunro I) 3. From Row: Michelle Homey, Michelle %Mourne, Jessie Valencia. Kathleen Joeh, Coretla Mondragon, Dana Pabseh, Kim Calabresse and Julia Jaurequi. Hack Row: Amy Aulia, Doris Yee. Tammy Kane, Heather Walton. Wendy I.ohn, Anvshia Winter, Cherri Lohn and Kristn Cherry. 218 Student Communities McClintock Hall, the oldest of the halls, provides a place to enjoy the great outdoors in the courtyard area. While soaking up the last rays of summer, these five students find the ultimate place on Palo Verde Beach. Pointing at the luscious beauty that walked by, these Mariposa residents almost fall off their raft. Tossing the ball to her teammate, Lisa Lang gives it all she has got. Joc Hatfield Warren Brown Ron Kuczek, Jr. Did You Know? Ocotillo ... • used to be a privately owned dorm complex called the Col- lege Inn. • was purchased and renamed by ASU in 1976. Palo Verde East 1. Front Row: Rozc Hanks, Devon Long, A. Marie Palo Verde West 5. Front Rout: Greg Stanton, Carlos William Lin • was originally all male, but Gallgher and Marian Myers. Back Row: Mary Ellen Topping, Kim- berly Cross, Harri Solewin. Leigh Hanchett, Renee Hackman, Carol Ellison and Gary W. Peterson. Back Row.- Kevin Konitzcr. turned coed in 1982. Roy. Karnille Nixon, Joan Manolis, Christy Chase, Brenda Badonc, Michele Balk and Katy Watson. all information courtesy of Uni- versity Archives. Student Communities 219 Has Eat Cafeteria fare, pizza, junk food and a variety of take-out menus were at some time all parts of a college student ' s steady diet. Whether a student lived in an apart- ment or in a residence hall, everyone had to eat. Students in apartments depended mostly on themselves while students in residence halls had several options open to them. Pre-paid meal cards were most fre- quently used. They offered students has- sle-free meals with no cooking and no par- ents asking them to set or clear the table. They could even leave everything on their plates and still pick up dessert. Meal plans also provided students with a large selec- tion of food and relatively well-balanced meals that covered the four basic food groups. For students who preferred " home cooking, " microwaves and a variety of cooking appliances were easily kept in the rooms, although sometimes against hall policy. This was advantageous especially when the munchies struck and not a res- taurant in phoning distance was open. Stu- dents with microwaves were one step ahead of their friends and often heated up cold pizza, macaroni and cheese, soup, Pop Tarts and any number of other snacks when the urge to eat became overpower- ing. Certain items such as pizza became sta- ple foods for everyone and as many as seven delivery places could be seen at one hall with orders. When the pizza doldrums hit after weeks or months of delivery, Chinese buffets and fast food chains were always available. Cholla residents especially were offered many options because of their blend of residence hall status but apartment-style living. Students could and did cook in their private kitchens and ate out as well. Stu- dents in the remaining halls coped by pur- chasing meal plans, microwaves, hot pots or toaster ovens while others chose com- pletely different routes and ordered take- out frequently or survived solely on candy, boxes of crackers, chips, soda and care packages sent by Mom. Story by Helena Tselos Layout by Tim Hall Evic Smith Eating some of the food offered during Homecoming festivities, two students enjoy the food and each oth- er ' s company. Palo Verde East 5. Front Row: Shell Radcliffe, Noelle Friedrick, Clare Sommers, Kellie George. Second Row: Ren Springer, Karen Edwards, Robin Wolff, Michelle Vogyt, Cathy Reagor. Back Row: Sherry Johnson, Jolie Parodi, Wendy McCrawford, Carleen Crammer. Palo Verde West 7. Front Row: Chatte Park, Jerry Gloshay, Jr., Rob Waldau, Todd Lerner, Todd Skenderian, Thane Stcnner, Chris Kogler, Brian Goelz. Second Row: Steve Weber, Delfred Gene, Herbert Moody, Dan Bush, Scott Maijala, Kirk Zapp, Jerry luliano, Dan Berman, Ed Pierson, Stephen Storry, Eric Starry, Ronald Cobb, David Tameron, Scott Hancock, Richard Strode, Neil Jackley. Back Row: Bussard Christian, Scott Volhnoeller, Tom Martineau. Palo Verde West I. Front Row: Tracy Hagner, Eric Joslyn, Mark McGoldreck, Gary Peterson. Second Rote: J.S. Robinson, Kevin Ad- ams, Joe Kanefield, John Murray, Dave Rook, Greg Stanton, Steve Weber. Doug Vanornmeran, Janet Ellison, Dallas Eubanks, Back Row: Ed Lovelace, Tim Schally, Randy Swansiger, Kevin Konitzer, Lance Null. -o 0 0 ra c7 220 Eating Habits Relaxing between classes, an ROTC member smiles while catching a bite to eat. Waiting patiently in line, two students look over the selection at The Fudge Shop in the MU. Enjoying a night on the town, three friends toast to each other and to good times. Evie Smith r Ron Kuczek Evie Smith Hayden Hall 2. Front Row: Bill MeFatt, Chris Arenz, " Freddie, " Steve Pryce, Steve Yuriek. Second Row: Scott Morton, Rich Laauria, Mike Nimsgcr, James Dunn, Kevin Cleeve, Michael Vojnich, Scott Kohtz. Back Row: Kevin Moran, Paul Skelton, Geoffrey Conklin. Matt Segal, Pete Strasburger, Glen Riegel, Larry Concors, Ed Cald- well. Did You Know? Irish Hall .. • was named for Frederick Mor- timer Irish. • was the first residence hall to have seperate sleeping porches. all information courtesy of Uni- versity Archives. Palo Verde West 6. Apelino BareIla, Jonathon Reid and Mark D. Viquesney Eating Habits 221 Event Tries Anything It was wild. It was zany. It was a bunch of Cholla residents having a good time. This was Cholla ' s own Almost Anything Goes. Almost Anything Goes? What the heck was that? Almost Anything Goes was Cholla ' s version of the Olympics. Teams competed in various events for prizes, glo- ry, but mostly for fun. Almost Anything Goes was almost as fun to watch as it was to participate in. Teams consisting of five men and five women com- peted in events ranging from thread the spoon to an ice cream eating contest. But probably the most exciting and utterly ridiculous con- test was aptly titled Mr. and Mrs. Cholla. This contest consisted of two men and two women from each team participating in one of the most outrageous relays ever held at ASU. One man and one woman worked as a team, and at the whistle, the man would put on a set of women ' s clothes and vice versa. After completing this diffi- cult task they would run to their other teammates, completely disrobe and the others would r epeat the process. The first team finished would be the winner. But this was not the only fun event. Oth- ers included: whistle with crackers (team members completely devoured crackers and then tryed to whistle), back ball, balloon-pop relay, shoe-tie relay, egg toss, or- ange pass and the ever fam- ous tug-of-war. First place teams in each event received five points, with second receiving three, and third receiving one. All in all, Cholla ' s Almost Any- thing Goes was a smashing success. Just in case you ' re wondering who won the White team re- ceived that auspicious honor. Story by Curt von Wedel Layout by Lorna Penalosa Realizing that the egg has broken, Jenny Morgan confronts the agony of defeat. Joe Hatfield :—..41111111111011111.1.111111 OCOTILLO A2. Front Row: Vince Micone, Nathan Turner, Jay Watts, Chris Harmon, Jon Langfitt, Mike O ' Brien. Back Row: Mark Reeves, Dave Cavecche, Scott Darden, Mike Lutz, Kent Hanson, Paul Pyrz, Rob Gagne, Victor Howard, Vincent Kwok, Matt Mustain. MARIPOSA B. Front Row: Dale Sulzle, Tamara Hemming, Doug Mathis, David Starke, Pam Nagel, Demetrios Sapounas, Chu Fumaz, Brian Vaughn. Back Row: Bernardo Arriaza. Peter Gawlocki. SAHUARO C2. Front Row: Gary McDaniel. Gary Nast, Zubin Khubohandani, Lance Larson, Paul Powers, Kyle Kennedy. Back Row: Rick Penn, John Emerson, Dan Jordan, Ravi Reddy, Rob Laatz, Tim Malloy, Dave Peterson, Steven Booth, Mark DeLorme, Wendell Samuels, Jei Bac, Bob Stevenson, Jon Chandler, David Dodson, Vern Hershberger, Rich Jablonsky, Dave Parrish, Aaron Bernstein, Brett Collins, Loren Vandenburg. • 222 Anything Goes Almost everythings gone for Renee Popick as she watches her team lose the relay. Kicking up sand while trying to run, Richard Harris, Lisa Poppen and Ted Friedi participate in the four legged race. With a look of amazement, Darrell Banks catches an egg with an enthusiastic Joe Morens egging him on. A group of Cholla residents gets briefed about the next wacky " Anything Goes " event. Joe Hatfield Joe Hatfield Joe Hatfield Ocotillo DE3. Front Row: Richard Surrency, Eric Fine. Matt Girard, Palo Verde West 4. Front Row: Scott Harris, Karl Krippner, Dallas Daniel Schindele, Leon Conn. Second Row: James Bech, Greg Holtz, Eubanks, Ken Joines, Patrick Rampson, Joe Boza. Second Row: Scott Jaime Hidalo, Robert Christianson, Scott Lange. Back Row: Wayne LeBlanc, Rick Danis, David Moon, Chris Triplett. James Rosenberg, Zeigler, Brent Grouch, Bryan Carter, Rob John. Gregory Jackson, George Guidera. Back Row: James Calles, Rasta Mike, Brian Coleman, Jeff Fisher, Aaron Fontaine, Jeff Wilkerson, Terry Robinson. Pete Carroll, Hugh Kennerk, Todd Keaton. Almost Anything Goes 223 A W7) at AIL. I All aspects of residence hall living were coordinated and linked together by the Residence Hall Association and its various branches such as Hall Council. Together with student feedback, RHA tried to im- prove the quality of student life for stu- dents in residence halls. RHA was only the tip of the iceberg. The National Affili- ation of College and University Residence Halls and other regional groups like the Intermountain Affiliation of College and University Residence Halls were two or- ganizations that contributed direct input to RHA. Each year NACURH and IACURH held conferences designed to set guidelines for the residence halls, keep in contact with their regional counterparts and make the residence halls better for students with more programs and benefits. With 24 member schools in IACURH, the location of the conference changed annually and was decided by bidding procedure. Each school prepared a bid package that cov- ered agenda, cost, length of stay, enter- tainment, accommodations, etc. The school that presented the best bid package was chosen as the location for the IA- CURH conference. In 1986, ASU was chosen as the site for the IACURH conference. Conference chairman Joe Omen, and associate chair- man Susie Rotkis, both students at ASU, helped organize the conference, which took one year to prepare for. The goals of these two and other staffers were recruit- ment of other schools to join IACURH, the confirmation of travel arrangements, accommodations for the 293 visiting dele- gates and of entertainment and workshops. Conference programs concerned commu- nication programming, date rape, respon- sible drinking, interpersonal relationships, the full use of community resources, stress management and philanthropy, to name a few. In addition, Joe Omen and fellow ASU student Paul Pyrz were voted associ- ate directors of IACURH, and Dave Mul- ley, another ASU student, also was voted as Director. Rotkis maintained that a ma- jor emphasis of the conference was " on how the student can become more in- volved in the community, grow as an indi- vidual and learn to work with a group of advisers. " Held at the Tempe Ramada Inn, participants were involved with pro- grams and seminars during the day while in the evening they enjoyed activities that included a hay ride, a comedy night, west- ern banquet and an awards ceremony. Rotkis said the conference was " an in- credible success. It was super publicity for ASU. A lot of people want us to hold it again next year. We went above and be- yond what we needed to do for IACURH, and we received nothing but good com- ments about Article by Helena Tselos Layout by Tim Hall In front of the school sign, the ASU delegation shows who ' s the best at the IACURH conference. Showing off her new sweat shirt, this Colorado dele- gate smiles proudly. Marianne Bertini 4 224 IACU RH Joe Hatfield Doing that country hoedown, 1ACURH delegates make the crowd go crazy. During " Swap Shop " Michelle Gibson from Idaho ' s Boise State gives Mark Winfield from ASU a pin. Getting into that country spirit, Nathan Turner, Vince Micone and Shelly Wolfberg cheer at the Country and Western night. Marianne Bertin Joe I latlield IACURH 225 Studiers int .13(m;ks For a student at the sixth largest university in the country, there was never a lack of things to do or people to see. Students con- stantly fought off the temptation to overlook homework and party instead. Students in residence halls usually had the hardest time when they tried to study. Unlike their apartment-living counterparts who rare- ly knew their neighbors and who had the pri- viledges of privacy and quiet, students in resi- dence halls had to contend with at least 50 neighbors on their own floor alone and all the problems and people that accompanied them. It was much more difficult to turn down an open invitation to an impromptu party or a showing at the dollar movies when " every- one " was going to be there. Even if a student had enough self-control and will power to ignore the many opportuni- ties to live it up and decided to study instead, it was still next to impossible to get anything done. Either the noise from the party was really distracting or roommates and a host of other people paraded in and out of the room every five minutes or best friends needed to talk about an immediate crisis. Leaving the scene was a student ' s desper- ate attempt and last resort to cram in a few hours of quality study time. The library, the floor lounge, the cafeteria, the ice room and behind the laundry room were just a few of the popular study hangouts for students in a bad studying situation. Students utilized these places as getaways and either studied solo or in groups. Studying alone meant a chance to accom- plish more with fewer interruptions, but studying in groups had its advantages as well. It relieved boredom, allowed students to compare notes and, of course, offered a great chance to socialize. Scamming as well as studying in the library was probably the best known example of what sometimes happened in group study sessions. Whether it was alone or in a group, stu- dents in residence halls tried their best to balance school work and fun and usually managed to combine the two. ir Article by Helena Tselos Layout by Robert Gear After studying for hours, this student takes a quick nap before hitting the books once again. 226 Study Habits Sitting comfortably, a student does some last-minute math problems to refresh her memory. Reading the notes from his previous class, this student prepares early for his test next week. Evic Smith Evic Smith In the wee hours of the night, this student crams for a test while sitting in the Ocotillo lobby. 0 i) Evic Smith Ron Kuczck Study Habits Many students might have seen halls as places to randomly toss books, change clothes, make phone calls and sleep. Other students, however, worked hard to dispel these ideas and to create an atmosphere in which students would be enthusiastic. At the individual residence hall level, the government was called Hall Council. The group consisted of a president, vice president, secretary, treasurer and floor representatives who met once a week to plan activities, allocate money to resident assistants and generally work to improve the hall ' s surroundings. The Hall Council president and one representative became the voice of their particular hall in the group that formed RHA. RHA perennially functioned as a sys- temwide student government where Hall Councils took their sugge stions for ap- proval. RHA was responsible for deciding how much money each residence hall could have. They also set up some educa- tional activities, such as lectures and monthly Social Activity of the Month awards. Other awards they presented were Hall Director of the Month, RA of the Month and Resident of the Month. A very important function of RHA was the Judicial Board. It was a peer evalua- tion system whereby students who broke Residence Hall rules were brought before other students who decided on punitive measures. In 1986, RHA had the distinct honor of hosting the IACURH conference. The conference was a regional meeting that chose a different college each year for its location. Hall representatives from around the mountain region got together for lead- ership seminars and RHA continuity. Article by Jessie Simon Layout by Kim Radke RESIDENCE HAL ASSOCIATION Listening intently, RHA Clerk Michelle Lazovich makes sure to get all the details from a discussion. 228 Residence Hall Association Addressing the RHA Council, Vince Micone, RHA Presidency reports on the latest happenings. Getting down to serious business, the RHA Council starts the meeting. Brian O ' Mahoney Giving his report, Executive Vice President Troy Hemming lists the accomplishments from the last meeting. Gathered together for a staff meeting, a group of RAs and DAs ham it up in front of the camera. Many Residence Life staff members stay involved with R HA. Brian O ' Mahoney IN= Brian O ' Mahoney Residence Hall Association 229 ©IS It was 6 o ' clock in the morning at Man- zinita Hall. After the previous night ' s par- tying, no one seemed to be stirring. But a door opened and a student came out. He said the best time to walk his dog was early in the morning when most people were asleep. Residence halls prohibit students from having any pets except for fish in their rooms, but a handful of students tried their luck caring for illegal pets. " I would miss my dog if I left him at home, " one owner said. " It can be really hard deceiving people, but it ' s worth it. My roommate likes dogs, too, and helps me look after h im. " The offender, a medium-sized cocker spaniel, seemed to be surviving residence life very well. Morning walks and cafeteria leftovers were part of his daily routine. " I don ' t think anyone on the floor knows about it, " he said. " There was one time that I came home and he was barking, but luckily there didn ' t seem to be anyone around. " Canines were not the only illegal hall residents. Adora, a bullfrog, lived with an Ocotillo resident. Her owner had a single room so it was easier to hide her. The frog lived in an aquarium and was noiseless. " I like to let her out to hop around, " her owner said. " But one time she got out of the room and hopped down the hall. I had to chase after her. A couple of girls were in the hall and screamed, but they didn ' t turn me in. " Adora was successfully captured and was allowed less freedom in the future. Although pets were welcome company, they could be much trouble to the students who tried to hide them. A Palo Verde West resident said, " I ' m just keeping my sister ' s cat until she moves here in a month. Sometimes it ' s a real pain to change the litter box and always buy cat food. " The cat was impatient with its cramped surroundings and stirred often. " I ' m just glad cats don ' t bark, " its keeper remarked., Stories by Curt von Wedel Layout by Kim Radke Friendship and laughter are shared by Sahuaro resi- dents as they play the Roommate Game. Tom Anderson answers the questions for Sahuaro ' s Roommate Game. Ron Koczek A fluffy puppy receives some tender, loving care while curled up in its owner ' s arms. Time flies when you ' re having fun, as Morgan and Chloe Thum ' out while playfully rolling around on a bcd. 230 Student Pets Joe Hatfield tie From " The Love Connection " to " The Price is Right, " game shows pervaded al- most every aspect of society and had a wide range of influence on the television- watching public. Different variations of these shows could be seen everywhere: in the toy store as board games or on a col- lege campus as a resident hall activity. For three consecutive years, Sahuaro Hall successfully held the Roommate Game, its own version of the well known game show, " The Newlywed Game. " The premise of the " Newlywed Game " was to see how much two newly married people knew about each other. Host Bob Eubanks separated the two people and asked a series of questions, each worth a certain number of points, about the wife or husband not present. The partner then wrote down an answer and repeated it aloud. At a later moment in the show, the other half of the couple was asked identi- cal questions. If the answers matched, the team received a certain number of points. In the second round, the spouses switched places, and the one who had originally re- sponded to the questions left while their partner stayed. At the end of the show the couple that had accumulated the most points won a fairly expensive prize, such as a new car or a vacation, and the runners up received something of less value. The roommate game was played along these lines exactly, only the participants were roommates instead of newlyweds. In both cases, the questions were designed to entertain the audience and stump the par- ticipants. In the primary round of the Roommate Game, roommates Shawll Zimmerman and Deani Davies from A3 and roommates Charles Gillooly and Jim Black from D2 beat out nine other teams to compete against each other. A third team made it to the finals, but forfieted at the last minute. Host Tom Macias presented the ques- tions, written by himself and RA Greg McQuaid, covering everything from the obscure: " What is your roommates favor- ite Pop Tart flavor? " to the embarrassing: " What is your roommate ' s favorite sleep- ing position? " The answers and reactions of the contestants resulted in broad laugh- ter and amusing looks on all sides. By the end of Round One, Gillooly and Black were leading 25-0. A3 residents watched in dismay as Zimmerman and Davies fell behind. During the second round, however, A3 evened the score a bit, collecting 20 points, but to no avail. The final score was D2, 60; A3, 20. Good sportsmanship prevailed since ev- erything was done for the sake of having a good time. Black and Gillooly said, " We had a good time, and we did it because we knew we had a good chance of winning since we ' ve been roommates for over a year. " Zimmerman and Davies said, " It was a lot of fun. They asked us some kind of funny questions, and we learned a lot about each other that we probably wouldn ' t have known otherwise. " All four contestants received prizes which included gift certificates and free items from several of the shops in the Cin- namon Tree Center on Rural Road, in ad- dition to a dinner for each roommate at the Dash Inn or the Lunt Ave. Marble Club. Article by Helena Tselos To Y,D1 Julia Jauregul Roommate Game 231 ororities and fraternities provided students with a way to meet others and get involved with activities on campus and in the community. The Greek way of life offered a wide variety of social experiences to its members. Road trips, Greek Week, and parties on " the Row " all made up part of the fun-filled side of Greek life. The flip side of the Greek system consisted of more serious aspects such as charity events and the attainment of lifelong friendships. Whether they participated in the Greek Sing or Philanthropies, the Greek system equipped stude nts with vital skills and lasting memories. Together Greek students produced A DEVIL OF A SYSTEM! ' " Section Editor: Lissa Laird sweeping, the-.7.9 ing the C melon Bust, two strive bring ho their house: GRENK Cooling off after a hard day at the Watermelon Bust, 232 Greek Life a Karma receives a much-appreciated shower. Members of Kappa Sigma and Alpha Phi help to get the crowd whipped up during the UCLA game. Enjoying the Sun Devils ' success, two Alpha Phis clap spiritedly during the game against the Bruins, played in Pasadena. W K Valentine 1986 W K Valentine 1986 Greek Life 233 Ipha Gamma Delta was founded at Syracuse University in the fall of 1904. Since that time it had grown into a very strong international sorority with many undergraduate chapters, alum- nae chapters and clubs with a total mem- bership of over 78,000. Recently, Alpha Gamma Delta estab- lished many new colonies, with the newest belonging to ASU. On Sept. 8, 1986, after a successful week of rushing, 85 girls were selected to represent the Alpha Gams newest pledge class. Alpha Gams made a name for them- selves at ASU by participating in all of the annual Greek events including the Sigma Nu Relays, The Sigma Chi Derby Days and, of course, the 1987 Greek Games and Greek Sing. Alpha GammaDelta also held a walk-a-thon for its philanthropic, Juven- ille Diabetes Foundation. Six happy campers prepare for water sports at " Camp Chi Omega. " Alpha Delta Pi ' s put their heads together during Skit Day at Fall Rush ' 86. riendship began with Rush Week. This time allowed newcomers the opportunity to meet hundreds of other new students who were experiencing ASU for the first time. Rush Week gave them the chance to interest with others who were considering the option of joining the Greek system. The week was structured to be an orientation that answered questions about the fraternity system, its costs and requirements. In addition, partici- pants had fun and met new people. Franchcz Productions Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta. Front row.- Cynthia DeYoung, Kim Daiza, Debbie Zeschke, Karen Zuchowski, Stephanie Liss, Amy Baumgartner, Julie Jef- ferson, Cari Chapman, Cindy Miller, Tracey Miller (Music Chairman), Jeannie Cioper. Second row: Nicole Zabransky, Cherie Cornfield, Kristen Boc. Chalice Coward (Rush Chairman), Mary Swartz (Panhellenic Repre- sentative), Elizabeth Hollrah (Junior Panhellenic Representative), Kim McCormick, Christy Kost, Gloria Keller, Sophia Georgis (By-Laws Chair- man), Gina Wickey, Laurie Wiggs, Cindy Towning, Janelle Dessaint. Third row: Katie Cook (Vice-President), Stacie Vogel, Kim Roberts, Lynn Vav- reek (Secretary), Candy Morrison (Altruistic Chairman), Heather Kingery (Standards Chairman), Abby Cooksey (Publicity Chairman), Marcy Tremblay (Social Chairman). Caterinc Coffey (House Chairman), Sheila Magee (Scholarship Chairman), Kelly Landingcr (Assistant Treasurer). Jennifer Hayes (Pearl Chairman), Cynthia Cobb (Chapter Advisor). Fourth row: Sharon Baumgartner, Cheryl Gandre, Chris Morris, Kay Lange. Kate Schelfy, Jennifer George, Heidi Krist, Wendy Godfrey, O Heather Pfeifer, Anna Royse, MicHelle Ross (Sisterhood Chairman), Traci " S • Rich, Randi Richardson, Pam Duncan, Michelle Lambott, Barbara Long, Michelle Hempy, Kelly Johnson. Back row: Laura Sanders (Alumnae Chairman), Becky Priest, Linda Bauer, Tracy Zahay, Randi W ' ichansky, ▪ Theresa Boorland, Amy Mcncer, Lisa McWilliams, Gretchen Roberts. Susan Rowe, Lillian Lee, Lisa Leichtman, Cami Getman, Merry Tune. • Staci Smith, Susan Dahl, Michelle McGowan, Beth Winikka, Lorri Gragg, Carol Warner (Purchase Fund). 234 Alpha Gamma Delta Franchez Production Steve K row Ipha Delta Pi, found- ed in Macon, Ga., was the first organized sorority. ADPi had hundreds of chapters all over the United States and Canada. Social aspects were only a part of ADPi. Scholarship was highly stressed for all members of the sorority. At the national conventio n last summer, the ASU chapter was one of seven sororities to receive awards for their work. ADPi ' s national philanthropic was the Ronald McDonald House. To raise money for the organization they held an annual McJump for Joy jump-a-thon. They suc- cessfully raised thousands of dollars for both the Phoenix and Tucson houses. Alpha Delta Pi also encouraged the women to get involved with outside activi- ties to ensure a well-rounded college ex- perience. Balloons fill the air as a group of active Alpha Phi ' s anxiously await the morning ' s Fall Rush Party. Three flights of Alpha Chi Omegas fill the stairwell of P. V. Main during Rush Week ' 86. Candid Color Photo Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi. Front rote: Penny Deihl, Kristin LaMorte. Michelle Gertz. Marissa Rosenfield. Tiffany Mock. Kristi Poore, Val Porter. Kylce Schroeder, Kristin Sullivan. Michelle Smith. Kelly Jacobs. Dawnn Divito. Katie Burton. Second rote: Lynn Wallace. Meg Maghielse, Shelly Miller. Tema Weiss. Elisa Perlman, Kelly Ferrero. Dana Rittenhouse, Lori Dokouzian. Hollis Fischer. Debbie Bajema, Suzanne Mattson, Hilary Fischer. Jodi Lagge, Michaela Kai- gle. Michelle Adkins. Third row: Michelle Greenfield. Jodi Starr. Cindy Jason. Angela Dezort. Kristin Van Vlack, Hilary Simon. Kathy Hartvigson. Susie Jackelcn. Karen Knutson, Serena Arlotta, Kathy Hieger. Tracy Jensen. Stacy Gower. Kathy Muller, Robyn Weiss, Carrie Gerlach. Sherri Berman. Back rimy Amy Mannis. Jeannie Miceli, Angela Wurtzek Bobbie Matthews, Julie Spomer. Lisa McKinney. Susan Gunterman, Gwynne Williams. Lisa Bianchina. Suzanne Cheshire. Lori Hershman, Kelly Gersler. Stacy Carillo, Diana Thomas. Julie Stauder, Steel Shand:dove, Barbie Porter. Juice Jacks. Debi Spieler. Jennifer Yarington. Alpha Delta Pi 235 I.. Valentine 1986 236 Alpha Phi ollowing a successful re- grouping in February, Alpha Phi pulled together and persevered to make 1986 its best year yet! Raising $1,000 to benefit the American Heart Association through an aerobi-thon, Capturing first place in Greek Sing and receiving an award for outstand- ing participation in the Greek Week blood drive were just a sampling of Alpha Phi ' s achievements during the spring 1986 se- mester. In addition, the 1986 fall semester also proved to be victorious. The Alpha Phis ' triumph at Sigma Nu ' s Coors Relays sparked tremendous enthusiasm and unity throughout the house and the long-await- ed Pledge Presents raised Alpha Phi ' s spir- its even higher! The sorority regrouped in February with 80 women. Its philanthropy was cardiac aid. The mascot was the Phi Bear. It received an award during Greek Week for " outstanding visuals " in Greek Sing. Alpha Phi originated in Syracuse, N.Y. in 1972. Attempting to intimidate the opposition, a Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledge yells across the field during a game. Breaking for the open field, Melissa Sampson keeps an eye out for the approaching defense. Alpha Phi Alpha Phi. Front row: Laura Strope, Heather Tietsort, Kari Voiding, Cheryl Perea, Suzi Moog, Melodi Palidori, Jill Korengold, Paula Ver- mis, Laura Kalafus, Julie Caudron, Debra Johnson. Second row: Ellien Doupe, Debbie Liberante, Carrie Cochran, Missy Peralta, Julie Rome- ro, Beth Crivillo, Stacey Rosenbaum, Janecn Cox, Lori Garrett, Paula Gibson, Lisa DeMauro, Shannon Hayes, Angela Nace, Kendra Mar- tin. Third row: Marti Weston, Krista Herndon, Michelle DeKalb, Stacey Wong, Jennifer Isbell, Robyn Guertner, Karen Heller, Kristi Kearney, Kristen Loveless. Mary Carosell, Susan Turner, Kim Levine, Vicki Sevall, Heather Parsons, Sherry Kresh, Christine Barinka. Fourth row: Stephanie Davis, Janelle Guerero, Susie A ntencio, Su- zanne Smith, Chris Reina, Sheila Kuntze, Stephanie Biundo, Dara Mufich, Jill Drinkwine, Beth Wilbur, Christine Buddecke, Vicky Vc- garra, Janet Woods. Shelley Abeyta, Sheila Rose. Beth Vialle, Mary Wurtz, Holly Baird, Kristi Holtz, Michelle Bonar. Fifth row: Terri Morris, Shawna Van Dyke, Cassidy Kinder, Julianne McClarity, Me- lanie Switzer, Kristi Barnett, Rhonda Jennings. Beth Flannigan, Eliza- beth Bruening, Jennifer O ' Connor, Adili Lamp, Amy Besse, Lisa Ab- ney, Margo Fekas, Tade Bua, Sara Liko, Christine Goode, Heidi Riedner. Back row: Karen Wise. Melissa Ercoli, Romina Banks, Maria Grillo, Denise Ozers, Michelle Lipkin, Tiffany Taylor, Michelle Bo- hun, Marji Pringle, Liz Marshall, Colette Wright, Kathy Scaer, Jenni- fer Levitan, Leslie Schaefer. W K Valentine " , " 1986 W K 1986 iv: ie . se 41 ' t ASU there were plenty of opportuni- ties for the athletically inclined student who was not participating in a varsity sport to join some sort of team. The scope of competition included not only Greeks but other campus groups as well. Throughout the year, participants were able to test their abilities in over 25 different team and individual sports. There were also two divisions for each sport, which enabled everyone to land a spot on a team. Participation as a member of the Greek community allowed members to experience the excitement and challenge of working to- ward a common goal with their houses. 1pha Chi Omega Soror- ity was founded on Oct. 15, 1885, at De Pauw University in Greencastle, Ind. Ori- ginally founded as a musical fraternity, Alpha Chi Omega chose the Greek lyre as its badge, which symbolized this heritage. The colors of scarlet and olive green were chosen to commemorate the autumnal founding of the fraternity. The Zeta Pi chapter at ASU was installed on Sept. 25, 1982. Alpha Chi Omega contributed many hours and much financial support to altru- istic projects over the years. The Zeta Pi chapter had been awarded outstanding Philanthropic House for three consecutive years since its installment in 1982. These altruisms included: The Alpha Chi Omega Foundation, The MacDowell Colony, The National Easter Seal Society, Self Help Toys and The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Spiking over outstreached arms, an SAE brother gains the point in a close game of two-man volleyball. Reversing direction suddenly, a determined Pi Phi attempts to cluck two defenders. W K Valentine 1986 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega. Front Rau: Lisa Tatum, Denise Collier. Susie Seefetdt, Susan Sharkey, Pam Mirassou, Holly Phillips, Heather Haas, Susan Leib, Elizabeth Owens, Sheryl Hughes, Christine Malone, Kelliey Modaff, Teresa Speck, Diane Levine, Kambria Paskwietz, Ally-son Shaw, Jackie Front, Monique Bue, Penny Cigoy, Kim Carsten. Second Row: Patrcia Shedd, Missy Uzanis, Michelle Niehold, Maureen Sweeney, Paula Stears, Tammy Stearns, Amy Bloomberg, Jill Tibke, Tiare Lent, Marybeth Sheldon, Jill Cooke, Laura Smith. Denise Leeper, Kelly O ' Connell, Kathy Skutecki, Jill Ormond. Alisa Corsi, Sandra Hix, Teresa Cooper, Susie Nowak, Kim Hoke, Lisa Matranga. Third Row: Amy Osborn, Terri Shoeneman, Tess Blackburn, Betzy Scanlon, Miriam Leffert, Stacey Berlin, Krissy Kolander, Laura Clark, Michelle Kilcrease, Traci McDermott, Robyn Field, Lisa Rubin, Kelly Johnstone, Amy Bussema, Kell) Fife, Jennifer Clarke, Kristiin Nawrocki, Angela Cochran, Penny Colo, Pamela Fields, Emily Gullikson, Sherri Weaver, Jacqueline Guss, Kathi Trestain, Jenn). Wilbor, Laura Lenhart, Katy Wellman. Back Row: Christine Linden, Laura Warder, Jennifer Clements, Kristen Sandberg, Jennifer Glavin, Chrissy Lowery, Kristen Brown. Suzanne Chmelik, Jennifer Noonan, Kelly Dibenedetto, Trish O ' Brien, Jeanne Ricci, Tahnee Shultz, Jill Cluck, Trisha Carlson, Mary Beall, Christina Boyd, Kelley O ' Neill, Krissi Oliverio, Jenny Hruhek, Kim Brock, Debbie Cole, Suzie Kramer, Tiffany Bova. Not Pictured: Amy Bernstein, Patti Bohlman, Laura Brown, Barb Charnpoux, Stephanie Frankel, Kim Johnson, Stephanie Jones, Suzy Montgomery, Susan Mortell, Kate Oakes. Jill Ormond. Stephanie Pellar, Shelly Schaffer, Julie Schwartz, Leslie Soli, Jodie Soltero. Melina Sotelo, Candy Wall, Carrie Weiner Alpha Chi Omega 237 amma Phi Beta was a wom- en ' s social organization that focused on developing excellence in the areas of scho- lastic skills, social skills, leadership skills and personal development. It was an inter- national organization with chapte rs all over the United States and Canada. It sup- ported a camp for the underprivileged children in British Columbia called Camp Sechelt. Some of its local honors at ASU were fourth place in scholarship, Spring 1985; first place in Greek Sing, Spring 1985; second place in Greek Sing, Spring 1986; first place in choreography, Spring 1986; and third place in the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust, Fall 1986. Sisterhood knows no boundaries for Pi Phi Molly Barlow and Kappa Carol Schultz as they share a friendly. Kappa Alpha Thetas Jennifer Dickson, Nancy Strake, Michelle Seder and Lauren Kirshner step out for a night on the Row. WK Valentine 0 1986 Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta. Front Row: Jennifer Silver, Sophie Plos, Pammy Matthews, Wendy Dombrowski, Kim Lau, Brenda Robbins. Second Row: Kathy Collins, Cristina Stuart, Margaret Milliken, Kim Turner, Heidi Schcifele, Melissa Saw- ers, Kristin Schmidtke, Jill Schmeicher, Laura Hewlett, Robin Mcnutt, Suc Schyring. Third Row: Sharon Mailer, Debbie Jepson, Wendy Strode, Kim Mitchcil. Kelly Ross. Marni Loss, Denise Ingle, Julie Kerr, Georgia Mitchell, Carrie Coleman. Back Row: Nicole Fayette, Anya Novotny, Tina Cavoretto, Karen Kearse, Traci Weaver, Kathy Cabanyog, Heather Hudson, Nancy Jep- son, Wendy Smith, Melissa Lofthus, Larissa Stephan. 238 Gamma Phi Beta W.K. Valentine 1986 W.K. Valentine o 1986 isterhood was easily developed at ASU. A wide variety of women, with individual values and backgrounds, brought uniqueness to their sororities. This was one of the great advantages to sorority involvement the portunity to live and work with that special group of people and the development of friendships that would last a lifetime. It was a special friendship bonded by the common ideals shared among members. Yet while it was hard to define, the friendships that developed brought a fuller meaning to the understanding of sisterhood. ith 121 members, the Phi Omega chapter of Delta Delta Delta was one of the largest sororities on ASU ' s campus. The house was chartered in 1965. It won the Panhellenic blood drive for 11 con- secutive semesters. Since 1983, the Tri Deltas donated ap- proximately $7,000 to the Cancer Re- search Center in Tucson. In the spring of 1986, the center dedicated a room to Delta Delta Delta. The sorority raised most of the money through its two annual philanthropies: the fall softball tournament, in which the fra- ternities competed, and the spring pancake breakfast in the Palo Verde Main cafe. In addition, the Tri Deltas awarded var- ious women ' s scholarships each year. Pi Phis Amy Story and Marge Ellis show that riding double on a Sun Devil Cruiser is a popular and fast method of getting around campus. Surrounded by fellow students and Sun Devil Band members, three sorority sisters gather before a foot- ball game. W.K. Valentine o 1986 Delta Delta Delta. Front Row: Amy Clark, Kathleen Branch, Wendy Poage, Kelly Dunagan, Tina Ciudad, Laura London, Karla Kriss, Stacy Scheeler, Lori Ashberg. Suzanne Headier, Kristian Hermal, Debbie Schemmel, Holli Schneider, Gretchen Taibl, Lisa Krolik, Kendra Martin, Karen Logan, Lisa Underwood. Jenni Underwood, Jenni Petra, Kim Compiano, Valerie Aabeich. Second Row: Beth Willing, Shcllie Irwin, Holly Rosenbloom, Shellie Walsh, Lisa Farrell, Michal Laramie, Emily Lambert, Sophia Luciani, Darlene Biencn- field, Cory McDonald, Karen Fahey, Vicky Wheeler, Clair Wheeler, Angela Kolar, Ellen Igmand, Jennifer Emick, Patty Busby, Julie Stephens. Third Row: Robin Swanson. Chris Olsen, Susan Stronoch, Diane Caccamo, Meta Nikolai, Jennifer Drinkwine, Kerri Chapman, Chris Hogg, Cindy Peterson. Vikky O ' Chesky, Suzanne Lcichliter, Brenda Jensen, Tanya Taylor. Tracey Henshaw, Elena Baca, Jill Wolfe, Diane Osgood. Amy Wilthite. Fourth Row: Colette Streeper, Dione Dubois, Lori Wright, Bonnie Gray, Jennifer Grcive, Andie Poisner, Michelle Bray, Sonya Seyfert, Wendy Frank, Karla Kaasa. Wendy Rasmussen, Leslie Hamner, Devin Moss, Aaryn, Melissa Kunde, Julie Ziegler, Karen Nickerson. Top Row: Beth Kraus, Maria Frew, Katie Whitlock, Lisa Maylor, Liz Carson, Reva Rubin. Tanya Nickolich, Robin Baron. Stephanie Blair, Sarah Christy, Anne Roberts, Kirsten Cole, Shannin Imberri, Lauren Browning, Michelle Annau, Sheri Lutz, Dawn Owens, Nancy Shroeder, Lynn Wallace, Kerry Novicki, Collen Kielty, Sandy Caputa. 7) C O ti) " What I like best about the Tri Delts is the sisterhood and friends that I ' ve found here. " -Valerie Habeich, Tri Delt active Delta Delta Delta 239 nchors Aweigh " was Del- ta Gamma ' s motto. This nautical sorority dove in each fall by helping raise money for charity in the Sigma Nu Coors Relay. The Dee Gees ' philanthropy was aid to the blind. Every spring these sisters splashed into helping support the blind by holding Anchor Splash, a fun-filled fraternity frol- ic with cool relays, hot men and lots of sun. In 1986 Delta Gamma was honored to receive the Most Outstanding Sorority in Greek Week. Sisterhood, cherished memories, helping others and lasting friendships were all found in this nautical sorority. Delta Gamma sailed best in the seas of the Greeks. W. K. Valentine 1986 ach semester, fraternity and sorority members gave of themselves and their time to assist campus, community and national ser- vice organizations. This assistance was known as Philanthropics. Whether it was raising money, giving blood, or taking underprivileged children to a football game, fraternity and sorority mem- bers were always first to respond to a campus or community need. Last year over $50,000 and 1,500 man hours were donated to help needy organizations. The fraternities and sororities at ASU re- alized that bringing relief and happiness to others was a rewarding feeling. The opportu- nity to work together toward a common goal gave the members a sense of pride and per- sonal satisfaction. The program also en- hanced their fraternity and sorority life. Scooping out a handful of melon, Maggie Appleby serves herself during a lull in the activities. Jockeying for a position during the Theta Chi musi- cal chairs game, almost 1500 participants compete for that elusive scat. W K. Valentine ° 1986 Delta Gamma Delta Gamma. Front row: Tami Jonovich. Laura Fenken, Phyllis Tope, Sabrina Silea, Tashia Kuta, Jody Black, Jody Wells, Sheri Schroeder, Megan Minnehan, Lisa Snell. Dina Hallstrom, Tina Gustin. Karen Petersen. Second row: Joanne Asquith. Karen Cooksey, Dana Dixon, Kelli Doan, Lauren McFall, Sharon Sahm, Jennifer Oberlander, Kimberly Cohen, Shaun McGuinty, Heather McHale, Julie Cramblet, Holly Jackson, Lisa Shelley, Kristi Peterson, Jill Fraker, Jennifer Brown, Lisa Douglas. Third row: Angie Kempf, Kimberley Decesare, Laure Malouf, Kris Walton. Kelly Macardican, Sandy Ponkey, Stephanie Steitman, Shari Berkey, Anne Yrastorza, Heather Gillissie, Heather White, Gina Joseph, Linda Jorgensen, Karin Bagg, Lori Wilson, Suzy Katherler, Kay Brickley, Carrie Wilhite, Lisa Pecoraro, Steph Banks. Jill Corbet. Back row Kelly Baird, Jane Bednar, Lisa Campos, Kris Kleespies, Kimmy Maus, Candy Nelson, Bobbie Bonthius, Christe Beavers, Suzannah Hocutt, Leslie Rippberger, Paula Milton, Michelle Touby, Courtney Manion, Cathey Cook, Jennifer Van Horn, Stacy Haymes. 240 Delta Gamma SAOI-1 IN.AU W. K. Valentine © 1986 W. K. Valentine 1986 appa Alpha Theta was a I Greek organization dedicated to the pro- motion of social growth, scholastics and lifetime friendships. On ASU ' s campus since 1959, Theta grew to be one of the largest sororities and in 1986 was ranked second among sororities in scholarship. Their national philanthropy was Logo- pedics, an institute for speech and hearing impediments. In addition to supporting Logopedics, Theta assisted other organi- zations by participating in their philan- thropic events. Theta also took part in Greek Week, in which all the Greeks worked together for charity. In the spring of 1986, teamed with the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Sigma Kappa and the women of Alpha Phi, they won the Greek Sing. Thetas prided themselves on being ac- tive all over ASU ' s campus by getting in- volved in outside activities ranging from intramurals to ASASU and anything in between. 111■111•1111111G1 Being a team leader can be a dirty job, as the Lamb- da Chi coach, Duane Drape, finds out during the watermelon bust. Sorority girls gather around the Sigma Nu pool dancing, cheering and hoping their house will win Sigma Nu Relays. Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta. Front Row: Whitney Fogt, Stephanie Stry, Susie Hensley, Amy C. Peebles, Laura Kettleson, Julie Pagonis, Nancy Stracke, Lauren Kirshner, Kathy Jacobs, Karen Anchor, Lissa Laird, Loretta Wooten, Laura Stover, Kim Korczynski, Janie Brooks, Mary Hamilton, Kerri Boas, Jodi Stoller, Kelly Cusack, Heidi Meyer, Shawn Anderson, Second Row: A.J. Vick- erman. Robby Johnson, Jennifer Veran. Monet Valdez, Holly Pickett, Maria Tsircou, Betsy Gamble, Chris Bielinski, Michelle Ornstein, Lauray Stupey, Leza Lachapell, Kay Abrahamson, Lori Lockridge, Karen Baerst, Lisa Wilson, Cathy Callicoat, Lisa Wright, Susan Drew, Third Row: Barb Soener, Michelle Klinger, Kim Johnson, Pati Kerbaugh, Susan Strickland, Lauren Dopp, Laura Lacey, Jennifer Dixon, Laurie O ' Connor, Carolynn Farley, Jennifer Evans, Jennifer Martin, Jodi Gallant, Liz Massa, Steph Salton, Julianne Wilfert, Stacy Axe, Back Row: Susan Roush, Kelly Connolly, Cheryl Pick, Stephanie Palmer, Margi McMillen, Sara Meredith Smith, Tiffany Bycott, Kris Tomsik, Julie Garland, Jake Jacobson, Kim O ' Conner, Darcy Blaine, Betsy Bullock, Lisa Sanson, Michelle Sedar, Sara Maupin, Kristy Weiler, Monica Vernon, Kate Rose, Rachel McElhanon, Carrie Kriz. Kappa Alpha Theta 241 " Although we are unified and working toward common goals, Theta is a special sisterhood that allows me to grow to my fullest potential. " -Cheryl Pick, Theta President appa Delta began 1986 with a bang. First it captured top honors with Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Chi and Beta Theta Pi during Greek Sing: After its first victory, the women again received top places in Greek Games with their teammates Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Pi, as well as recapturing the ASU All Sorority Intramural Championship Banner Award. It must be noted however that Deltas in 1986 were more than just fun and games. In March 1986, the Kay Dees held their annual Shamrock Project, whose purpose was to raise money for the prevention of child abuse. As a result of the Kay Dees ' efforts, Gov. Bruce Babbitt declared March 17 the Kappa Delta Prevention of Child Abuse Day. Staffing the R.E.A.C.H. desk in the Student Life office, Brian Root handles inquiries regarding orga- nizations as well as the mailboxes for the organiza- tions. Between classes Sigma Chi pledges help to support themselves by marketing the Greek Phone Directory. Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Front Ron: Samantha Emma, Joric Jackson, Kim Salazar, Cathy Moran, Therese Mulligan, Gene Belanger, Denise Dowlin, K.C. Coffelt, Paula Ackley, Lisa Pereira. Second Row: Kelly Dunham, Cheryl D. Cheney, Ranata Montgomery, Donna Hunter, Sabrina Nichols, Dana Ling. Cheryl Parker, Janet Jaskowski, Kathryn Lynch. Christy Bohler. Third Ron: Meagan Carpenter, Krista Gibson, Pam Tucker, Amy Schwelling, Stacie Shurtz, Sheri Moore, Jacque Young, Holly Wollseth, Adra Sorenson, Mary Ondre, Kristen Wiswell, Staci Wright. Back Ron: Diana Friedman, Anna-Marie Gassaway, Jenny Yeager, Viki Kmetty, Shelly Schork, Kim Eckert, Tina Walter, Cyndi Thorna- zewski, Chris I lendrickson, Steph Vaughn, Martha Byrket, Kris King. 242 Kappa Delta I W K Valenti. ' 1986 Greek system was made up of lead- ers. Many Greek men and women were outstanding in grades, community service and campus activities. In the spring, a Greek Man and Woman of the year were chosen from 12 outstand- ing indivisuals. There were representatives in executive offices of the Associated Stu- dent Council, Devil ' s Advocates, Student Foundation, college councils, honoraries, ASU athletics, cheerleaders and the Homecoming Court. Sororities and fraternities provided an opportunity for leadership by opening many avenues for involvement. r psilon Delta was one of the finest Kappa Kappa Gamma chapters in the nation. On ASU ' s campus since 1959 , the chapter ' s members continued to achieve excellence as a group and individ- ually. In the past, Kappas worked together to be named Best Unhoused Chapter in the nation. They won first or second in Greek Week for three years and Pledge of the Year in 1985 and 1986. Epsilon Delta continually ranked in the top five overall in sorority scholarship at ASU. Each individual Kappa strove for the best in all that she did. She knew that her sisters would be behind her through and through. Kappas knew that the key to suc- cess was sisterhood. During a lull in the action, Kit T Liz Dickey takes a moment to smile for the camera. bit:1p W K Valentine 1986 Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Front Row: Stephanie Yost, Gaye Gilbert, April Moore, Jennifer Merrell. Kara Keenan. Amy Rudick, Dana Walters. Jane Brecheisen. Melissa Soza, Laura May. Second Row: Carolyn Johnson, Debbie Walquist, Sue Murphy, Kathy Rymer, Kim Krigsten, Robin Schaffer, Michelle Hagan, Lori Tameron. Stephanie King, Sally Ituerman, Caryl Schultz, Kara Borchers. Third Row: Carla Champagne. Justine Phil- ip, Cathy Reagor, Sarah Dillon, Robin Clark, Natalie Young, Maureen Keenan, Justine Kable, Cricket Mitchell, Kelly Courier, Kella Joseph, Leanne Knop, Courtney Demon, Kristen Rulenacht, Cheryl Sokolosky, Suzanne Roski. Vicki Lawrence. Fourth Row: Shari Kitchen, Cindy McLinn, Danell Senarighi, Yvonne Masters, Mary TreRy, Elise DeCleva, Lori Stuart, Beth Kacynski, Michelle Ruyle, Heather Hall, Maria Mit- sanas. Tiffany Riegal, Julie Ziemer, Ann Love, Lori Bazzano, Marcclle Lovfald, Brenda Tang, Jolyn Warlord. Filth Row: Donna Zannoni, Leslie Stuart, Karen Shaughnessy, Dawn Clegg, Megan Womack, Angela Reiger, Susan Black. Lora Mastrangelo, Kathy Klaus, Marci Dow, Kim Suiartz, Tara Murray, Dawn Mattox„Andrea Head, Lisa Konatske, Shelley Porter. Hack Row: Liz Reed, Cyndi Rontanoff. Gina Nestro, Shari Wischer, Leah Lewis. Shelley Jones, Terri Hoffman, Julie Croon, Jen Whiteman, Heidi Ehlert, Adele D ' Agostino. Cheryl Cohen. Gail Gagliardi, Lisa Kardos, Karrin Konasek, Kate Kelly, Sheri Matto,., Ellena Ochoa, Tracic Hasse, Andrea Tameron, Not Pictured.- Lisa Brietenwischer, Paige Skanchy. Sheryl McCubbin, Melinda Tam, Erin O ' Hayre, Kristen Brown, Jennifer Dunn. Etc Treschiha. Angela Herbert, Ashley Cate. Ann Dallas. Kappa Kappa Gamma 243 .A1111.1111111111111•0• " " " -- Fr-VP i Beta Phi fraternity was founded at Monmouth College in Mon- mouth, Ill. on April 28, 1867, as T. C. Sorosis the first national secret college society of women to be modeled after the Greek letter fraternity of men. It was not until Feb. 14, 1965, that the golden arrows of Pi Beta Phi could be seen at ASU, and over the years its positions, influences and contributions on campus were of outstanding and remarkable cali- ber. From Panhellenic officers to Home- coming queens, Pi Phi ' s became one of the best sororities on campus. Their leadership and academic achievements included Dev- il ' s Advocates, Student Foundation, R.E.A.C.H., ASASU, ODK Honorary, Order of Omega, Golden Key and Sophos. Two heads prove better than one for these Greeks pouring over a problem. W K Valentine ' 1986 C. ) c 7 C 0 C F. Pi Beta Phi. Front Row: Kerri Brockhaug, Shari Strandberg, Kathy Hill- ock, Kingsly Dewey, Jane Aulozzi, Mindy Barbee. Sarah Steffen, Polly Steed, Leslie Day, Deborah Primrose, Melissa Heard, Amy Anspach, Anne Brashcar, Sara Rowdcr, Amy Davis, Julie Niedlinger, Susie Petrucci. Sec- ond Row: Tracey D ' Agostino, Carey Carmichael, Carrie Eden Hassett, Laura Herrick, Danielle Huntress, Ella Baker, Susan Aulozzi, Stacy Sears. Alli Gerrish, Lisa DeFranco, Maggie Appelbe, Jacquie Bona- cich, Jane Apelbe, Kerry Miles, Susan Warner, Maryly Maguire, Mindy McCarty, Jennifer Hirst. Third Ron,: Jill Mozer, Kelly Bartz, Kim Whal- Ion, Kristin Alexander. Jamie Barendrick. Beth Gammon, Ann Auelmann, Brooke Walker. Tina Cardenas, Lori May. Shannon Hassett, Morel Mul- lard, Kathy Pitcher, Amy Artigue, Gena Madden. Debi Wennerberg, Katie GeBott, Jennifer DePriest. Sheridan Boone, Jennifer Spencer, Debi Schmidt, Cathy Zafcr. Fourth Row: Amy Story, Julie Champagne, Marge Ellis, Liz Goziak, Molly Barlow, Kathy Kinnear, Colleen Sweeny, Katie Collier, Kathy Kinsley, Marcie Langenthal, Megann McPhee, Kristin Reis- hick, Nancy Siemenski, Kristan Johnson, Nicole Frcgosi, Robin Friedman, Kim Chastain, Gretchen Barton, Shelley Courtney, Lee Anne Johnson, Beth Woodall, Lori Mayer. Back Row: Tricia Hastings, Jane McVey, Kristin Roegner, Kim English, Wendy Boone, Kristin Galey, Dee Dee Mulder, Carrie Wade, Dianne Allen, Leslie Childs, Karen Hardy, Kathy Cielak, Beth Stevenson, Jubie Molera, Jennifer Stern, Lisa Sill, Patrice Cabianca, Suzy Gilb, Liz Falor. 244 Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi W.C. Valentine 6 1986 W.C. Valentine 1986 he academic standards of ASU became more challenging each year. The Greek sys- tem strove to develop programming and to create awareness of existing programs de- signed to help its members meet those chal- lenges. Seminars were provided for time manage- ment, note and test taking, report writing, and study skills. Every sorority and fraternity elected a member who was in charge of the chapter ' s scholarship. By providing fun and interesting activities, studying and learning were encouraged, and good scholarship stan- dards were maintained. After all, the Greek system believed academics and achievements were the mainstay of a college career. he Psi Epsilon Chapter of Chi Omega filled many needs in the past year as it served its members, its alumni and the community at large. Chi Omega has always strived to reach excellence in scholarship, service and college relations. The ASU chapter achieved this goal by attainment of an overall GPA which ranked number one among all campus sor- otities. In addition Chi Omega held social events which benefitted others such as a Rock-a-thon for the Arthritis Foundation, as well as the annual Plantation Ball and several exchanges with campus fraterni- ties. For ASU Chi Omega, a sorority was more than just a club, it was a way of life. The library provides this Pike with a choice of food for thought. Two Tri-belts combine their efforts in hitting the books. Academics Chi Omega Chi Omega Front Row: Shauna McKallor, Mindy Schienerman, Jennifer Ankeney, Ricky Zeller, Lily Gresham, Vicky Chambers, Wendi Walters, Lynn Crenshaw, Kristen Leibowitz, Shelly Tram, Angie Warnock, Jill Moench. Second Row: Michelle Oplawski, Leslie Bowen, Tina Cag, Amy Young, Julie Horne, Janice Partin, Cindy Langford, Jeanne Gustke, Shan- non Daugherty, Dana Nicholas, Cindy Buzzar-Buzard, Marnie Finley, Tan- ya Lodwig, Julie Swedburg, Nan Farman, Tanya Bose, Shannon Keller, Third Row: Lisa Trent, Tammi Kam pmc ier. Paula Humble, Sarah Weigell, Lisa Hewitt, Kristina Mathosian, Sherri Orr, Alisha Goff, Marjorie Stone, Erin Ireland, Stephanie Elliot, Tracey Peru. Debbie Olshcfsky, Sandy Seamans, Tanya Bose, Kelly Carroll, Tanya Kish, Michelle Nielson, Linda Donaldson. Jeanne Connor. Back Row: Stephanie Chilton, Muffle Merri- man, Gina Lombardi, Kris Mikolajewski, Stephanie Petrich, Angela Bon- acci, Kala Spigarelli, Kristen Peloquin, Mary Arenson, Julie Hughes, Kim Padget, Leslie Dillon, Emily Trask, Katie Zyzda, Janie Beck, Margie Carroll, Karin Schell, Gretchen Englert. Tracey Grear, Sue Armintrout, Aud Bloom. n November 28, 1970 Zeta Alpha Chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha so- rority was founded on the campus of ASU. To become a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha, pledges had to have a G PA of 2.5 and 12 credit hours at ASU. The sorority colors were apple green and salmon pink, with the ivy leaf as its symbol and the tea rose was its national flower. It brought together women interested in fostering high ideals of personal character of cultur- al and educational pursuits and of high service. Some of the actitivies that the AKA ' s were involved in were an annual Sweet- heart Ball; Several AKA nights when women interested in the sorority spent the evening with the actives. Also several phil- anthropies for groups around the city. The major service project they participated in each year was the Crisis Pregnancy Center Walk-a-Thon. The AKAs were also represented in the Panhellenic Council at ASU and many other campus organizations. Gettin ' wild on the dance floor is Stephanie Sattin at the Fiji formal. Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha. Front Row: Lizette Davis, Anita Collins, Thayla Rodgers, Eva Bowen. Back Row: (Graduate Advisor) Mrs. Goldye Hart, Natalie Payton, Genii Rodgers, Kris Nicholson, Lisa Bell, Kristy McCarty, Kate Pierce, knitter Mabry, Cynthia Brown, Toni Farmer. W. K. Valentine ' ' 1986 246 Alpha Kappa Alpha K. Valentine 1986 W.K. Valentine c 1986 W.K. Valentine 1986 ot GARP he purpose of GARP was to regulate any Greek campus event where alcohol was to be served. Educating the Greek System on the al- cohol regulations of ASU and State of Arizona ' s alcohol laws was GARP ' s pri- mary concern. The reason GARP came about a few years ago was mostly due to the fact that ASU administrators and police wanted regulation of Greek parties and social functions. I.F.C. and Panhellenic stepped in and said they wanted the opportunity to regulate the parties, so GARP was formed. GARP had a tough fall semester in 1986. The two co-chairpersons sat on a task force that consisted of Alpha Dr. presidents, the Director of Public Safety, ASU police, and Judi Biggs, the Greek Life coordinator, to act as intermediaries between the ASU officers and the Greek students. elta Kappa Epsilon was founded at Yale University on June 22, 1844 by Fifteen members of the class of 1846, in protest against what they saw as the injustices and limitations of the pre- vailing society system. In the words of one founder, " The most favored candidate is he who combines in the most equal propor- tions the gentleman, the scholar, and the jolly good fellow " criteria which have re- mained unchanged to this day. As the newest fraternity on campus, we are continually striving for excellence, in scholastics, athletics and involvement in the Greek System, as well as the ASU community as a whole. The leadership qualities of our members are exemplified in our broad involvement on campus. We have members in many greek committees, campus club and student government, in- cluding the current Student Body Presi- dent. Two amigos, John and Soch live it up at a Fiji for- mal. The party at the Sigma Nu Relays knocks the shorts off of Jodi (with the help of a Sigma Nu). Living life on the edge, Sigma Nu party goers rock to the beat. Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon. Front Row: Bob Ryan, Rick Cook, Gary Petersen, Jeff Yehle and Kory Blythe. Second Row: Daniel Bodenski, Greg Zugmier, Timothy Metzler and Kevin Adams. Back Row: Bill Gammage, Karl A. Karg IV, Randy Swansigcr, Chris Cummiskey and Lewis Brown. Delta Kappa Epsilon 247 .1•P ' 5 AeS e ' ' ' -. ),?N N, V• ' - ,3•- ,e.,T.- ,6:C■ c 4 , - ,11,N$ feet S. . 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ATO then left campus in 1971, when the number of men in the house fell to inoperable levels. Then in 1984, Jim Harris, an ATO alumni from ASU, began an interest group. Two months later, the interest group became an ATO colony and then an official chapter. On June 1, 1986, five members of the ATO Alumni Housing Corporation pur- chased the Tempe Manor apartments lo- cated on Eighth Street and Gary in Tempe. The 20-unit complex was pur- chased for $650,000 through donations from local ATO Alumni. On Sept. 5, 1986, the Zeta Alpha chap- ter of ATO held an all-Greek, 3,500-per- son " ATO Homecoming party. " Harry Mitchell, ATO alumni and mayor of Tempe was on hand for a ribbon-cutting ceremony to officially re-open the ATO house. ogs played active roles in nearly every fra- ternity as mascots. Not only did they symbolize each fraternity and its members but they were companions and friends as well. The SAE mascot, Nick, was a seven-month- old pure bred Sheltie who spent most of his time in the house or out in the backyard. Noble Ni- cholas, as he was officially called, was named after one of the eight founding fathers of SAE and was treated just as respectfully as his name- sake. Nick was fed a nutritious diet, and no one was allowed to feed him beer or junk food. Tom McAndrew said " he likes legs and once in a blue moon, he ' ll lie down for you. He ' s kind of stuck up because he knows he ' s good looking, and when girls come in he perks up and looks proud. " Chesty, mascot of Sigma Chi, was somewhat on the heavy side. Chesty had been part of Sig- ma Chi for six years. Buff Decker a sophomore at ASU said, " He knows his way around campus as well as any student . " Unger, alias the " eggman " of the Phi Kappa Psi house, had an attitude that went beyond normal dogdom. Owner, Gerald Coffey com- pared the pug terrier to a philosopher and a Rhodes Scholar, saying, " People can and do learn from him. " Gerald felt Unger was a " per- son reincarnated as a dog, " which explained the dog ' s deep appreciation of music. Unger ' s favor- ite groups were U2 and the Cure, but " he thinks that the major influential rock groups of this century are Led Zeppelin and the Beatles. " The Pike house had three pets: one black mutt named Dani, one Doberman pinser named James and the youngest of the bunch, 12-week- old golden retriever pup Wylie (Pi Kappa Alpha) Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega. Front Row: Mark Collins, Mike Buccino, Jim Lind- holm, Reb Guthrie, Mark RcKate, Dan Cortez, Karl Meyer. Second Row: Kevin Salerno, Rich Grimm, Jon Lindholm, Scott Altman, Mike Pettit, Doug Berns, Bob C ha fey, Todd Walker, Todd Brown, Jay Greenberg. Third Row: Mike Obert, Dean Curtaiin, Brian Marin. Darrin Hugen, Pat Cos- tello. Dave Walters, Bob Carlson, Todd Alveree, Ken Myers, Stan Godbe- here. Clay Tucker, Dave Puffer. Back Row: Scott Tonkinson, Tom Bugbee, Mark Thompson, Scott Rothrock. Brian Vrooman, John Clabeaux, Tyler Marsh, Chris Shoplock, Larry Struber, Damain Greenberg, Brian I larsen, Kcn Whitley. Not Pictured: Rob Anderson, Mike Berkowitz. Jeff Berry, Bill Brown, Chris Becraft, George Clark, Ron Collette, Drew Corradini, Ian Dawson, Tom Dunning, Chris Erne. Ray Eveleth, Thom Farshler, Dagz- Fo!ger, Mo Glancy, Al Halverson, Scott Hill, Randy Inman, Dean Kauf- man, Ron Phifer, George Prinski, Steve Reasncr, Mark Rhone, Dave Rook, Brian Roper, Scott Rothrock, Dave Smithcrs, Steve Stuart, Kent Veldhui- zee, Chris Vickers, Steve Web, Carlose Williams, Neal Catalano, Jason Donkersley, Scott Lange, James Muzzall, Dave Peterson, Mark Sawick, Steve Keller. 250 Alpha Tau Omega ,..t5U). 1 ne of the pledges said it best when he said, " Now and in the future and that will be in the future as now will help the future of now " in the Beta house. The brothers didn ' t quite know what it meant, but it sounded good. There were a lot of things to remember about the banner year the Delta Tau chap- ter of Beta Theta Pi had: the new house, the parties, the road trips, the retreats and the great pledges that helped make the house stronger in every way. The new house symbolized a new beginning for the chapter. The dilemma of losing their house brought the members all closer together and made them stronger. They finally found a house, the Millstone apartments- the Bowman ' s, the Wreshes, the Calzadil- las and the Chooches made the Beta house the most spirited on campus. After all, " the first mark of a Beta will be his Beta spirit. " Kwagmeir, here with escort Dave Kyme, regularly accompanies brothers around campus. K. Valentine 1986 Beta Theta Pi — - it Ai AtA TLItta Elyta °rad Tau 19 SG 2113011a Mate -Cilmbersitv t Beta Theta Pi. Bottom Row: Robert Romero, Elby Herman, Paul Taggert, Mark Boyer, Charles Graves, David Harrison, Kennith Moon. Second Row: Paul Mancini, John Simmons, Scott Batchelor, Robert Bowman. Third Row: Mark Osman, Jeffrey Hinz. Top Row: Hal Woodhead, Richard Joseph, Scott Levin, Auston Miller, Alan Harding. Patrick Neher, Christo- pher Hegarty. Beta Theta Pi 251 he Delta Sigma Phi Nation- al Fraternity was founded Dec. 10, 1899. In 1986-87, national headquarters were lo- cated in Indianapolis, Ind. The ASU Beta Psi chapter. was founded in 1948. Since that time many chapters have been formed, and the fraternity has now amassed 125 chapters nationally, with cur- rent total membership at 90,000. They were commonly known as the Delta Sigs throughout the Greek system and on cam- puses across the country,. 1986 was a banner year for Delta Sigma Phi. With a strong 26-man pledge class, intense social calendar, tough intramurals teams and several major philanthropic events they were one of the leading houses on campus. Mom and Dad get the grand tour of the Row during Parents Weekend in the fall. A brother helps keep the Delta Sigma grounds well- groomed. - " mv-L-r)FLTA Mt; WI( Valentine " 1986 IMMI111■1•111 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi. Front Row: Mike Gerloch, Fred Johnson Second Row: Reid Stromberg, Paul Williams, Jon Pitzman, Jon Armpriester, Tom Abraham, Dean Plummer, Paul Tafoya, Brian Lathiurn. Fritz Mockey, John Hamson, Jeff Rippberger. Third Row: Adeel Rahman, Tyler Rhoades, William Schultz, Dean Obenaver, Brian Tassinari, Todd Warner, Jonh Weir, Chris Bidwell, Brad Davis, Sean Darnels, Anthony Massahos, Kevin Goodell, Lee Barber, Loren Siekman, Stewart H a berle. Four Row: Bill Beasley, Chris Siegfreid, Tyler Zagurski, Frank Moore, Glenn Zeldin, David Gorski, Kilo Rod Gentry. Mike Fortuniato, Mark Schmidt. Thom Tobin, Aaron Newby, Mike Ritter, Tyree Cline. Back Row: Bob Enright, Tom Hart. Chris Sullivan, Fred Schempf, David Obertarder, Greg Popp, Bob Hart, Joe Haver, Mike Hoffman. 252 Delta Sigma Phi K appa Sigma has been a lead- er among ASU fraternities since 1963, and in recent years, their success has been un- paralleled. Two of the past five " Greek Men of the Year " have been Kappa Sigs. In five of the past six years there has been a Kappa Sig holding one of the four IFC executive positions. This past year, Kappa Sigma was first among Division II houses in intramurals and second in philanthro- pies. They have also won the ASU best Homecoming float award nine out of the past ten years. Kappa Sigma stressed individuality. The brothers were very diverse in their interests as well as their backgrounds. However, friendliness, honesty, and hard work were the common ingredients that helped cement their strong brotherhood. W. K. Valentine 0 1986 W. K. Valentine 1986 Partying around the Sigma Nu pool was a favorite post game activity, as the large number of people here demonstrate. A game of volleyball helps pass some spare time for Tate Shutterly and Carl Randazzo. W. K. Valentine 0 1986 Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma. Front Row: Bryan Leavitt, Scott Christensen, Glenn Garland, Chris Keegan, Andrew Stevens, Dennis Keegan, Tim Misch, Jay Michel, Dan Leslie, Kelly Drumm, Guy Yates, Nick Begrowicz., Starsk, (meisters dog.) Middle Row: Greg Wilfert, Mike Meister, Zane Tabari, Ty Johnson. Todd Butterworth, Mike Gras ' , Martin Cassidy, Matt Girard. Mark Ziekert, Jon Keck, Bill Polston, Chris Gamble. Back Row: John Wolfe, Tony Stone. Tom Misch, Eric Mallett, Mike Arias, Rick Rivezzo, Clifton Batchelor, Russell W ' ilfert, Larry Mackin, Bob Burwell, Scott Crawford, Scott Burr. SIGMA ALE FRATERNITY CHAMPION KAPPA SIGMA INTRAMURAL SPORTS Kappa Sigma 253 to TJ O 5=1 tv B B he brothers of Phi Gamma Delta, otherwise known as Fijis were multi-dimensional individuals. Their first priority was high academic standards. Fi- jis could always be observed broadening their intellectual horizons at both of ASU ' s resourceful libraries. When it was time for a study break however, Fijis were second to none in alleviating the stress as- sociated with school. They had a number of semi-annual social events throughout the year, culminating with the world fam- ous Fiji Islander. The morning after, with determination and prowess, Fijis took to the field. Tradi- tionally, Fijis ranked among the top frater- nities in intramural competition. In addi- tion to being fine social competitors, they were proud to have a few brothers repre- sent ASU in intercollegiate competition. Manning the stands at Sun Devil Stadium, Fiji ' s demonstrate brotherhood. The Pikes were at their prime while partying on the roof of the Phi Dell house. Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta. Front Ron: Karl Roesler. T odd Wurtz, Matt Shelton, Matt Gaal, Rich Grossman. Bart Davison. Dale Douglas, Bret Balko, Ed Marin, Doug Vigil, Charlie Closson, Niel Ambrosio, Darrel Hoeney. Second Ross: Bill Hensley, Dan Gitomer, Matt Anderson, Chris Flanigan, Jim Kisselbcrg, Mike Lynch, Chris Dahm. Todd Ludwig, Rick Horton, John Stephenson. Chris Clo Boston, Scott McGinn. Third Ron: B.G. Taves, Brian Root, Jim Lucas, Dan Gilchrist, Scott Dinnin, Hans Kelner, Dave Kime, Terry Boersma, Scott Powers, Jeff Trusiak, Craig Cassidy, Wade Ebert. Back Row: Mike Muto, John McGowan, Griggs Wright, Paul Bronstien, Eric Montandon, Devin Hill, Eric Scott, John Ransom, John Soch, Darrin Faulk. Bobby Corn, Bobby McDeris, George Fernandez, Larry Kearsly. Not Pictured: Joe Ashton, Marc Ashton, Rick Bendel, Ken Bulahan, Sean Collins, Don Curristan, Doug Durr, Jack Fox, Jeff Frank, Joe Gaudio, Rich Gehl, Bill Gordon, Perry Gordon, Tom Grady. Jim Grant. Mike Grimes, Dave Nelson, Scott Herndon, Curt Humphry, Rob Jaeckel, Eric Kaufman, Dave Livingston, Steve Livingston, Steve Livingston, Monte Lutzger, Clay Lyon. Steve Manilla. Dave Martin, Marty Maunch, Dave McCall, Dave McLernon, Toni Melita, J.B. Ncl- mark, Mark Patterson, Chris Payne, Carl Porambo, Rob Riethoran, Don Robertson, Brian Root. Jeff Root, Mark Sagan. Paul Salcido, Mike Saunders, Paul Savoie, Rob Schniderman, Kevin Schultz, Barry Smith, George Smith, Whitney Sorrell, Greg Stanton, Michael Thompson, Rich Krujillo, Bruce Weinstein, Bob Weiss, Bob Whitman, Dave Vearin, Donny Ycarin. 254 Phi Gamma Delta W.K. Valentine 1986 raternity membership in 1986 afforded young men the chance to build special rela- tionships within a structured organization. Each aspect of fraternity life was designed to improve friendships among the brothers. Pledgeship was the beginning of this life- time commitment. Immediately after joining a fraternity, young men grouped together with others from different parts of the coun- try, with different backgrounds, interests and ideals. Throughout the course of a pledge semester, the young men learned about the fraternity, its history, traditions and oper- ations. Once the pledges were committed to the organization, its values and beliefs, they were then initiated and became active members of the brotherhood. The pledgeship period was finally over, the young men then participated in the fraternity ' s decision making process and received the other rewards of full mem- bership as well. +1 hi Delta Theta was founded in 1848 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Since then over 165,000 men in 160 chapters have been activated across North America. The Arizona Beta chapter at ASU was founded in 1958 with 750 men having signed the bond, which united them in the common principles of Phi Delta Theta. In 1958, Arizona Beta was founded by Mr. E.V. Graham. The present house, built in 1963, was designed by world re- nowned architect and Phi Delt, Frank Lloyd Wright. The chapter consisted of 120 active members, of which 45 live in house. Their house mother, Bettie Hoff- sett, also lived in the house full time. Phi Delts were always active on the ASU campus. They were proud of the stu- dent leaders they produced on campus. W. K. Valentine 1986 Franchez Productions The closeness of brotherhood is a large part of fra- ternity life. Rodney Middlecamp and two friends enjoy and demonstrate this while sharing the spot- light. Dressed for success SAE ' s Clay Coffeen, Pat Dodd, Bob Dixon, Brian Hayer, Loren Gold and Mike Fin- nigan cut loose at the opening ceremonies. W.K. Valentine 1986 Phi Delta Theta. Front Row: Kevin Templeton, Toni McCormick, Tint Oschcln, Alex Clark, Toni Alman, Chris Wehrle, Mark Caplan. Brian Huffman, Steve Estcrman, Andy Chisolm, Scott Wehrle, Ted Bacci and Scott Charlton. Second Row: George Loeffler, Sean Dunbar, Rob MeCucthcon. Greg Sedans, Tim Flanigan, Mike Ebert, Morgan Neville, Ron Edelman, Mikc Kerr, Jay Schneider, Victor Caculis, Nick Verdoia and Mark Belcher. Third Row: Rick Newhagen, Jim Creamer, Paul Neal, Betty Hoffseti (Mom), Chris Frcimuth, Mike Devney, Mike Clow, Jim Kreber, Mark Licbrecht, Kevin Tompkins, Mike LeRoy, Tint Wells, Kevin Salk, John Burton, Todd Holmes. Kevin Isern, Scott Kretz, John Essa and Mark Giltner. Fourth Row: Brett Carey, Pete Chalupsky, Marc Wolf, Jeff Oxley, Tim Garrett, Jim Lowry, Bill McKenzie, Kirby Maus, Jeff Revious, Mark Thather, Brad Rodgers, Beau Bryant, Ron Coleman, Steve Welker, Jim Travers, Greg Fry and Dave Collinge. Back Row: Dan Isaceson, Kevin Hoge, John Fisk, Mark Osgood and Shane Palmer. Phi Delta Theta 255 " We are proud of the heritage of our fraternity, and we are also proud of our university and wish it well as it enters its second century. " The Brothers of Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta hi Kappa Psi was a na- tional fraternity, formerly based in Can- nonsburg, PA now based in Indianapolis. They were founded in 1852 nationally and on the ASU campus in February 1962 when Robert Chamberlin and Robert Clampett began the chapter. Over the years the fraternity initiated over 80,000 members from 85 chapters. Among the most distinguished alumni were Woodrow Wilson, Mark Spitz, Roy Scheider, top executives from Coca-Cola, the Arizona Bank, Procter and Gamble and Bank Of America Corp. Locally, the chapter initiated 350 mem- bers through the years. Members were in- volved in organizations such as ASASU, Student Foundation, many professional business fraternities and the Student Alumni Association. Within the Greek System members rose to the top, serving on IFC executive board and Greek Steer- ing Committee. Franchez Productions As these southern belles show us, the Plantation Ball is one of the big events for Chi Omega. All dressed up with somewhere to go, these couples attend Alpha Chi Omega ' s Pledge Presents. The party looks just as " happening " from the van- tage point of the Phi Delta Theta roof. W.K. Valentine 1986 Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi. Members: Mark Parfet, Evan Prigoff, Bill Cronder, Art Gross. Chris Crain, Mike Robb, Marck Sawcr, Doug McManus, Collin Rigler, Ed Proessler, Jim Webber, Dave Luna, Bill Landis, Rick Reimer, Ben Dunlap, Stuart Schuman, Dale Lee, Ted Troxcl, Victor Napolitano, Keith Eckhardt, Todd Merriam, Maurice Karroum, Tim Gauthier, Bob Fletcher. Keith LeHockey. Donnie Zabinski. Vos, John Hale, Rus- sell Richard, Mike Moureau, Gerald Coffey, Bob Park, Ed Ramsauer, Brian Fidler. Jim Saturley, Dave Swanson, Mat Irwin, Jeff Heithoff, Scott Hazdra, Jim Vivier, Mike Heath. Rob Mathers, Leif Cedarburg, Scott Lowery, Ron Schiirm, Eric Cedarburg, Steve Sandack, Brian Gershaw, Rudy Evangelista, Joel Naumoff, Ben Goodsit, Mark Boisevain, Ryan Templett and Ron Cardellas 256 Phi Kappa Psi " There is so much to say. I love it here. The rage is great. The 500 is awesome. " -Keith Lehockey, Historian W.K. Valentine ' 1986 W.K. Valentine s 1986 t ASU it was not always studying, work- ing and raising money for others. Fraternity and sorority members felt there needed to be a balance in one ' s life, and the Greek system provided just that. Each house hosted a series of social gather- ings, " exchanges, " throughout the year. Those parties were usually held on Friday evenings so as not to interfere with the school 1 week. In addition, fraternity and sorority for- mals and theme parties highlighted the social calendar for the year. It was important to get a well-rounded edu- cation, and it could not be successfully ac- complished in the classroom alone. The Greek system offered young men or women the chance to enhance social W.K. Valentine a 1986 he Chi Triton chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was founded on ASU ' s campus Dec. 4, 1949, by a group of men who firmly believed in brotherhood, schol- arship and character, which were the fra- ternities cardinal principles and the golden rules by which the brothers lived. Phi Sigma Kappa was composed of men with varying talents, beliefs and personal- ities, living together in a bond of brother- hood. Wealth, rank and honor were of no importance to Phi Sigma Kappa; personal worth and character coupled with desire was the price Phi Sigma Kappa demand- ed. Phi Sigma Kappa was extremely in- volved and strongly supportive of ASU ' s intramural athletic teams. Whether it was a team event or an individual sport, Phi Sigs stuck close by to offer their full sup- port. They strongly encouraged active and associate members to participate in every sport offered. Hitting the row for the postgame scene are Kelly Doan and friends. The jitterbug it isn ' t, but Susie Hensley gets a lift (from Todd Wattcrs) at an SAE party anyway. Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kei.pa. Front Row: Chris Whall. Pat Shirley, Eric Trevino, Matt Thraen, Tim Knock, Dan Ireland, Gary Carlson, Randy Nitsche, Brad Cleaves, John Spencer, Jaime Corwin, Nick Miliotis, Jim Crossin. Second Row: Nick Karan, Ira Feurstein. Guy Gardner, Blake Berish, Ray Hivoral, Charles Attaway, Jason Brock, Craig Bradley, Rich Schoonmaker, A.J. Gates, John Hassetman, John Douglas, Kevin Carnefix, Greg Siwak. Third Row: Brad Huestis, Bob Butler, John Owen, Ron Bramlage, Rick Bosch, Drew Jensen, Mark Huschke, Scott Novis, Ralph Poirer, Bruce Oothout, Matt Thorton, Peter Martin, Tint Knapp, Keith Anderson, Joe lngrassia, Louis Marikas, Alan Lasker, Paul Martin, Todd Smith, Jerome Bressert. Fourth Row: Tom Settle, Ray Hivoral, Kevin Fagin, Mark Riff, Dave Hendershot, Tom Hext, Frank Nicholson, Larry Kolb, Scott Pollard, Dave Biederman, George Lanzard, Bob Vagts, Aaron Birbaum, Dan Leff, Rob Gibson. Back Row: Greg Greenbaum, Jim Makurat, Paul Delif, Rick Walker, Eric Anderson, Dave Gregg, Brad Humphrey. Social " All of the activities, parties, formals and ex- changes make Greek life really fun. " -Jeff Church Phi Sigma Kappa he Pikes started the fall of 1986 off on a high note, taking home the academic banner with a cumulative house GPA of 2.7. In social trews, they ended October with an outstanding Halloween bash. Special thanks were to Kappas and all of the other sororities that showed up. By Christmas, they were still recovering from their annu- al Homecoming Formal held at the Ari- zona Club. A good time was had by all. On the intramural field, they had three strong football teams as well as three out- standing hoop teams. On a sad note, they were forced to bid a fond farewell to all of their graduating seniors, especially IFC President Douglas Ducey, a Pike to the bone. A mobile home is standard equipment for Grcek.s traveling to away games. Banners proclaim the crowd ' s sentiments at ASU football games. ll he magic word that caused much anxiety and chaos among the Greeks. Roadtrips were used as escapes and getaways. Motor homes and ' beaters ' were the vehicles that helped these party ani- mals reach their destinations. Football season was the main excuse to pile in and " get out of town " . The Greeks were a big part of the school spirit; foot- ball games were not the same without their extra touch. Roadtrips to places miles away were the most fun. With their deco- rated motor homes and loud cheers, they traveled any distance to support their Sun Devils. The fun and relax ation that went with it made for a great way to spend a long weekend Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha. Front Row: Bob Simmons, Mike Teste, Scott Cachione. Mark Cohen. Chris Kemper, Eric Spirtas, John Bookwater, Brad Green. Matt Miller, Charlie Vitale, Brent Connell, Randy Guzman, Dave Adkins, Bob Smith, Chris Johnson, Rich Essigs. Second Row: Roger Clyne, Brad Serlin, Keith Vlinger, Don Warne, Eric Batch, Rich Martin. Back Row: Mike Perillo, Brandon Barrett, Jason Schroeder, Kurt Stumpf, Mike Hu- bert, Tate Shutterly, Wes Pettersen, Carl Randazzo, Bob Hart, Peter Dusty. W. K. Valentine 1986 258 Pi Kappa Alpha W. K. Valentine 9 1986 W. K. Valentine 9 1986 W. K. Valentine 9 1986 he men of Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, believed that an important aspect of attending any university wasn ' t something found in a schedule of classes or a book; a social life. Even though it took the form of nonacademic pursuits, it was still a very important part of learning. These were the experiences which could, and would, affect the rest of a person ' s life. Sigma Alpha Epsilon had a responsibil- ity of service to its members, to the cam- pus and to the community. Whether it was organizing a winning intramural team, balancing the chapter ' s books or helping a brother with his homework, a sense of brotherhood pervaded everything they did. This is why SAE felt a person not only needed a degree in academics, but also a degree in friendship. As ASU racks up the points, this Greek finds it hard to control his enthusiasm. Other chapters provide hospitality for ASU Greeks at away football games. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Front Row: Clay Coffeen, Mike Dunlap. Back Row: Jeff Bull, Luis Lewis, Carpenter. Not Pictured: Dan Abts, John Breslo, Mike Bennan, Brian Carlin, James Cochran, Joe Colletti, Steve Dahlberg, Mark Dale, Bob Dixon, Craig Foxhoven, Russell Fryer, Vic Gausepohl, Lauren Gold, Jim Heacock, Tons Higgs, Pete Johnson, Jeff Kimble, Ron Koch, Darren Kelly, Brett Knox, Jeff Lowden, Dennis Lynch, Pat Lopez, Walker Macwilliam, Buzz Matteson, Tim Millsap, Steve Miles, Lance Munson, Bill Miller, Laurence Motze, Keaton Merrell, Jonathan Meronek, Scan Minor, Eric Northbrook, Brian Norton, Steve Nelligan, Craig Negler, Todd Peterson, Todd Rosholt, John Rodman, Jerry Roberts, Tom Sjoberg, Jeff Stuck, Mike Tuohy, Greg Tull. Tom Welch, Steve Welch, Todd Watters, Dana Dokken, George Brennan, Bill Cornelia, Craig Knapp, Steve Scati no, Mark Grimes, Kent Bost rom, John Bridgeford, Chris Cooke, Steve Dunlap, Leighton Fisk, Mike Finnegan, Ian Gallicano, Jim Jacobs, Bob Pellegrini, Art Pendergast, Chris Paul, Mike Sbrocco, Shane Stickel, Mike Strasser, Rich Bear, Chad Wagner, Rob Johnson. Brandon Buck, Bob Brockly, Sean Burke, Rob Cope, John Doolittle, Travis Fagen, Michael Miller, Bob Nowak, Ken Oltrogge, Sam Powers, Doug Sever, Ron orne, Rod Wolff, Curtis Swanky, Scott Covey, Todd Tipton, Dave Koch, Jeff Williams, Mark Michna, Kirt Klingerman, Stewert Smith, Tom McAndrew, Brad Paris, John Hamilton, Mike Moses, Dave Pelatt, Tim Bianco, Bob O ' Flaherty, Tom Altieri, Bruce Amman, Tim Booker, Rob Brotherton, Chris Bull, Jim Ciliate, Bud Cole, Jerry Connelly, Steve Dark, James Debragga, Jeff Frey, Julian Graham, Paul Haggarty, James Hotis, John Johnston, Jim Kirke, Rick Laundrey, Mark Lukasik, Keith McClain, Dan McGovern, Jeff Merkel, Evan Northbrook, Scott Smith, Bill Stravrou, Bruce Studola, Sean Daniels, Trace Labarr. " It ' s great being in the best house on campus. I find Greek Life very rewarding, social life be- ing the key. " -Todd Rosholt, SAE active Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon 259 he fall 1986 Sigma Nu Rush program, headed by J. Taszarek and B. Hahn, seemed to have many similarities to the air of excitement of a Rose Bowl bid. There was a strong brotherhood that carried from ' one generation of Sigma Nu to the next. It was this unique quality that many events were centered on. As far as leadership was concerned, Sigma Nu went through a smooth transition stage in No- vember, when their officer elections oc- curred. This was one of many opportuni- ties that Sigma Nu had to offer individuals with leadership abilities. In the social scene, Sigma Nu held many successful exchanges including the Homecoming Formal, " Blackfoot, White Foot, " with ATO. Postgame parties draw crowds to poolside at the Sigma Nu house. Any terrific party requires live music, and this band stirs up the Sigma Nu crowd. hat a sight! Live bands, dancing, food and beverages behind the doors of many houses. It seemed as if football season brought out the best of them. The Greeks enjoyed themselves before and after the games. Although limitations were enforced throughout the year, smiles and laughter filled the " row " regularly. They did not wait until sundown. Prepar- ties were popular among the Greeks. Party- ing was not their main reason for their early gettogethers. They enjoyed each other ' s com- pany as well as meeting new people. It gave them time to catch up on gossip and to ex- change friendly thoughts. It was their time to reacquaint with each other. W. K. Valentine 6 1986 W.K. Valentine 10 1986 260 Sigma Nu Sigma Nu. Front Row: Gary Dean, Jim Tasz Taszarek, Joe Stefano, Brad Cox, Mike Hanson, Greg Holdgrafer, Shane Pavitt, Dan Simsiman, Second Row: Kevin McLaughlin, Dan Ward, Mark Schaefner, Greg Meidroth, Steve Enores, Chad Clark. Kurt Penn, Dan Alessio, Pat Fenn, Steve Lind- ley, Kent Nuzum, Todd Edwards, Third Row: Kevin Olson, John Robison, Steve Johnson, Erik Smith, Greg Goetz, Pat Roberson, Travis Sumners, Blake Edwards, Ken Rexrode, Brad Perozzi, Doug Rhoades, Bobby Zim- mer, Rich Hoag, Scott Mason, Neil Giuliano, John Anton. Fourth Row: Chuck Hopkins, Tyler Kolstao, Robert Hathaway. Ken Gatt, Steve Ber- tanyi, Tom Finn. Mick Boechini, Mark McVey, Dave Donnely, Brock Robertson, Ted Verlee, John McDonald, Matt Dubeau, John Castellano, Marcus Skinderian, Roger Sheil, Pete Williamson, Dave Fleck, Dan Ke- zerle. Back Row: John Cracraft, Aaron DeVault, Brad Goff, Kevin Dorian, Bob Haim, Jim Rowley, Mike Knowles, Todd Martinson, Kelly Farland, Rod Mason, Brett Dutten, John Church, Robert Kroger, Todd Zeras, Paul Farina, Craig Story, Bill Nugent. David Symms, Bill Cusick, Tom Dorn, Rick Brush, Scott Nelowet, Rob Harris. " This is where I feel at home the most. There are a lot good houses down the row, but this is where I ' m comfortable. " -Kevin Olson, pledge class president Sigma Nu 0 igma Pi was a national so- cial fraternity with chapters in over 140 colleges and universities throughout the United States and Canada. The basis of Sigma Pi was to provide a training ground in all aspects of life to be benefitted by brotherhood and invaluable experience for future careers. This was ac- complished by participation in community and campus projects as well as formals, sorority exchanges and the day to day liv- ing with supportive brothers. Sigma Pi brothers also profitted aca- demically. Their house cumulative grade point average was consistently above the All Men ' s Average. Every aspect of college life was nurtured by Sigma Pi helping its members become the future leaders of tomorrow. Their brotherhood spoke for itself. Head and shoulder above the rest, Michell dances the night away. Sigma Pi Sigma Pi. Front Row: Bill Lama Dan Rouse, Dave Marshall, Tyler Copeland, Dave Anderson. Rob Mintz, Paul Alessi Will Robbins, Gary Vospol, Jaques Muhro and Dave Drew. Second Row: Dave Anderson, Mark Benovich. Rick Medina, Bill Noltor, Rick Ridenour, Rick Medina, Mark Bergmann, Bob Haag, Aldo Croati, Dave Humble, Chris Joigenson, Steve Maciejewski, and Vince Boccicre. Third Row: Roger Wendt, Scan Slam- burg, Dave Brashcar, Scott Hame, Doug McKinney, Scott Griesman, Ke- vin Anderson, Mike Pressendo, Manny Loma, Russ Homes, Todd Swanson, Ben Clattarback, John McCrinley and Tcd Ballard. Rack Row: Dennis Cinklin, Brian Pickett, Herb Aguirc, Scott Bostic, Joel Young, Mark Fer- rel. Chip Corbin. Todd Abraham. Mike Warren, Greg Humphrey, Steve Haas, Mike Bean, Mike Lindberg, Eric Berger, J.J. Rugeirro, Tins Meyers, Alex Simon, Mark Dornoss, Lance Wischmeier and Rick Klaeren. Sigma Pi 261 igma Phi Epsilon was a fra- ternity whose ideals were based on the car- dinal principles: virtue, diligence and brotherly love. Founded in Richmond, Va., in 190 ' ,Sigma Phi Epsilon grew to be the second largest national fraternity in the country, with more active members on the nation ' s campuses than any other. At ASU, the Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was a diverse 149 members strong, making it one of the largest on campus. Sig Eps excelled in philanthro- pies, academics and intramurals, Sigma Phi Epsilon received the following awards at the 1986 Greek Week Closing Ceremo- nies: first place, Greek Sing; first place, Greek Sing visuals; second place, Greek Games; second place, Overall Fraternity (first place of large fraternities). W.K. Valentine 0 1986 A Fiji guest enjoys himself as he takes a break front the action at the Fiji Theta philantropic on Hallow- een. Dancing the night away at a Fiji Theta philanthrop- ic, Monet Valdez shares the dance floor and the spotlight with two mentally handicapped men. W.K. Valentine ° 1986 Sigma Phi Epsilon 262 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon. Front Row: Carter Chapman, Chuck Lee, Rusty Hughs, Jim Goodall, Jeff Stacy. Ken Nance Ceasar, Mike Duffy, Scott Cleverly, David Wheeler, Brian Reid, Kelly Van Slyke, Eric Schinerman, David Bauch, John Ligh foot, Paul Thompson, Wes Conrad, Sheen Khourly, Judd Shaft, Matt Neimeycr, Scott Groin, Chris Montgomery, Mark Steen, Dan Lococo, Eric Norris, Jim Carlson. Second Row: Mike Malouf, Curtis Fowler, Joe Lis, P.J. Sartori°, Doug Sherman, Scott Kurfirst, Andy Banks, Tim Tutag, Tom Voehl, Joe Altobello, Jeff Doherty, Tom Dean, Robert Sanchez, Jeff Stewart. Third Row: Doug Kelton, Todd Jones, Derak Deat- ly, Jeff Wheeler, Randy Schwartz, Jim Mover, Terry Rcisner, John Best, Alex Duhamel, Ron Jordon, Chris Heidleman, Steve Kulaga, Fred Farris. Blake Adam Turner, John Wilson. Jim Bennit, Wayne Sieve, Dave Gross, Greg, Whitney, George Reider, Paul McCauly. Ron Clary, Todd Mayo. Back Row: Scott Sedgwick, Tom Martin. Kurt Shiner, Jack Gee, John Loomis, Greg Frey-be rg. Jack Orcesi, Mike Ball, Dan Provo, Tim Kingston. Matt Mandino, Jeff Klein. Brian Kraake, Mike Bakos, Todd Modic. O O K E was friendship. This friendship grew through day to day living and activities with the brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon. With over 50 active members TKE was able to enjoy a large scale of social activi- ties as well as a championship competitive attitude in Intramurals. Success became a goal for all the mem- bers both in scholastics and the betterment of their fraternity. The little sister pro- gram inspired a comradery with social events like the little sister auction and the Halloween Haunted House. The brothers enjoyed assisting the community by work- ing with the Saint Mary ' s food bank and the Arizona Boys Ranch. With new members coming into their house and older brothers graduating, TKE left one feeling good about ASU. Tau Kappa Epsilon was their home and they were proud to say, " TKE for life. " Halloween makes a good reason to party for Margi McMillan and Mary Gangus. The natives may be restless, but Glenna Clark, Cc- vonne Wagner and Jodi Lammers enjoy the bonfire at the Fiji House on Halloween Night. W.K. Valentine 1986 W.K. Valentine 1986 it was mane very memorable to those who attended the Fiji house. A philanthropy was thrown by two joining houses: the Fijis and the Thetas. The invites consisted of 30 retarded citi- zens of Tempe and eight accompanying advisers. The Fijis and Thetas warmed that chilling night with much hospitality and with a comforting touch. The guests found themselves engaged in a wonderful experience. That evening, which was well planned out and organized, had special events that kept everyone in the Halloween spirit. Bobbing for apples and making s ' mores were just a few of those events. The night turned out to be successful not to mention delightful. Each floor of Palo Verde Main was decorated and had candy available for those who wanted to fill their bags with goodies. V W.K. Valentine n 1986 Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon. Front Row: C. Warren, J. Richards, W. Brandimore, C. Villalobos, P.J. Saturno, D. Oihus, Second Row: R. James, S. Titzler, R. Patrick, A. Doggett, M. Perrin, T. Harper, J. Granatelli, C. Stika, M. Dolma, D. Weldon, R. Bennett, D. Reid, C. Vcrdugo, T. Rasmussen, E. Barry, Back Row: J. Blackburn, J. Juarez, R. Young, S. Mozack, R. Swindell, S. Fantauzzo, K. Scott, T. Holland, D. Stenke. A. Pimentel, J. Fitzpatrick, H. Pearson. Tau Kappa Epsilon 263 VV. K Valentine - 1986 VV_ K. Valentine • 1986 Greeks Dancing in the dark is a big part of the Greek Music is in the air as these Greeks join in on the social life as this fraternity member enjoys one of DJ ' s tunes at one of the formals. the gatherings. 1986 W. K. Valentin W. K. Valentine 1956 Intramural football is just one of the many events that these Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity _ ers participate in. Group study sessions in Palo Verde Main provide a nice alternative and help sorority sisters live up to their high academic standards. W. K. Valentine - 1986 Passing the watermelon down the line of sorority sisters, these Tri-Delts take part in the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Bust. Spitting watermelon seeds, this Chi Omega sister enjoys the festivities of the Watermelon Bust. a way of life! Greek Life 265 266 Making The Grade ' Academics Vlanannc I3ertini larianne Bertini Despite the vast differ- ences among students and their backgrounds or interests, one thing brought them all to- gether - academics. Sev- eral factors combined to make academics at ASO shine brightly. 61, CI PerA wail MI 66 Students ASU would not be a uni- versity at all if it was not for the students. " Who was who " was part of what made 1986-87 at ASU a unique exper- ience. page 290 ING THE GRADE Making The Grade 267 Prc6iden , excellence has long been a proud tradition at ASU. Through the efforts of professors, faculty and staff, students were able to grow to their full potential. Personal interaction played a key role in determining the students ' success. Instruc- tors worked with them to prove they were known as more than just a number. The wide variety of courses offered by the University ' s 13 colleges was also a big plus in the academic pride of ASU. Graduates receiving their degree were proud to know they graduated from a school with A DEVIL OF AN ACADEMIC PROGRAM! Section Editor: Tina Amodio ASU ' s new Engineering building is just one of the fine architectural structures that houses the Univer- sity ' s academic program. 268 Academics President Vice _dreident6 Jack B. Kinsinger, Gerald R. McSheffrey, Victor Zafra, PhD DIPCD MPA Academic Affairs ASU West Campus Business Affairs Henry C. Reeves, Betty Turner Asher, Brent W. Brown, PhD EdD PhD Research Student Affairs University Relations ASU News Bureau 0 0 Academics Vice Presidents 269 oveting Cellliege offers 34 Mgjors With 34 majors that covered a large field of subjects, the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences offered a wide variety of options. Courses of study fell into four broad categories: Math and Sciences, Human- ities and Fine Arts, Social and Behavioral Sciences and a few remaining classes. The math and science area consisted of the following ma- jors: botany, microbiology, chemistry, computer science, geography, geology, physics, and zoology, French, German, Spanish, Asian Languages, Russia n, Italian, humanties, philosophy, religious studies, and English made up the Hu- manities and Fine arts section, while the remaining majors, anthropology, economics, ge- ography, history, political sci- ence, psychology, sociology and women ' s studies fell into the social and behavioral sci- ences area. The remaining ma- jors included health science, physical education, home eco- nomics, clinical laboratory sci- ence, interdisciplinary studies and wildlife biology. Aside from the vast number of majors available, the Col- lege of Liberal Arts and Sci- ences had many other advan- tages. Unlike other programs and colleges at ASU, it al- lowed students the chance to defer choosing a major until 60 credit hours were earned. T his gave freshmen and sophomores an opportunity to experiment in different fields and learn more about their specific inter- ests. In addition, a five year special Liberal Arts and Mas- ters of Business Administra- tion was offered so that highly motivated and ambitious stu- dents could obtain a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science Degree and MBA at the same time. Requirements for this pro- gram were very strict, and the cu rriculum very challenging so it was not an ideal choice for everyone. Another unique aspect about the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences was the amount of help it offered its students. The newly construct- ed University Academic Ad- vising Center, located in the Social Sciences Building filled many needs. The center worked with other university advisors in the development and distribution of information regarding University services and requirements as well as counseling students in a variety of academic crises. Article by Helena Tselos. Layout by Tina Amodio. LIBEQAL AQT6 Ilene Lashinsky congratulates Glen Renner on her selection as Outstanding Senior in College of Liberal Arts and Sciences by the ASU Alumni Association, at College Honors Convocation. Conley Photography 270 College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Anthropology was one of the many courses that the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences offered. ni Marianne Bert Dr. Alfred Dittert helps stu- dents identify clay. ANTHROPOLOGY 1:411011111114111111111111011111411 Samuel A. Kirkpatrick " The College of Liberal Arts and Sciences pro- vides an essential balance between a broad educa- tion in the natural sci- ences and the humanities and a more in-depth spe- cialization in one or more fields of knowledge. News Bureau Marianne Bertini The Council of Liberal Arts and Sciences students. (L to R) Denise Heap, President Will Murphy, Steve Escobcdo, Dad 117 Studnicki, Karl Karg, William Daly, Jerry Ellison, Mark Escobedo. College 01 Liberal Arts And Sciences 271 ) J111;17, 0 j 1 C boo a the act popffiAll ' progYoms en C2inpms Architecture, Design Science and Plan- ning were the three departments that made up ASU ' s College of Architecture and Environmental Design. The college, which offered one of the most difficult courses of study, was also one of the most popular programs on campus. Freshmen and sophomores had to contend with an array of stimulating courses such as Intro- duction to Environmental Design, the His- tory Theory of Architecture, Design or Planning and Technical Calculus. Admission into the upper division courses, however, was even more challeng- ing, as students needed good grades, an application and a portfolio before they could continue with their specific courses of study. While each department had dif- ferent requirements, some of the necessary upper division classes were Architecture Design Process Determinants, Architec- tural Communications, Environmental Analysis and Programming and an intern- ship. Another addition to the various depart- ments were the student chapters of profes- sional organizations that existed on cam- pus. These were available to help students make the transition from the collegiate en- vironment to a serious workplace atmo- sphere, meet people and learn more about the aspects of their career choice. With its rigorous curricula as well as bonuses, the College of Architecture and Environmental Design gave promising ar- chitects the opportunity to aquire skills for life after graduation. ,A- Article by Helena Tselos. Layout by Tina Amodio. Todd I laughten Juniors, Rob Pease and Sam Greenberg work on a map making program. 272 College of Architecture and Environment Design Todd Haughton " The College of Architecture and Environmental Design takes as its responsibility the education of professionals who will concern them selves with a viable environment. " Dean Myer R. Wolfe Students were required to create a final class project in Architectural Design Social Detriments 422, this piece is titled " Hospice of Valley. " Barton Myers, professor at UCLA also winner of the Phoenix City Hall competition speaks to students at the Forum 86 convention. Randy Thieben Todd I laughton Jeff Balzarini, Interior Design major works on fin- ishing an assignment for his furniture class. College Of Architecture And Environmental Design 273 tility seifimis rare together Stauffer Hall houses journalism and communication departments which fa II under the College of Public Programs. —1111111 1111 In July of 1979, the College of Public Programs brought to- gether three departments and three schools from around the University; the department of communications, the depart- ment of leisure studies, the school of journalism and tele- communications, and the school of public affairs. Undergraduate students in Public Programs in 1986 fol- lowed general students require- ments of 37-55 hours and de- partmental major require- ments of 45-73 hours, depend- ing on the degree program. Many internships were avail- able through cooperative ar- rangements among the depart- ments and other agencies. Jus- tice Studies students worked in law enforcement agencies, the courts, parole agencies, pris- ons, crises centers, halfway houses and law firms. Selected journalism and broadcasting majors worked for local news- papers, television and radio stations, wire services, and in public relations. Communica- tion internships were available in diverse settings such as gov- ernmental agencies, manufac- turing and services industries, hospitals, hotels and retail stores. Recreation majors did required interships in conven- tion bureaus, governmental agencies, hospitals and others. In addition to internships, journalism and telecommuni- cation students could apply what they learned in class by working for the daily campus newspaper the State Press; the on-campus Public Broadcast- ing System affiliate, KAET- TV; and the campus radio sta- tion KASR. Faculty and students had many hands on research pro- jects in progress, some of which were undertaken in coo- peration with community, state, and federal agencies. Both undergraduate and gra- duate students may have had the opportunity to as sist exper- ienced faculty researchers in their projects. The College also provided an Honors Program for excep- tional students. It was designed to provide challenging classes, activities, and experience in re- search to exceptional students with other students and facul- ty. Article by Tina Amodio. Layout by Tina Amodio. " The College of Public Programs educates students not only to think, but to use their knowledge to act. " Dean Nicholas L. Henry Floor manager Kristi Vance and camera operator Greg Thomas, both broadcasting majors, tape the tel ethon for Channel eight. 274 College of Public Programs Brian O ' Nla honey Conley Photography I 1 M1=11 111,1 0 6-) mieiro MaiEgoall of the 3dllol 011111.1 -1411111= The College of Social Work was a professional program that leads to a Master of Social Work degree. It prepared its graduates for advanced, direct practice and administration, and community practice. This program put major emphasis on preparing social workers ca- pable of responding effectively to the needs of special popula- tions in the Southwest. The standard program of 60 credit hours taken over a two- year span was devided into a core curriculum and a concen- tration year. During both years, students spent two days a week in a practical setting. The foundation curriculum was the same for all students and had to be completed prior to entering the concentration year. Major conceptual frame- works used included system theory, the dual perspective, the problem solving process and an elective approach to in- tervention theories and com- munity practice. The 1986 enrollment at the School of Social Work was 421, consisting of 117 under- graduate premajors, 74 Bache- lor of Social Work students, 218 Master of Social Work students, and 12 Doctor of So- cial Work students. ■11•1111111■EN by Tina Layout by Tina Amodio. College or Soci31 Work 275 " The School of Social Work pre- pares students to work towards the solution of the ma- jor problems con- fronting many citi- zens of Arizona. " Randy Thieben Gonzales Sante ' , discusses a problem about the Indi- an Reservation with the Director of Social Work, Don Mak°. The College of Social Work is located directly west of Hayden Library ' s West Lawn in West Hall. Dean Jesse F. McClure A Landarcls LIwn Program iromod diffirl)!P- yet chaneroging Shan-may Lo The College of Engineering and Applied Sciences was one of the strongest and largest col- leges at ASU. Students en- tered the program with high standards and many courses of study to choose from. Areas of study included In- dustrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Aerospace Engi- neering and Computer Systems Engineering, to name a few. Students found it necessary to take prerequisites to calculus, and math sciences in addition to courses like Semi-conduc- tors 352, Propulsion, Thermo- dynamics and several comput- er science classes. The workload was heavy, and even those who applied themselves intensely found the program challenging. As Dean C.R. Haden said, " The College of Engineering and Applied Sciences exists for two basic reasons. First, we strive to pro- vide the best possible profes- sional educations for our stu- dents. Second, and integral to the first, we do our best to pro- duce a professional who can contribute to the industry which is so greatly dependent upon the excellence of its pro- fessional employees. All of our other activities, including re- search, continuing education and service are both part of and subordinate to these two. " The Center for Energy Sys- tems Research, The Center for Advanced Research in Trans- portation, The Center for Solid State Electronic Research and The Center for Automated En- gineering Robotics Research were the four main research centers on campus. All four were established in the early 1980 ' s by the Engineering Ex- cellence Program, which fo- cused on computers and com- puter science, telecommunica- tions, and thermo sciences. The Engineering Excellence Pro- gram was designed to increase the quality of education and re- search sponsored by the Uni- versity, the state and its sup- porters. The four centers shared similar goals in that their objectives were to re- search and manage various modes and forms of substance and technology..-4- Article b y Ilelena Tselos Layout by Tina Amodio Machine Perception and Robotics was one of four main research centers on campus. High technology makes performing experi- ments as easy as pressing a button, or several hundred. Conley Photography 276 College 01 Engineering And Applied Sciences Marianne Bertini Junior Engineering student Dean Trimmer blows cells out onto a microscopic plate. " The College is undergoing a con- tinued growth in its programs; add- ing to facilities and becoming more computer oriented are a cou- ple with bright fu- tures. " Dean C. R. Haden Students wear cleansuits in order to keep the purities in their experiment. Conley Photography College of Engineering and Applied Sciences 277 " Collaborating with community ' s health agencies in areas of nursing, co ntinues the edu- cation for practic- ing nurses. " In order to see the doctor, patients must weigh in before getting examined. Tina Amodio Barbara B. Minckley, Project Coor- dinator of the Health and Nursing Re- search Center at Vista Del Camino checks freshman Bill Snedeker ' s heart- beat during a physical examination. Tina Amodio Dean Janefille Krueger oedeved Hard works pays off Whether they dispensed medication, brought up pa- tients ' morale or handled all the schedules and patients in a specific ward, nurses provided many indispensible services to their patients. Becoming a nurse took more than just prac- tical experience. It took a top quality education and an in- tense program of study as well. ASU in 1986 offered such a program geared to graduate skilled and dedicated nurses. The courses in the profes- sional college covered all as- pects of a nursing career and taught students responsibility and leadership as well as the proper care of patients. Stu- dents were also made aware of current issues and develop- ments. Students who made it through the program and kept up with the course load were eligible for internship, which gave them on-the-job exper- ience and a sense of satisfac- tion and accomplishment. A Master of Science in Nursing, according to the bro- chure published by the college was " designed to build upon a students ' previous knowledge and skills in nursing. " Courses were offered in the areas of Adult Health Nursing, Corn- munity Health Nursing, Com- munity Mental Health and Psychiatric Nursing, Nursing of Children and four new areas of maternity, neuroscience nursing and critical care nurs- ing as well. The course load was heavy but for those who succeeded it gave students an in-depth education not found elsewhere and opened up ca- reer opportunities in special in- terest areas, teaching and man- agement. Article by Helena Tselos. Layout by Tina Amodio. 278 College Of Nursing O rro $1__ Theme: thliwagibloat schooll " Liberty and justice for all " was a major theme that ran through american law and throughout the ASU law school in 1986. ASU, one of the nation ' s largest universities received its charter and estab- lished a College of Law in Sep- tember 1967. Then and now it offered a three year program in which students were able to re- ceive a Juris Doctor, or law de- gree. Admissions to the school were strict since applications were reviewed only once a year. All applicants had to take the LSAT, or Law Students Admissions Test, and submit- ted the appropriate forms and letters. Once admitted, however, students still had a long way to go before a law degree was ac- tually within reach. The course of study consisted of a three- year program and a varied cur- riculum. Courses taken during the first year fulfilled basic re- quirements while the second and third year courses were more diverse. Administrative Law, Indian Law, Criminal Trial Process, and Federal In- come Taxation were just four of at least 42 courses listed in the Study of Law Bulletin, in addition to 33 seminars and clinics and at least 10 types of practical experience courses. The law school at ASU was made up of more than just course work, however. In addi- tion to the practical experience gained from an internship, stu- dents had the option to partici- pate in activities such as the Student Bar Association, or Mootcourt, write for the Ari- zona Law Journal, or the Dev- ils Advocate, which was the College of Law ' s student news- paper. Whether students utilized the 200,000 volumes in the li- brary or the research of the Center for the Study of Law, Science, and Technology, com- Khadijah Shamsidcen Situated on the corner of Terrace and McAllister Drive, Armstrong Hall is the location of the College of Law. reg.— Ot- A, amiliAL monly known as CESLAST, it was obvious that ASU ' s Law School had a lot to offer in terms of faculty, facilities, and the quality of the education. Article by Helena Tselos. Layout by Tina Amodio. " Despite its youth, the College of Law is one of the finest law schools in the U.S. in terms of the quality of its faculty and student body and the richness of its curriculum. " Dean Paull Bender K had i ja h Shamsidccn Being a law student requires Many hours of studying for cases. TepaTing aders teachiag to teach Preparing leaders in education and helping to improve the quality of educa- tion in the United States were the central purposes of the College of Education. The College of Education offers a vast array of over 40 specialty programs rang- ing from Adult Education to Bilingual Education to Elementary Education and the Psychologies thereof. That hardly scratches the surface. Students wishing to enroll in the College of Education declared their intent during their freshman and sophomore year. Stu- dents met all requirements for admission and completed the Professional Prepara- tion Sequence. Admission to the Profes- sional Preparation Sequence required completion of at least 56 semester hours of appropriate University course work with a cumulative grade point average of 2.50 or higher, an approval by the Office of Stu- dent Services certifying that the student met all requirements, including successful passage of required personal and academic tests, and satisfactory completion of Se- mester 1 of the Teacher Education Pro- gram. There are six degrees that are available to students. These include Bachelor of Arts in Education, Masters ' Degree, Mas- ter of Counseling, Education Specialist, Doctor of Education and Doctor of Philos- ophy. Students interested in finding out more about the opportunities available through the College of Education can con- tact the Dean ' s Office in Payne Hall, EDB-106. A Article by Tina Amodio. Layout by Tina Amodio. Tina Amodio Education major Leslie Davis student teaches a French class at Marcos Dc Niza High School. 280 College Of Education " There can be no substitute for firm emphasis on schol- arshfp of students and the quality of our programs. " Dean Gladys Johnston Sports medicine major Connie Warming helps a trou- bled student with her computer homework. Students complete assignments 017 the computer, an important tool in education today. III 111111111111 Milriannc 13ertini College 01 Education 281 lioTeo©m3 gro774- New coimpllex under coastli-alletion " The arts integrate the many ways ho- mosapiens learn about their world. Think- ing, feeling, perceiving and acting systems are all engaged when creativity in the arts is either expressed or appreciated. Such integration is central in the working, per- sonal knowledge of the type of scholar Ari- zona State University seeks to educate, whether those scholars are students, facul- ty or staff. " With those words, J. Russell Nelson, president of ASU expressed his feelings about the College of Fine Arts. Art, dance, music and theater com- prised the major fields of study in the fine arts program. Each school possessed a cer- tain amount of uniqueness and offered a strong curriculum for its respective stu- dents. All four schools also concentrated on new and exciting developments within their specific areas and would soon be brought together by the new Fine Arts Complex. The Fine Arts Complex designed by ar- chitect Antoine Predock, combined facili- ties for dance, music, theater, art, not to mention room for museums, galleries, cafeteria and a number of other rooms too. With emphasis on new and innovative ideas and the achievement of excellence as their highest goal, the department of art and music furthered the national reputa- tion of ASU. The department of art par- ticipated in the use of computer software, the Visual Arts Research Center and the The make-up artist puts the finishing touches on soloist Jamie Le Thompson for the Senior Dance Concert. Art of Neon, while the graduate studies program in the department of music earned a national praise. The departments of dance and theater were not to be ignored however. The school of dance, which was among the top five in the nation, focused its efforts on the here and now. With an emphasis on mod- ern dance, the department frequently re- flected the high level of creativity of its members. Each year the department of dance sponsored many activities such as the spring concert in Gammage Center, the ASU Dance Reperatory Company and an annual high school symposium on dance, which allowed high school students and teachers to utilize the facilities and experience ASU ' s dance faculty. With 200 students and a curriculum that offered undergraduate degrees in the- ater, performance, theater education. In addition to degrees, the theater depart- ment was something no one could over- look. It provided students with a quality education and performance experience that was difficult to find elsewhere and that matched the quality of the other top fine arts schools in the nation. The College of Fine Arts, with its cre- ative insight and diversity added to the completion of the Fine Arts Complex, had a strong and positive impact on the Uni- versity. Article by Helena Tselos. Layout by Tina Amodio. Marianne Bertini 282 College Of Fine Arts Students of the percussion and marimba ensemble warm up before the winter concert. Randy Thicbcn " We have the har- dest working stu- dents and faculty on campus; most disciplined of the disciplined. " Dean Seymour Rosen Marianne I3ertini Brian O ' Mahoney Lisa Montez plays the ASU fight song during half- time at a home football game. Senior Peter Torsiello performs a ballad on the gui- tar during a recital. College 01 fine Arts 283 ge e--.77©to 114 speeiZty fields The College of Business had the largest total student enrollment of any college and the second largest undergraduate enroll- ment among business colleges accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. The college specialized in 14 fields: ac- counting, advertising, computer informa- tion systems, economics, finance, general business, insurance, management, market- ing, operations production management, purchasing materials management, quan- titative business analysis, real estate and transportation. The College of Business had organiza- tions such as the Dean ' s Council of 100, which represented an innovative partner- ship between business and industry leaders and acted in an advisory capacity to the dean of the College of Business to provide support for college programs. The Eco- nomic Club of Phoenix, founded by the College of Business in conjunction with the Dean ' s Council of 100, provided fo- rums and programs that fostered discus- sion of economic and business issues among the academic business, labor, and public sectors of Phoenix. The Council of Emeritus Advisors, also founded by the ASU College of Business and Dean ' s Council of 100, represented a select group of retired executives who acted in an advi- sory capacity to the dean and invited na- tionally known experts to Arizona as visit- ing scholars, lecturers and speakers. _- Article by Tina Amodio Layout by Tina Amodio BUSINEW College of Business Walter W. Heller, PhD Regent ' s Professor of Eco- nomics at the University of Minnesota, addresses the Economics Club of Phoenix during a banquet at the Phoenix Country Club. 284 College Of Business Students utilize the business computer lab to complete homework assignments. Roger Smith, chairman of GM, Chief Ex- ecutive officer and Pete Estes, member of the College of Business Council Emeritus Advisors, attend the banquet sponsored by The Economics Club of Phoenix at the Camelback Inn. Business major Lisa Renaud reviews her notes before an upcoming exam in finance. College of Business (t,Ilege of Business " The major goal of the college is to be one of the top 30 business col- leges in the coun- try with a fully comprehensive program. " Dean John Kraft College of Business College Of Business 285 Togram allows advanc-Mg Students seek opportunity to continue study The beginning of college was an exciting time for many students. It allowed stu- dents to experience a new world of friends and independence but could also be seen as an investment that had the potential to open new doors in the real world. Howev- er, freshmen realized that learning could be addictive. Many started out with plans to graduate in four or five years, only to continue in the graduate program. ASU in 1986 had a fine graduate col- lege designed, according to the admission information for new students brochure, " To provide the student with opportunities for advanced study and to foster the spirit of scholarship and research. " Students left the college with new abilities and new lev- els of understanding in whatever field they chose to study. Degrees offered by ASU ' s graduate college covered nearly every pos- sible field. Students could earn masters degrees in accounting, planning, and mass communications, to name a few, as well as doctorate degrees in education, public ad- ministration, social work and many more. The available options were almost unlimit- ed. Requirements in the graduate school were strict, but they depended upon the student ' s major. Nevertheless, all interest- ed applicants were required to meet cer- tain academic standards and provide let- ters of recommendation in addition to oth- er pertinent information. Students who were admitted made a choice to fully un- derstand their program of study and were rewarded for their decision.,..4- Article by Helena Tselos. Layout by Tina Amodio. GRADUATE Marianne Beriini Computer Education graduate student Maureen Miller- works on completing an assignment for her Phd. 286 Graduate College " Our main goal is to recruit the best students we can and let people know about the Graduate College. " Dean Man L. Foster r Beth Vankirk, Master of Fine Arts graduate student looks at Fellow graduate student ' s work in North- light Gallery. Working on the main frame, Industrial Engineering graduate student Lynn Black utilizes the wide range of computing packages ASU offers online. Marianne Bertini Marianne Bertini Graduate College 287 SI., develops new Location proves successfol Immicns The ringing of a one-ton bell heralded in a new era for ASU this past year as ground was broken for the new ASU West Campus. " ASU is proud to take this significant step toward fulfilling the regent ' s expecta- tion that ASU become a multi-campus university serving all of the Phoenix urban community, " said ASU President J. Rus- sell Nelson at the groundbreaking ceremo- ny. " This is the culmination of 20 years of talk and work to produce a new campus on the west side of Phoenix. " The new branch campus is located in northwest Phoenix on a 300-acre site bounded by Thunderbird and Sweetwater roads, 43rd and 51st avenues. One of the fastest growing sections of Maricopa County, experts have predicted that the population of this area will reach one mil- lion by the year 2000. Gerald R. McSheffrey, was appointed vice president for ASU West campus in July of 1985, and it has been his task to guide development. Formerly he was the dean of the College of Architecture and Environmental Design. McSheffrey emphasizes, " The degrees offered at ASU West Campus will be ASU degrees. This, to my mind, creates a compelling bond between ASU Main Campus and West Campus, tying us to- gether with common standards of quality and compatible goals. And it is our inten- tion to create the same kind of fusion with community colleges in our area. " To develop the academic structure of the new branch campus, McSheffrey and Dell Felder, dean of faculty for ASU West, developed the concept of interdisci- plinary faculties in the four areas of Ap- plied Sciences, Engineering and Technol- ogy; Business; Education and Human Ser- vices; and Arts and Sciences. After a national recruitment campaign, charter faculty members were hired. Felder describes the group as " outstand- ing. " She added " 1 am very pleased with the caliber of faculty that we have found. They are people who are sound in academ- ics, competent in their fields and active scholars and teachers. " The first buildings, under construction in 1986, were a 330,000-volume library and a physical plant building. A unique feature of the library was to be its elec- tronic communication network. The net- work would make more materials avail- able through computerized access to li- braries on the main ASU campus in Tempe, community colleges and other li- brary suppliers. The library and the phys- ical plant are scheduled to be in use in the spring of Article by Sharon Sinclair Layout by Thin Amodio ASU West Rep. Sterling Ridge and ASU President J. Russell Nelson break ground for the new campus. ASV West Kyle Bohm, registers for education and political sci- ence courses the ASU West Campus on-line com- puterized registration site. She is being helped by Mary Cook. 288 ASU West AST: West ASU West Dean of Faculty, Dell Felder, left, watch- es as Sen. Anne Lindeman joins Sweetwater Elemen- tary students Angela Kubiak and Andrew Graham to ring the ASU West campus bell at ground-breaking ceremonies. The bell, the first major gift to the new campus, was donated by Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bool and the Arizona Historical Society. Architect ' s model of the 3-story ASU West campus library, the focal point of the 300-acre campus. J1111111111111111111111111111 ASU West S 290 Students L S Working together on an assignment, two ASU stu- dents examine the bud of a plant and capture a bit of the sun. how candidates show ca e " of a) aPPr° Gh, Brad K flie teP af 4ctivit Ron Kucnk State Press the most prevalent feature of ASU was the students: all 40,000 plus of them. With such an assemblage of various backgrounds and outlooks, it was little wonder that ASU ' s facade was so multifaceted. How these students spent their classtime and free time, what interested and concerned them and how they coped with school and each other composed the identity of 1986-87 at the University. Their combined efforts shone to prove that this campus boasted A DEVIL OF A STUDENT BODY! Section Editor: Dana Leonard 111 11Mmuiddi A warm embrace demonstrates the closeness of ASU students as they prepare for one of the many formals held during the year. Danceline members show their support and enthusi- asm during the ASU Utah game on the road to the Rose Bowl. Ron Kuczek State Press Ron Kuczek State Press Students 291 0 0 Lynne Abel Cheryl Adams Dennis Abgrall Kathleen Adams Kevin Adams Leland Adams Laura A. Addelia Ibitayo Adepeju Ugbor Gabriel Afam Olufemi Afolayan Jesse Vida Aguilar Edward Akers Dhafir M. Al-Balaih Mark Alagna Stephanie Albrecht Tammy Albright Traci J. Albright Lorelei Alexander Rioha Alghareeb Saadef Alisky Barbara M. Allen Carol E. Allen Scott C. Allen Reda Almansor Fahad I. Almuihim Nabil Alnasr Dennis P. Alonso Lisa D. Alpert Jawad Alsaleh Mutlaq A. Alsubaey Tina Altonen Nancy A. Alvarez Nora Amavisca Kay-Kay Anable Lucie Anaya Maja Anderson Beth Anderson Sandra S. Anderson Teresa Anderson Lisa B. Andler Lisa M. Angelini Lennardi Anggijono Leslie A. Anness Elsita B. Antiquiera John T. Anton 292 Abel - Anton A Hari Krishna discusses her a with a student — a common sight on campus. Palene M. Aphe Chris Arena Richard Areyazaga Cord D. Armstrong Celestia Arndt Electra Ulrike Arndt Edward H. Arnold Michael ArnoIdo Wendy J. Arrington David Abby Arlene M. Ashe Nancy Lourdes Assal Abboud D. Atiyeh Diane Augustine Thomas Aukskalnis Michael C. Aulicino Douglas Ayers Sheryl Azbill Karen D. Babcock Kim Marie Baier Helen B. Baird Joseph Tola Bakare Michael P. Baker Scott A. Baker Shelley L. Baker Stein Bakker Charles M. Balassa Richard M. Balderrama Phillip E. Baldwin Edward J. Balistreri Aohe - Balistrcri 293 1 W■liiiilli., ' WWII U Michele Balk Chris Balsey Patricia Banks Ninette S. Banoun Joanne Banzy Jill A. Baranowski Delona B. Bare Andrew Barella James Barguin George F. Barnes III Tanya M. Barnes Patrick A. Barrett Patrick D. Barrett David C. Barry Roger Barry class cutting 101 reat utting class seemed to be a staple of American educa- tion. If you were a student, you inevitably con- templated skipping class at least once. This was true for high school and college students alike. However, high schoolers rare- ly, if ever, had a reason for ditching unless they were Fer- ris Bueller. College students, on the oth- er hand, usually had more " le- gitimate " reasons for missing their lectures. Professors didn ' t take attendance (except on test days), and no one was there to check up on them. Some of the more popular ways college stu- dents dreamed up to avoid their academic duties ranged from going tubing to inviting parents for a five-day visit. Others included: hangover. • I had to watch my soap op- era. • I ' m sick. he power went out so my alarm didn ' t go off. • There was a bomb threat in my building. • The air conditioning broke; it ' s too hot. • I ' m going to drop that class anyway. John Reid o I need to catch some rays. o I took a break between classes, and I slept through Article by Helena Tsclos Layout by Dana Leonard • Class is too early. • It ' s raining. • I partied too late; I have 294 Balk - Barry Michael Aaron Bass Brian Battas Linda Ann Baughman Andrew Baumer Brian Baumgart Jan L. Baxter Thomas M. Bayham Cem Baykent Kathryn Michelle Bays Olga Bazarnic Kenneth V. Beaird Robert Bealand Jacque Beale Alan M. Beaudoin David Philip Beck Ralph W. Beck Jr. Debbie Becker Dennis Becker Johnny Begay Lorraine Beilan Marcena P. Beirne Shawn Bellamak Kirsten Bellamy Gina S. Belli Michael S. Belofsky Suzanne Lynn Belzer Lawrence Benally Anne Benard Dawn Benedis Andy Benich Mike Benning Luigi Benv in Leo Benware Robert A. Berger Ross K. Berger Naomi Berkovits Sue Berstein Jennifer Berry Marianne Bertini Becky J. Bertman Jeff Beske Stephanie M. Beville Glen M. Biegel Christine Bielinski James E. Binkley Bass - Binkley 295 z Terrence S. Birchette Paul Blake William K. Blankemeier Kevin W. Blatchford Marcelyn R. Blauvelt Peter Bleier Willie Blutnork Brian Bodnar Stephanie Bond Mindy Bono Jennifer Lee Bonozo Lance T. Boone Mark R. Borcherding John Bosler Beverly Boren Kara Bourke Eva Bowen Mark Bowers Kari Bowman Jamelle S. Bowser Jennifer Box Snake Box William R. Boyd Mary Kay Boykin Joseph Boza John D. Brady Kelly R. Brady Shari L. Braly Allen T. Branch Steven J. Brandt Monique Marie Branscomb Michele Deborah Braslow Adrienne Brasseur Patti J. Brawn Leroy Breinholt III Manuel Brenham " Dolly " Carole Bresnahan Kimberly E. Brenner Linda Brewer Tim G. Brewer David Gregory Brian Jeffrey B. Briskin John L. Bristow Darla K. Brodzinski Brian Brookman 296 Birchette - Brookman that go bump in the night f you were one of the many students in 1986 who thought you had to have supernatural powers to get anything done in the Finan- cial Aid office, you could have been right. The Matthews Center, home of financial aid, was rumored to also be the home of various roaming spirits. Diana Brubaker, an employ- ee of the State Press (located in the basement of the Mat- thews Center), claimed to be psychic, and she confirmed the rumors of the hauntings. After doing some exploring, Diana discovered the spirits of an old librarian (from the days when the building was Mat- thews Library), an old man, and a young man. Besides these, she sensed many Indian spirits. The anthropology depart- ment stored some of its arti- facts in the Matthews Center, and a common myth was that the bones of warring Indian tribes were stored side by side, thereby perpetuating a spiritu- al war. " 1 haven ' t sensed any hostil- ity with the Indian spirits, " Diana disagreed. " If anything, I feel protection. What I pick up from the Indian energies is that they ' re concerned about what ' s being done to their sites. Actually, none of the energy in this building has been un- friendly. " Some of the strange phe- nomena observed included ele- vators coming down from up- per floors with their doors opening to reveal empty com- partments and radios coming on of their own accord. What were these " spirits " hanging around for? " Sometimes when a person dies, he either may not realize he ' s dead or he may just be coming back to his favorite place because that ' s what he ' s most comfortable with, " Diana explained. " In the case of the librarian, she probably loved being there among the books so she came back. " Many people, of course, were skeptical about stories of Matthews Center being haunt- ed. If you were one of the stu- dents whose financial aid infor- mation was always " mis- placed, " though, you may have thought differently. , " 5- Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Brian O ' Mahoney Jordon R. Brookman James H. Brooks Jr. Joyce A. Brouilette Cynthia Brown Douglas S. Brown Enrika R. Brown Jennifer K. Brown Kevin Brown Kristin Elizabeth Brown Rez Brown Robert W. Brown Steve Brown Warren Brown Tracy Browner Stephanie Bruch got the ' me Watch craze hits ASIA Evic Smith n 1986 the watch was much more than a mere time- piece that helped students make class, meetings and dates on time. Watches were essential to pulling a look together, and it seemed like some students couldn ' t get enough of them. The timely looks of 1986-87 included the likes of Rolex, Gucci, Guess?, Timex and of course, swa-swa-swatch. The watch industry brought more diversity than ever before in its products. Students could choose elegant, understated black, gold or silver; or for crazy moods there were zany watches that incorporated con- temporary art into their de- signs, ranging from quiet pas- tels to those that screamed with loud, gaudy colors. And then there were those who didn ' t trust just one watch; they wore three or four to be extra sure they ' d make it to class on time. Besides keeping time and making fashion statements, watches became great conver- sation pieces. By asking some- one for the time, students could take advantage of an unusual watch and strike up a conver- sation: " Cool watch! Would you like to come over sometime and see my Swatch collec- tion? " Regardless of their reasons for wearing a watch, thanks to fashion designers, students could be sure that they ' d get where they were going on time and get noticed, too. Article by Dana Leonard Layout by Frank Lender 298 Brookman - Bruch Jacqueline Ann Brummer Ted J. Brunzie Kristen M. Bruskas Kari Bryan Thomas Buban Kurt A. Buckwald Steve Budd Walter F. Bullock, Jr. Erol Oho Burghardt Kristine Busch Thomas Bush Scott Butera Lola Butler-Jones Victoria A. Butler Gary Lee Butler Annie J. Byjoe Antonio Cabrera John Cahoon Janet L. Caldwell Karen M. Caldwell John Calendrille Susee Lynn Calka Nora Campbell Mary Campion Christopher Campolongo Louis B. Capps Jr. Sandy Caputa Nicholas Caputo Jr. Guy Caraffa John S. Carhart Jeff L. Carleton Brian Carlson David R. Carlson William Carlson Guadalope F. Caro Joy Carothers Holly D. Carpenter Sheila S. Carpenter Lisa Carr Kelly Carrillo Silvia Carrillo Michael Carroll Peter J. Carroll Cara A. Carter Thomas J. Carty Brummer - Carty 299 Keith P. Casoose Patrick Keith Cassidy Richard Anthony Castillo Robert Castle Karen Catalioto Charlotte J. Cavanaugh Peter J. Celenza Glen R. Chamberlain Susan Chambers Rao Chandrakant Andrew Chang Callie A. Chang Frank L. Chapman Brenda Charles Rocio M. Chasan Christina J. Chase Donald A. Chase Kimberli Chavarria Stacy S. Chen Ywan Liang Chen Elizabeth A. Chesleigh Shane R. Chilton Wun lam Chim Keeson Chin Lorene M. Chinn Lloyd H. Chittenden Walter H. Chmrynski Casey Christ Michael Christensen Thomas Chu Albert M. Chung Anthony M. Claridge Joni Clark Stacey Clawson Michelle Marie Clay Kitty Clements Michelle Coady Marc Coder Robert Coffman Kimberly Cohen Dan Cole Jeffrey Scott Cole Christopher Coleman Lisa Coles Patrick L. Colgan 300 Casoose - Colgan Anita Marie Collins Thomas J. Commers Isabel M. Conchos Jeanice Seitz Conner Rayomun D. Contractoy John F. Conway Deborah Cook Angela Cooley James Cooley Debra J. Cornel Daniel Cortez Ricardo Cortez Pat J. Costello David M. Cota Chevelle Cottle David K. Coultrap Jack Counts Carolyn L. Cowart Mark D. Cox Marie A. Coyle Michele L. Coyle Lisa Creason Cathy Croner Kimberly Cross Hannibal X. Csonka Bob Castle A student soaks up some rays while watching a friend compete in a swim meet Collins - Cso ( Michael J. Cuendet Michael Cueto Ken Culbertson Mary B. Cullen Dwayne Culpepper Cynthia H. Culver Elaine G. Culver James Allan Cunningham Ronda Cunningham William J. Cunningham Donald Cuppy Laura Jean Curley Don Curristan Clare M. Cushing II Gerald L. Custard Melanie Cutler Stanley Cyganik John David Daer Helga S. Daftarian Dorothy Dahl Marsha Damn Lee Dale Catherine Daley Janet Dalrymple Vy Dam MEI Guardian Angels he Sun Angel Lounge, the Sun Angel Track and Field Complex, the Sun Angel Golf Classic and the Sun Angel Track Classic. All of the above were named after the Sun Angel Foundation, one of most visible organizations on campus and quite possibly ASU ' s staunchest supporter. Currently led by President Dan Devine, one of ASU ' s more prominent football coaches of the past, the Sun Angels con- tributed a great deal to ASU since its conception in 1946. Only 41 years ago, the Sun Angels battled to change Ari- zona State Teachers College to Arizona State Col- lege and to adopt the Walt Disney Sun Devil as a mascot in- stead of the Arizona State Bulldogs. In 1947, official incor- poration came to the foundation and as the years flew by many changes had taken place. Arizona State College finally became Arizona State University and football coaches Dan Devine and Frank Kush led the Sun Devils through a number of winning seasons and several victories over the UA Wildcats. In 1962, the Sun Angel Foundation began endowing academic scholarships, and by 1987 they had given over 500. They also donated money to the Engineering Ex- cellence Program, the Excercise Sci- ence and Sports Re- search Institute and a research grant for the College of Nurs- ing. In the athletic arena, the Sun Angel Foundation contri- buted $4.5 million for the Sun Devil stadium expansion, $510,000 for the Sun Angel Track and Field Complex, a golf course and various athletic equipment and the mandatory booster events. These were just a few of the many gifts bes- towed upon ASU by the Sun Angel Foundation. President Dan Devine em- phasized, " We arc very proud to support academic and athle- tic excellence at ASU. Our purpose is to support these pro- grams and we do half and half. " 7 Article by Helena Tselos Layout by Dana Leonard Brian M a honey Gathering the Ph nix Kiva C b, members of the Sun Angel Foundatiop prepare for a regular meeting. Damm - Derosa 303 Pat Damm Christopher Dana Kristin Danielso Scott Darden David Darmofal Katherine R. Darn Amy Davidson Wendy Ann Davies Brian C. Davis Darryl Wesley Davis Steve Davis Michael L. DeJong Peter C. DeLuca Rose L. Debenedictis Buffon Decker Jeff Degnan Michael A. Degroote Bethany A. Deines Dana Delfs Pete Deloreen Teena Dennis Gina Marie Depinto Rita Derbin Kimberly Derham Kelly L. Derosa n table quotes q86 wish I had been Su- perman, so I could have saved them. " Mario Carrillo, a Dallas 4th grader, on the Challenger explosion " I ' m ready to deal with Star Wars, but Jar Wars is a little beyond me now. " Frank McClosky (D-Ind.), on urinalysis testing " I like challenge and contro- versy. I like to tick people off. " Madonna, on proval of her hit " Papa Don ' t Preach " " I don ' t care if the little tykes pray so long as they pray for a balanced budget. " — conser- vative economist Herbert Stein ' s opinion of prayer in school " Hello, Johnny? ... Click. " — Joan Rivers describing her call to tell Johnny Carson she would have her own competing TV show " Cocaine, what a wonderful drug! Anything that makes you paranoid and impotent — mmm, give me some of that! " Robin Williams, onstage at New York ' s Metropolitan Op- era House " I wouldn ' t have invited me ei- ther. " — Doonesbury creator Garry Trudeau, on his exclu- sion from a White House lunch for 15 cartoonists " The death penalty has be- come such a zoo — why not make money off it? " — con- demned Texas murderer Roger DeGarmo, on a scheme to sell seats to his execution " It ' s not color, it ' s like pour- ing 40 tablespoons of sugar water over a roast. " director John Huston, com- plaining about adding color to black-and-white movies " Sorry I am late. " — Soviet dissident Anatoli Shcharansky to his wife, recalling his 12- year-old promise to join her soon in Israel " It ' s not the most intellectual job in the world, but I do have to know the letters. " Wheel of Fortune ' s Vanna White, who follows a light cue to turn the alphabet boxes " Are the women of America prepared to give u p their jewel- ry? " White House Chief Staff Donald Regan, on South Africa sanctions " I prefer to drink, meet girls, dance and enjoy life. " Arab terrorist, to a hostage aboard a Pan Am jet " We ' re in a pretty serious spot when the original bag lady wins a prize for the way she dresses. " Katharine burn, accepting a fashion life- time achievement award " If I were a black man, I guess I ' d be heavily involved in the black movement. I ' m the natu- ral leader type. " wizard of the Ku Klux Klan James Farrand " If am a drag addict. Not a drug addict. " — pop singer Boy George, who sought treat- ment for heroin addiction after he was fined for possession of drugs " There ' s got to be room in the church for disagreement on specific issues ... My church is a big church, and my God is a big God, yes she is. " ther Charles Curran, who was dismissed from Catholic Uni- versity by the Vatican for ques- tioning the church ' s stance on sex " Of course, New Zealand has long been renowned for its dairy produce. I should say that II myself prefer my New Zealand eggs for breakfast. " Queen Elizabeth, after ing hit with raw eggs on a visit to New Zealand All quotes courtesy of LIFE maga- zine, January 1987 Layout by Dana Leonard Daniel Deschinny Jr. Jerry Diaz Betty Dickinson Craig M. Dickinson Heidi A. Diedrich David W. Dieffenbach Melissa Dillon Stephen Diltz Gina Michael Dixon Laurie Doane Thomas Dobrowski Paul Dot Mike Dolata Jeff M. Dolbert Kevin Doran 304 Deschinny - Doran Aleta Doroudian David J. Dorr June Douglas Thomas M. Downing William Downing Bonnie Drest Alexander Drosos Julie A. Duffy Jeffrey P. Duford Derek B. Duhame Dwight J. Duncan James Duncan Shannon Duncan Bob Dunn Michael D. Dunphy Diane A. Dupere Greg Dupis James Dutz David Anthony Dye Kimberly Eckert David Henry Eckhardt Erik Wilhelm Eckhoff William Kent Edel Sarah R. Edmonds Karen A. Edwards Likin Edy Jody Scott Eggebeen Michelle Eggert Debbie Ehrlich Galen L. Eicher James Eichholz Franklin Ellis Jr. Ruth A. Endres Paul D. Ensor Gaylord Erickson Brad Esber Pam Escalante Sonny Eshegbeye Oscar F. Estrada Dallas L. Eubanks Christopher D. Euzarraga Kathryn E. Evans Michael Evans Misty Evers Julie K. Fadenrecht Doroudian - Fadenrccht 305 306 Fahy - Ferrusi Brigid A. Fahy Maura A. Fahy Laura J. Falkenburg Antoinette C. Farmer William J. Farmer Roy Farnsworth Steven A. Farnsworth David B. Farrell Estelle Farrell Stanley Edward Farrell David Greene Fattaleh Chris Faulkner Tami Fazekas Jodi L. Feldman Dominic Feminella Frank A. Fender III Jill Fenton Neil Fenton James B. Ferguson Jean Golightly Ferguson Jill Ferguson Adrian Fernandez Susan Ferreira Alecia Ferris Michele Ferrusi A comfortable, peaceful place to read is a welcome sight on campus. Randy Thieben Mark Fessler Karen Kathleen Field Robin A. Field Carey Fields Pamela M. Fields Clare Fierros Daniel Fillipi Chip Finch Abbie S. Fink Patricia J. Fiori James W. Fish Joe M. Fish Lynda G. Fisher Neal C. Fisher David Flatt Fessler - Flatt 307 308 Flavin - Gamboa John A. Flavin Jeffrey E. Fleetwood Lauren Fleishman Rory R. Fleming Alysun Fletcher Holly A. Flint Barbara Fliszar Deborah R. Flores Lisa Florine James M. Flynn Kevin M. Flynn Whitney Fogt Beate Follestad Jeanne A. Forbis Brad R. Ford Jeffrey D. Ford Joseph W. Ford Anjanette Fowler Paul A. Franco Steven M. Frane Patrick Frantz Leslie Freebairn Ali M. Freed Robert Freidman Bruce A. French Robert French Isabelle Friesen Stephen Fringer Chuck Fritzley Tom W. Fritsche Angi Froehlich Tamara Fucci Deborah A. Fuhrman Lisa A. Fuller George W. Funk Gabriel Furnari Chun-Cha Gagne Martin J. Galabinski Jennifer Gale Kevin E. Gallagher Ellen Gallery Lionel Galperin Geraldine J. Gamble Peggy Sue Gamble Paul M. Gamboa Todd Gangelhoff Peter J. Garbe Ann Marie Garcia Aurelia S. Garcia Cynthia Patrice Garcia Mercedes 0. Garcia Michael Anthony Garcia Carl Garder Eric Garner Rodd C. Garoutte Sandra S. Garrett Manuel Garza Laslo P. Gaspar Rochelle L. Gates Linda K. Gangland ho was the most well-known person on campus in 1986? If the name J.R. Nelson comes to mind, think again. Go back to your first se- mester at ASU, back to the mass confusion and emotional turmoil of being a stranger among 40,000 faces; of looking for a place to live and trying to find your way around. Remem- ber now? You just happened to stumble into the Memorial Union to escape the desert in- ferno, and there she was, wait- ing for you at the Information Desk. She helped you find an apartment, a roommate, a good deal on a car and the keys you ' d lost two days before. You may have thought Joyce Pelsue was your own personal guardian angel, but she actually did the same thing for a couple hundred other people every day. There prob- ably wasn ' t a student around who hadn ' t used her services at least once in his college career. Multiply that many students by the twenty years she devot- ed to her job and you ' ve got a saint. Joyce began her mission as Information Desk supervisor back in 1966 when the MU was half the size it was in 1986. She saw ASU ' s enrollment also double in size, and adapted to the changes of a growing stu- dent population. Koppcs News Bureau Joyce recalled when the ASU Bookstore was located in parts of two floors in the MU, and when the MU Gallery was a lounge. Only three students were needed at that time to run the desk; that number grew to eight as the size of the universi- ty increased. She was there be- fore the MU was made handi- capped-accessible, and had to page a maintenance worker to carry disabled students up- stairs to the cafeteria when they wanted to eat. Joyce provided quite an ar- ray of services to students, fac- ulty, staff and visitors, such as notarizing absentee ballots, giving directions and answer- ing any imaginable question. Everybody got so used to re- lying on her to take, care of ev- erything that they hated to see her go, but after 20 years of loyal service Joyce retired in December. And although she was no longer there to help you with every little problem, she left an excellently trained staff who kept Joyce ' s tradition of concern and helpfulness going. Article and he Dana Leonard 309 with the times Dana Leonard xpansion. The word and ASU were al- most synonymous. With annual popu- lation increases came the need for bigger, better facilities. Limited space made this a problem, so the older buildings that became less useful were replaced by bigger, more effi- cient structures. Although expansion was crucial to ASU, growing to be- come one of the largest univer- sities in the nation, it also caused the institution to lose some of its history. A large number of the origi- nal buildings from the turn of the century, when ASU was the " Normal School, " were torn down long ago and re- placed. One of the few remain- ing in 1986 was Old Main, and even it was no longer in its original condition. The en- trance to the building under- went a facelift in the early 60 ' s, the stately staircase being re- placed with the brick and glass block that adorns it today. Adjacent to Old Main was the Fine Arts Annex, unused since it was declared a fire haz- ard in 1983. The building was planned for use as a University faculty club, so renovation may insure the existence of one of ASU ' s few remaining original structures. The need for more library space surfaced when it was an- nounced that possible under- ground expansion of Hayden Library was being investigated. The subterranean extension appeared to be the only alter- native to building across Cady Mall onto West Lawn, one of the few open spaces left on campus. Another Normal School original, the Architecture An- nex, existed for its final year in 1986. It too faced destruction and replacement. Fortunately, however, public outcry to save the historical monument forced university administra- tors to spare the building by paying for its relocation. Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Richard D. Gay Brent J. Gear Robert Gear Jennifer L. Gentry Edie A. Gerbracht Mark R. Geretti Allison D. Gerrish James C. Gerut Robert C. Gibson Timothy J. Gibson 310 Gay - Gin James P. Gilb Mary Gilbert Karen Gill Jennifer Gillham Gary Gin Virginia S. Gingras Daniel Ward Giwosky II Sande Glandorf John Class Veralyn Glass Elayne Glasser Vicki Glaze Theresa M. Gleason Aaron Gnirk Richard G. Godbehere Jr. Robert 0. Goddard Cheryl M. Godden Todd Goertzen Paul Goin Emily S. Goldberg Aurora F. Goldfine David Goldstein Bernadette Gomez Christopher L. Gonzales Andrew Jon Goodman Judi R. Goodwin Michael W. Goodwin Michelle L. Gordon Eva Gossner Jodi L. Graham Stephen G. Gram Michelle R. Granillo Bonnie C. Gray Leonard Gray Carrie Greco Julie Green Linda Carole Green Jay A. Greenberg Karoline B. Greene Michael R . Greene Joseph Greenthal Joe Greer Bridgette Grey Konick Grey Sally E. Grieve Julie C. Grinker Duane Grischow Kirk D. Grogor Thomas G. Groner Kevin B. Grovet Gingras - Grovet 311 he Love Connection the women, while a " good time " was the overall key in- gredient to a successful date for men. Some of the dream dates of ASU students included: " Out on a yacht in Ta- hitian moonlight, having a candlelight dinner of fresh lobster and cham- pagne, with soft saxo- phone music in the back- ground. Scott Luck, ju- nior, journalism " Not caring about the time and being wined and dined till dawn and then watching the sunrise in a jacuzzi. " Lori Thompson, senior, com- munication " Lots of talk and eye contact. " Tim Kovacs, junior, criminal justice " Under $10, fun, lots of laughter. Going out with a lot of mutual friends. " John Beauvais, junior, advertising " A quiet hour of talk- ing and getting to know the other person better; boogie till I puke; then hugs and kisses. " Terry Moriarty, senior, English education " Drinks, quiet dinner, more drinks, dancing, more drinks, wild sex, more drinks, more sex, handshake goodnight. " Jim Biewener, junior, criminal justice " A nice dinner, then something different ... for example, the theater, trampolines on Rural, go-carting, rollerskating, then a good talk over a glass of wine at a nice place. " Scott Knapp, sen- ior, sociology, Article and Layout by Dana Leonard ove is a many splen- dored thing. This may be true, but getting from that awkward first date to the point where you know it ' s true love can be more stress-inducing and difficult to live through than on-line registration. As Americans, we ' ve learned about " love " through Hollywood. In this fantasy life, there is no such thing as an awkward moment. Imagine Rob Lowe stuttering nervously when he made his first move on Demi Moore in " About Last Night, " or Joan Collins emerg- ing from a steamy kiss with her lipstick smeared halfway across her face and her wig as- kew. Impossible. Picture Tom Cruise hesitat- ing to ask someone out for fear of rejection. No way. OK, so what about real life? First of all, who makes the dates? And once you ' ve gotten past that, what do you do? Most of the ASU students surveyed wanted to be the ones who got asked out rather than the ones who had to do the ask- ing. Only a small number of the men surveyed wanted to al- ways do the asking; for the most part, spontaneity was the best way to date. Men were more concerned with their dates ' looks than women; women preferred to use personality as the deter- mining factor of who they would date. Men were also more concerned with wealth than women. Dating a variety of people won hands down over commit- ment, although a number of the women surveyed preferred only one-partner relationships. Dinner and a movie was the most popular choice of dating activity. Intelligent conversa- tion was important to most of Going out dancing with friends was a popular way to get to know each other better and to meet new people. Brian O ' Mahoney Eric Guefen Yvette Guetta John T. Gunn Dawn Gustafson Steven C. Gustafson Joseph J. Gustave Elizabeth A. Gustin-Cain Mark E. Gustoff Micky A. Gutier Sonja Gutierrez Beverly Hagblom Kirk Hagen Kyle Hagen Carol Jeanine Hahn Robert Hahnice Andrea Hain Ali Halal Christopher Hale Kimberly A. Haley Brian D. Hall Julie A. Hall Sue D. Hall Tim Hall Tracy Haller Rosemary L. Halsey Kevin S. Hamza Yasuo Hanazawa Leigh E. Hanchett David Haneke Mark Haney Devron Hanks Roze Hanks Edward Hanley Shari L. Hansen Audrey K. Hanson Barbara Hanson Lisa J. Hardesly Bethann M. Harkin Jennifer A. Harkins Jennifer G. Harlan Christopher Harman Christopher Harmond Lynette Harrell Sherri Harrington Eric Harris Guefen - Harris 313 William Eugene Harris Jr. Latonya Harrison Sherry Hart Brad Hartman Reza Haruman Altaf Hasan Track A. Hasse James F. Hastings II Joe Hatfield Christopher G. Hattasch Kraig L. Hayden Christopher Hazeltine Tobie Anne Hazeltine Dana Lynn Hazelwood Greg Hebert Stan C. Hecker Timothy Hedrick Ralph Height III Marla Heilbrunn James A. Heilman Michael K. Held Erik Hemp Melissa Hempel Thomas H. Hemstreet Stacy L. Hendrickson Quentin Hendry Andrew Henges W. Scott Hennessey Michelle A. Henry Nancy Henry Donald George Hepner Frederick W. Herlitz John Herring Elizabeth J. Herzon Amy Hewlett Howard James Hickey III Neal A. Hiett Kelly Higgo Jennifer Hightower Mark Hiland Eric Scott Hill Janice Hill Karen Elaine Hill Stephen R. Hill Carl E. Hinds 314 Harris - Hinds Rubin Hinojos Steven F. Hinz Deanna Jean Hlebechuk Cynthia Lynn Hobbs Charles C. Hocker Virginia Hoe Laurel Lyn Hoekstra Daniel Hoffiz Mark J. Hoffman Penny R. Hoggard Ben L. Hoglund Scott Hoke Kevin M. Holland Sam Holland John Holmbland Tanya T. Holmes Ted Honning Charles Hopkins Enamul Hoque Mahmuda Hoque Michele Horney Kimi Hoshino Mustaque Hossain Jennifer Ann Howard Diana Lynn Huber Amy Hubert James Hudson Rick Hudson Thomas L. Hudson Sarah L. Hughes Bart Hull Debra Leigh Humphrey Patricia Hunkler Teresa M. Hunt Tonya Hunt Donna Hunter Danielle L . Huntress Marc Alan Huschke Sheri K. Hyde Daniel Ibarra Olurominiyi Ibitayo Kelly S. Ide Julie J. Ingalls Hiroko Inoue Marilyn Ippolito I inojos - Ippolito 315 Mark Isenberg Ivan Jack Susan M. Jackelen Neil Jackley Holly Jackson Jorie Jackson Lorraine M. Jackson Mollie E. Jackson Terry Jackson Kathy Jacobs Lisa Michelle Jaffe Kaddia Jameison Tiffany James Andrew D. Jameson Lauren Jamieson Marie Ann Jansen Chris Jantz Todd W. Jason Julia Y. Jauregui George Jefferson Mark D. Jeffrey Henry Jenkins Beth R. Jensen Loren A. Jepson Bambi Jill Pell Maria E. Jiron BoneIle Jock Jeffrey A. Jodoin Cindy Johnson Donna J. Johnson Elfin M. Johnson Harold Johnson Joan K. Johnson Lance Johnson Larry Johnson Mike Johnson Natalie Johnson Shea Johnson Sheryl Johnson Tim Johnson 316 Isenberg - Jones Jeff Johnston Ken Jones Bryan Jolley Solaiman Jonatan Greg Jones stressing out s if the stress of ev- ery day college life wasn ' t enough, stu- dents had to endure the torture of final exams be- fore they were released to anx- iously waiting family and friends. The Christmas or summer break following finals was well- deserved for all diligent ASU students. Mysterious personality transformations occurred dur- ing finals week. Even the most patient students could be pro- voked to tears or hostile behav- ior. Time usually spent sleeping had to be re-allotted for study- ing, a major contributing fac- tor to irritability. No-Doz stocks rose sharply in De- cember and May as a result. When it was all over, a peri- od of massive celebr ation gen- erally took place before stu- dents finally entered a period of recuperation, when the dam- age was hopefully repaired, and they returned rested and ready to start the cycle all over Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Unable to endure any more, two stu- dents collapse after an especially gruel- ling final. Evie Smith Jeanie S. Jones Kathee Jones Noland E. Jones Toby Jones Zacerous Jones Sheila Jordan Angel Joseph Eric Joslin Eric W. Joslyn James Juarez Roger Judd Sharon Judd Ali Jumat Virginia K. June Edward Junod Jones - Junod 317 Paul Nelson Jutz Kenneth L. Kadisak Randy W. Kahn Steven Michael Kantor Issam Karkoutli Jeff Karp James M. Kavanagh John H. Keating Susan Keating Thomas D. Keating tedious habits tudying: every stu- dent ' s nemesis. Everyone knew the best place to study was the distraction-free library. Or was it? A walk through Hayden Library would make an observer won- der if any school work was ac- tually accomplished. The signs in Hayden didn ' t just request students to refrain from talking and eating, they insisted on it. Like trying to prohibit biking across Cady Mall, enforcement of the eat- ing and talking rules was virtu- ally unknown. The reserve room, located in the basement, was a social hangout. If you were looking for the guy you were infatuated with, or you just wanted to find a friend to chat with, this was the place for it. While you were there, why not break out the chips and soda? No one minded the crunching, slurping sounds of a good snack. What else was there to do after eating but a nap? You didn ' t have to go home; there was a private carousel waiting for you. They may not have been the most comfortable places to sleep, but there were plenty of books around to use as pillows. You ' d filled the basic require- ments: eating and sleeping. If you were bored enough, you may have had to fish in your backpack for that physics book. But wait was that a Walkman? Terrific. This was the perfect time to practice that air guitar. But disaster struck as the batteries gave up and David Lee Roth began to sound like the devil was tired of back-masking and wanted to take over the regular tracks. Time for creative procrastina- tion. The first floor had a photo- copying machine. Did you ever photocopy your face? It could be the subject of diversion for a good 15 or 20 minutes. You could try different angles and body parts. When the paper came out of the machine, an- other few minutes could be spent coloring it in. People in the library often tried to look studious, but if watched carefully, you soon saw eyes peering curiously around. They were not only in- terested in observing their sur- roundings, but maybe finding someone to strike up a conver- sation with: " Hi. I see you ' re studying the long-term effects of hyperbaric pressure on 3- year-old dead Rhesus monkies. That ' s my major. Maybe I can help you study sometime. " Of course, in a building filled with as many stories, real or not, as a library, who could avoid daydreaming? Not only was it easy to get carried away just by looking on the shelves, but the isolated student sur- rounded by text books in a tiny room had plenty of encourage- ment from the imagination to enter La La Land. A person could spend hours on end jumping from past loves to fu- ture loves to how Mom ' s cook- ing would taste. By now the typical ASU tourist wandering among the tomes in Hayden Library had discovered that studying was the last resort for the active " student. " There were myriad amusements to be found by anyone who sought diversion from the monotony of study- ing. Article by Jessie Simon Layout by Dana Leonard ' NW John Reid 318 Jutz - Keating Kathryn Keeney Deborah D. Kehle William Keith Mike Keleher Stacey J. Kellams Sharon Kelley Donald D. Kellum Mary J. Kelly-Trent John D. Kelly Joyce B. Kemp Ed E. Kempton James F. Kempton Brent L. Kendall Mark Kennedy Theresa M. Kennedy Kirk Thomas Kennelly Steve Kern Ed Kernan Scott N. Kersey Murty Keshauran Sean Kiefer Vince Killian Rob Kilponen Russell G. Kindorf Patricia King Nancy Kinney Jonathan Kirsch Jennifer Deanne Kirst( Lisa Kiser Larry Kisner Shari Kitchen Joel Klandrud Frank Klenner Scott Knapp Gregory C. Knox Lisa Kobza Mark Koch M. Adriana Koeck Joseph E. Kohler Kristine Koerber Scott Kohtz Angela Kolar tinny Kolts Christine I. Kontos Julie L. Kopp Keeney - Kopp 319 M The riottest ideas of 1986 f—V ' s 1. Sledgehammer, by Pe- ter Gabriel 2. You Give Love a Bad Name, by Bon Jovi 3. Addicted to Love, by Robert Palmer 4. Papa Don ' t Preach, by Madonna 5. Higher Love, by Steve Win wood op 10 6. Danger Zone, by Ken- ny Loggins 7. These Dreams, by Heart 8. Rough l oy, by ZZ Top 9. Inv isible Touch, by Genesis 10. Take Me Home To- night, by Eddie Money usic videos: the ' 80s replacement for conversation. Places formerly re- served . for drinking, dancing and talking were converted to places to go to nurse a beer while staring, glazed-eyed, at a giant screen hosting various images of dreams, nightmares or hallucinations. Fantasy seemed to be the main ingredient of most videos. For the most part, the only way to follow a series of events in a video was either to be on the same drugs as the video ' s cre- ators or to be suffering from the effects of a major life crisis. Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Christopher Koza Eugene Kozik Ronald Kral Erna Krauser Susan L. Krevitsky Steven Kricun Greta M. Kruggel Ann Marie Kuban Ruta E. Kuedaras John R. Kunich James T. Kupanoff Susan R. Kwan Douglas M. LaMantia Scott A. LaValle Marilyn L. LaBenz Andre Lacey Dregs K. Lacey Henry B. Lacey Diane M. Laird Diana J. Lamonte Cathy Lancaster Traci Langston Michelle K. Larsen Elizabeth Larson Julie Kathleen Larson 320 Koza - Lavan Paul W. Lattimore Maggie H. W. Lau Richard Lauria Michael L. Laurie Mary E. Lavan Christopher N. Lawson Sean D. Layton Larry Lazo Hung Duy Le Thuan Le Jennifer Ledfors Darlene Lee Grace Lee Lillian Lee Sam Lee M. David Leeds Daniel K. Legg Kate Lehman Ira Lemberg Darrell Lemmer Jane Lenard Ann Marie Lenzie Dana Leonard Mark Leonard Laura Lesjak Paula Leslie Geoffrey R. Less Pierce Lett David Levy Christopher N. Lewis John T. Lewis Laura K. Lewis Richard R. Lewis Robin Lewis Patty Vasquez Leyba Enza LiGreci Maung Nay Lin Marjorie Lindmark Julia Lee Lindquist Signe Lindquist Sheryl Linn Richard J. Linton Mary Little Dale Litwiller Chou Liu Jim D. Livengood David A. Livingston Joseph A. Lizarraga Craig R. Lloyd Anthony C. Lobaido Lawson - Lobaido 321 Lisa L. Lockhart Anne M. Lockwood Tanya L. Lodwig Ruth E. Logacho Ruth A. Lohnes Ramona A. Lomeli Devon Long Carolina G. Lopez Roseanne 0. Lopez Daniel J. Lott Susan Lows Alysia R. Lozano Benjamin L. Lubing Sherri E. Ludeke Kurt J. Ludwig Alfred J. Lujan Adrianus Lukito Deborah Lombardo Bruce W. Lumley Tone C. Lunde Beth Lundkist Sheryl Lynn Ludwig Dawn Heather Lusch Joseph M. Lutfy Derek J. Lutz Daniel M. Lynch John S. Lynch James Lyons Pamela Mahon Laura Ines Maccaskill Duncan D. S. MacGregor Jr. David Macias Gordon E. MacKay Cassi Mackey William A. MacNaughton Dave Madden Gena B. Maddix Michael J. Madry Keith Mady Sheila R. Magee Eric K. Magnusson Sara Mahn Janet Maissen Jean A. Maissen Marilyn Maliga 322 Lockhart - Maliga • Airbourne at the main Alanzanita meeting place, where skateboarders show off their abilities. W. K. Valentine 1986 Scott Cabot Mangels Richard L. Mann William James Marchaied Stephanie Marette Keith Marino Julie L. Maroney Gina Marquez Tracy Marshall Daniel Marstein Tom Jonathan Martin Thomas J. Martineau Gary Martinek Juanita M. Martinez Yvonne Martinez Helen Martino Mangels - Martino 323 324 Martinson - May raffiti scribbled on bathroom walls, strange messages spray painted on sidewalks stolen computers these were only a few of the marks left by vandals on cam- pus. Whether the act was done as a practical joke or from pure spite, vandalism was a costly problem in 1986. In the period between Janu- ary and November 1986, more than $150,000 of damage was done on campus. More than $80,000 of this total was crimi- nal and property damage the costs of repairing and re- painting. The remaining amount was stolen property. Although about $13,000 was recovered, that was only a drop in the bucket. The property that wasn ' t recovered had to be replaced with state funds. Students complained of ris- ing education funds and gov- ernment education spending cutbacks, but few realized the costs of keeping the campus in working order as well as look- ing good after vandals had ex- acted their toll. Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Susan Martinson Gary S. Martucci Karen Ann Marx Barry A. Mason Robert J. Masterson Kuniko Masutomi Joyce N. Mateer Bernard Mathis Douglas F. Mathis Kristina V. Mathosian Mariam C. Matthai Kimberly A. Mattingly Jill D. Maurer Barbara M. Maxwell Jim May Mauricetie May Laura Samson Mays Lonne Lee Mays Nancy Mays Patricia J. Maza Kevin McAlonan Sandra Jones McClintic Paula T. McBroom Mark F. McCain Laurel E. McCarty Mary McCool Terri McCormick Jennifer McCoy Gordon B. McCracken Melissa McCracken John Kevin McCrary Xavier McDaniel Kathryn J. McDevitt Shannon L. McGee Shaun Marie McGinty Kirsten Marie McGovern Sandra R. McGrady Andy McGuire Diane McGuire Joseph P. McGuire Sherri Lynn McGuire Nancy Jean McKeown Leanne McMillan Celeste Marie McMurrin Lee McPheeters Lisa McWilliams Jeffrey Meadlock Marcia E. Meaney Keri Ann Means Matthew Medellin Daunn Melsha Julia Mennella Wendy S. Merkel David Merrell Stephen C. Merrick Heidi Messinger Roberto Metcalf Scott Meyer Kathy Meyers Bonnie Jean Michalka May - Michalka 325 326 Mickle - Morrow Nannette Mickle Evelyn Miertsehin-Driver Linda A. Mikesh Glen Mikolajczyk George B. Milbourn Michael Milburn Andrew J. Miller Catherine Miller Cherie Lynn Miller Christine A. Miller Craig Miller Kelly Miller Kenneth A. Miller Kim Oleen Miller Marilou Miller Merle E. Miller Jr. Paul Miller James R. Mills Michelle J. Miner Monica Minore Pamela A. Mirassou Annmarie Mirigliano Lisa Mitchell Diane E. Mitten Michael Miyasaki Mazila Moghaddam Ali Akbar Beik Mojgan Timothy H. Monro Lisa Montez Herbert Moody Brian J. Moore Wanda R. Moore John Moran Yolanda Moreno Mark Vincent Morgan Patricia Morgan William Morgan Terry E. Moriarty Joel F. Moroco Ruben Moroco Jeff J. Morreal Elliot H. Morris Steve Morris Karen Morrissey Jannie Morrow o the max Max Headroom switches on pastic head-jerking, stuttering, winking . . . no, this wasn ' t a person with a vous problem. This was the post-Gumby plastic character technological brain-child we got to know from the neck up through Coke commercials and a Cinemax talk show, as well as through two books and a video. Max Headroom had us all intrigued. Was he human, or was he a more sophisticated version of Mr. Bill? Actually, he was 28-year-old British actor Matt Frewer transformed by heavy vinylish makeup and video wizardry into the Max we came to love. When Max was introduced to the British market, his suc- cess was moderate. When he migrated to the U.S. he brought more to both the American and British televi- sion and advertising industries than had ever been expected. Max Headroom bumper stick- ers, buttons and other para- phernalia cropped up every- where as the Max fad got go- ing. As with any other instant celebrity, however, his future popularity was unstable. Article and Layout by Dana Leonard ding awreccnt NeW,-4?. y to celebrate the17;;, ax Headroom home Max- cadroom - The Original 4- Story were given Mix masks at the ' door. T off-beat, arrogant computer genera talk show host was there too - on v o moniters throughout the part Wide World Photos Kevin P. Morrow Russ Morrow Abbie S. Moss Scott Mosten Dan Motamed Laura C. Mower Emad Mugharbel Ati Muhammad Richard Mularski John Mulholland Laura Mulholland Steven M. Mulno Peter R. Munguia Eric J. Murphy Leon Murphy Mary Murphy James M. Murray John A. Murray Michael Mussi Matthew Mustain Gilbert L. II Myers Erik Y. Myhrberg Josephine Nahlee Shuhachi Naito Kimi Nakamura Morrow - Nakamura 327 A1111111111111 on film ake 12 college men, add tans, builds and good looks and you ' ve got the mak- ings of.a movie. At least that ' s what RKO did on campus in the fall of 1986. The film was based on the story of a calendar model and diving champion, Brett Wilson, played by Steve Lyon. And since there are 12 months in a year, RKO needed 11 other quali- fied men to make the cal- endar story valid so they held tryouts for the posi- tion. May the best (looking) man win. So many qualified men answered the model call that the judges had a hard time choosing from all of them. But after much consideration, the decision was made and 11 ASU men became pin- ups and won appearances in a major motion picture. They all had different rea- sons for auditioning; some did it for portfolio experience while others did it just to see if they ' d make it. Most of them were answering an ad in The State Press either on their own or with the encouragement of friends. Sidney Potter, a politi- cal science junior who was cho- sen for the calendar said he au- ditioned to " challenge his fear of rejection. " Did being a model for a na- tionally distributed calendar and movie change the guys ' at- titudes about themselves? For the most part, no. " You don ' t get treated dif- ferently if you ' re modest about it, " said Robert Donahue, a business management sopho- more. David Moran and Jim Quis- torff both said that their friends " kid them about it. " Moran ' s skimpy Speedo and husky build earned him the name " beefcake " around the set. Career plans were in the minds of some of the guys when they auditioned. A few of them, such as Ricky Hill and Mark Bastin, had previous mo- deling experience and decided to expand on it. Others were giving it a first shot, obtaining that crucial portfolio work. The project not only in- creased their interest in model- ing, but some of the pin-ups decided to eventually give act- ing a try. None of them had speaking roles in " Campus Man, " but working with professionals such as Morgan Fairchild and Miles O ' Keefe inspired them to expand their creative horizons. " It was a lot of fun, and I met some good people, " said Steve Voelker, a sophomore journalism major. That was the general feeling on the set they were all hav- ing fun doing their jobs, and the wise- cracks being made were proof of the bond that had formed be- tween them. " After working with these guys, I know they all have great personal- ities, " Hill said. " But people will look at the calendar and see the faces and the bo- dies, but the personality will be missed. " " It ' s been great, " Guy Vick said. It ' s a really easy job, get- ting paid for something you were blessed with Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Campus Men. Front Row: John Jac- qua, Ricky Hill, Mark Bastin, Christo- pher Ambrose. Back Row: Steve Voelker, Sidney Potter, Robert Dona- hue, Morgan Fairchild, Brad Heustis, David Moran, Guy Vick, Jim Quis- torff. 328 Campus Man R KO Pictures Mark A. Napus Eric Nash Melissa Nash Ted Nelander Chengappa Nellamakada Mark D. Nelson Steven H. Nelson Steven R. Nelson John M. Nemecek Linda Leigh Newsome Eugene Nez Daniel Q. Nghiem Deborah A. Nichols-Gentis Mara T. Nielson Babak Nikjou Roshanak Nikjou Linda A. Nikles Sean D. Nilsen Kristine L. Niznik Mark G. Noble Scott Nobley William P. Nolen Terri Norman Dave Norris David Norris James Norton Mary Norton Lorelle J. Nottle Lucinda S. Nowicz Joseph E. Nucci Jr. Lance Null Betty J. Nune Rhett Nunnally Ronald L. Nussle Lorinda B. Nuvayestewa Kristin Nygard Daniel A. Nyhus Catherine A. O ' Brien Erin O ' Brien Trish O ' Brien Sean E. O ' Carroll Kimberly Sue O ' Connor John O ' Connor Margaret E. O ' Connor Michael R. O ' Daniel Napus - O ' Daniel 329 Kevin Ohler Tomoyuki Okada Susan J. 011ek Joseph Omen Lanny L. Oneal Liang S. Ong Denise Orkwiszewski Paul A. Orlando Darlene K. Ornoski Cynde Orth Paul M. Ortman Ewa Orzol Liz King Osborn Marcia Osowsky Robert W. Osterlund Katie Osterman Angela M. Oswald Cynthia Ovalle Nakakatsy Oyama Charlotte Paddock Kevin M. Padula Eduardo D. Pagan David Palko Bill Palmer Lee Palmer Michael J. Palmer Monica B. Palmer Gideon S. Pangestu Cheryl K. Pantek Theodore Papailiou Panayotis Aki Papatzimas Christian M. Pape Larry W. Papenhagen Anna M. Papke Cynthia V. Pappas 330 Ohler - Parodi Kim Papsun Alice Park Chol Park Kie Park Alan Parker Andrew B. Parker Gayla Parker Jennifer A. Parker Annie Parks Julianne K. Parodi Matthew Parsons Billie Patriciak Paul Patterson Francis W. Paul Gregory J. Paulo Daniel N. Paulos Michelle Ann Paxton Mark Payne Dorothy M. Pay tas Natalie R. Payton Supporting his favorite team, 6-year- old Tyler Harriman watches the game intently from his birds-eye vantage point. Brian ONahoney Marc Peagler Loren E. Pechtel Annette Pedroza Jonathan M. Peifer Luz T. Pena 0 a 0 Parsons - Pena 331 oes boredom really make you crazy? If you were a kid growing up in " the sticks " of New Hampshire it can, according to Bob Kubota, an ASU student and local comedian. Born in a suburb of Detroit, Bob was transplanted to New Hampshire where, he said, " there ' s nothing to do. " He had to find something to do during the eight years he lived there, so he started learning the art of magic to occupy him- self. He taught himself and watched other magicians, who he said would teach him for a couple hours at a time. Soon he turned from magic to comedy. " Magic is a way to divert at- tention from yourself, " he said. " It ' s for people who aren ' t really comfortable performing in front of people. With com- edy, you have to be more re- laxed and comfortable with your audience, because you ' re the center of attention. " Bob performed at various campus events such as orienta- tion, MUAB ' s Comedy 101 ( formerly Comedy Corner) and Neeb Hall comedy shows. He also performed at Valley nightclubs — Seekers, Finney Bones and Anderson ' s Fifth Estate. " Phoenix is a good place for comedy, " he said. " A lot of people are coming here and clubs are being built all around, so it ' s becoming a more popular place for come- dians to come get a foot in the door. " A junior journalism major, Bob was majoring in business when he went to school back east but found that business was too much of " a rut. " He said journalism gave him more freedom to choose what he wants to do. After graduation, Bob planned to take his act on the road rather than seek a career in journalism right away. " Comedians can make more money than most people think they do, " he said. " It ' s possible to live comfortably as a comedian. " — Article and Layout by Dana Leonard 332 Pena - Pcsic State Pre, Victor A. Pena Lorna Penalosa Dana D. Penley Christine L. Pennington Edward Penry Daniel D. Peralta Melissa C. Peralta Elizabeth Perez Richard R. Perez Julie Marie Perguson Lydia R. Perkins Alan S. Perlman Roseanne Perricelli Cheryl A. Perrizo Ljusbisa R. Pesic Stephanie Petrich Denise J. Petrotta Kaymar Pezeshki Kathy Pfab Cory L Pfeifer Robert A. Phelps Kalani Philippart Marprie L. Phillippi Mona L Phillips Jeff Phipps Pete Piazza Marilyn A. Pierce Laura A. Pilsbury Jill F. Pinckard Jacqueline Pinkerton Samuel Pisani R. Shaun Plummer Michael Podany Allen D. Poling Corey Polka Lesley Polka Barry Poole Gregory Popp Dave Poppen Sidney Potter Dave Pow ell Craig Prchal Steven R. Preczewski Kimberly Ann Predergast Bridget A. Price Michelle Price Tanya Prioste Kathy M. Pritchett Thomas Profico Geri Pullman Jeffrey S. Purdy Ray E. Purtill Lisa Quarders John Michael Quinn Kelly S. Quinn Mushtaqur Rahman Roya Rajabian Patrick J. Rakers Ajitapasad Ramesh Daniel R. Ramirez Pesic - Ramesh 333 334 Ramirez - Robenalt Miguel Ramirez Patrick Rampson Kristin Ramsey Dinalee Randall John R. Ransom Norma Jean Ransom Shanker R. Rao Imran Rashid Robert John Rasmussen Edie A. Rast Carmen Raul Eajaz A. Rawoof Tony Rayburn Craig Redsteer Elizabeth Reeves Martin Gustavo Regge David P. Regoli John W. Regoli Heather D. Reilly Mark R. Reinhardt Amy L. Reinking Mike Rendahl Timothy W. Renyer Alberto J. Reyes Deena Reynolds Kendra Reynolds Patricia K. Reynolds John Reznick Tina Marie Rhein Tyler B. Rhoades Janine Rhodes Eber Rice-Smucker Jeffrey J. Rice Karma J. Richard James Richards Michele Richards Janine R. Richardson Reed D. Richardson Richard R. Ridenour Randy Ripplinger Charles E. Rittenhouse Gregory L. Ritter Karen L. Roach Larry Roanhorse Lisa R. Robenalt ust when you thought it was safe . . . you ' d finally re- alized that you didn ' t have to make up excuses for wandering in at 5 a.m.; in fact, independence was finally getting comfortable. So why did they spring Par- ents Weekend on you? After all, you ' d promised to keep in touch — it had been two months and you ' d written twice (for money), so why couldn ' t they wait to see you until Christmas? Why did they have to come check up on you? You were probably surprised when you found out that Par- ents Weekend was actually not a bad time. The activities brought parents and students closer together while establish- ing new friendships both among parents and students alike. The barbecue provided a re- laxed atmosphere for conversa- tion and since there were lots of people around, you didn ' t have to worry about an- swering questions about your grades. And with Mom run- ning a round striking up con- versations with everybody over the amazing selection of hot dog garnish, she met all kinds of people from all kinds of places, and then introduced you to their kids. Kind of a double bonus she kept her- self occupied while you reaped the benefits of about two dozen new friends. The performance at Gam- mage proved to you that you arc getting old there was some entertainment in fine arts, a fact that your parents had been trying to convince you of for at least 18 years. And when your volleyball team took an easy win because of your dad ' s killer spike, you just had to show him off to all your friends. He became an in- stant hero, and you never knew he knew what volleyball was. When the weekend came to a close and your parents were getting ready to leave, you may have been concerned because you were a little sad to see them leave. But it was OK. That ' s what Parents Weekend was all about bringing you a little closer together. --et Article and Layout by Dana Leonard . NNW miNtItW i NW! semi-annual cleanup time Warrcn Brown Steve Robenalt Anne M. Roberts Eric Roberts Ida Roberts Amy J. Robinson Cynthia A. Robinson Duwayne Rocus Thalya L. Rodgers Arnaldo Rodriguez Scott A. Roettger Robenalt - Roettger 335 ridging the gap ernpe ' s balmy cli- mate was probably a contributing fac- tor to just about everybody ' s decision to attend ASU. Year-round sunshine and no snow was a definite plus for students who enjoy partici- pating in outdoor activities, as well as for ASU ' s disabled stu- dent population. The climate was only a small matter to be considered in comparison with the many oth- er amenities offered to disa- bled students here. The fact that ASU boasted one of the best programs for handicapped students in the nation illustrat- ed a great deal of organization, coordination and care for the special needs of disabled stu- dents. The program, coordinated by Tedde Scharf, was designed to aid students with any handi- cap. Deaf students could have professional interpretters at- tend class with them, while no- tetakers took notes so the stu- dents could watch the inter- pretter. Texts for all classes were available on cassette tape for blind students. The service ing it easier for blind students in a progressive program of ex- hoped to have special textured to visualize what they were pansion, making more places accessible to wheelchair-bound students, faculty, staff and visi- tors. Academic assistance was available to all disabled stu- dents, whether the disablility was physical, mental or emo- tional. According to Scharf, most of the students using the facility received A ' s and B ' s in their courses despite their dis- advantages. The Adaptive Recreation Program offered disabled stu- dents all kinds of opportunities for sports and excercise. John Figy, the program ' s coordinator, designed all of the equipment in the Adaptive Re- creation weight room to ac- commodate the needs of all " disadvantaged " students. Figy ' s definition of " disadvan- taged " incorporated a wide va- riety of problems — from a bad back to weak ankles to per- manent paralysis. Figy set up individual pro- grams for all of his students. The ability to succeed was most important, he said, and his main goal was to make each student feel successful through his special equipment and indi- vidual attention. The number of disabled stu- dents on campus was actually much larger than most stu- dents realized because every- body mingled together and dis- abilities tended to be over- looked. " Fortunately, there has nev- er been a successful disabled students club on campus, " Scharf said. " The students all interact very well, and having a special club would only divide the campus and separate the disabled students from the rest of the student population. 4- and Layout by Dana Leonard EVie Smith State Press models available in the science studying. labs in the next few years, mak- Handicapped facilities were David E. Roffman Genii A. Rogers Sassan Roham Lauranda J. Roman-Tweed Robert Romero Bonnie L. Rook Jeff Root Shari Lynne Rose Neil Rosen Troy Rosenow Kenneth L. Rosenthal Laurie A. Roshak Pamela Ross Christine Lynn Roth Thomas M. Rothacker Kelly Rothwell James Roti Ann Rotter Jeff Roundy Karen M. Rouse Samantha A. Rowley Scott Lawrence Rubin Todd W. Ruehs Teresa Rueth-Brandner Ellen Ruhlmann Tanya Lynn Russell Lawrence Ruston Gary Ruthardt David Ryan Jennifer Ryan Joan Ryan Peter Sabbag Aurelio G. Saladino John A. Salas Mary Salcido Ann Salisbury Orlando S. Sam Lisa Ann Sanchez Tracy W. Sand Mitchell Lee Sanders Ben Santoni Stan M. Saporito Tami Sargeant Germaine Sarna Janie M. Saul Roffman - Saul 337 Brian O ' Mahoncy 338 Savery - Schultz Brian Flanagan as Taisell " ,!1,11.11110. DeFusco as Hawkcje rcl r Cady Mall on Hallo Laura Savery Jamal Sayegh Jon A. Schade Paul E. Schaefer Michael D. Schaffer Wayne A. Scheel Frederick Schempf Dale Schienbein Daniel P. Schindele Steve Schlesselman Lisa C. Schliesing Steve Schmeltzer Sarah Schmidt Holli D. Schneider Lisa M. Schneider Susan K. Scholl Michele Schork Melany Anne Schroeder Stanley Schuett Dan Schultz Brian O ' Mahoncy Getting comfortable in the library, ac- counting major Lori Dichtiar hits the books. Randy S. Schultz Brian B. Schwartz Jane Esther Schwartz Lynda Fawn Schwartz Pamela A. Schwartz Patrick Schweiss Jeff Scoma Carole V. Scott Gary L. Scouten LeeAnne SeaII Mariann Seariac Harry W. Seen, Jr. Sheryl Seiffert Janice L. Semmel Howard A. Senescu 7 Mark S. Senior Sandra J. Shade Jill Sham Darrel T. Shannon Himanshu Shah Schultz - Shannon 339 Lorelei Shannon Robert L. Shannon Thomas P. Sharkey Laxminaray Sharma Sandeep Sharma Julie Sheahan Joseph D. Shelley Bridget A. Shelton Donnae Sheridan Mahesh K. Shetty Perry W. Shields Ataru Shimodaira Elaine Shimpa Kazuo Shirai Bonnie L. Shoemaker Dianne Marie Shook Betty Shuck Carrie L. Sibley Frank Sieckman Paula M. Sikokis Nandana Silva Cindi Jo Silvers Andrew Simer Michael J. Simion Robert S. Simkins Jessie Simon Janice Sims Mary Ann Sims Elizabeth B. Singer Willard M. Sinnett Vicki Sipe Marcia L. Sistek Kimberly Skalniak Paul Skelton Charles Joseph Slack Helenmarie Slater Stacey L. Slifer Richard D. Sloan Kenneth D. Smeltzer Andrea D. Smiley Janette K. Smiley Darryl Smith Evelyn Smith Jeffrey A. Smith Keith Smith 340 Shannon - Smith 11 Laura G. Smith Mary Catherine Smith Patrice Smith David Michael Smithers John D. Snow Paula R. Soelle Michael Soltis Susan Sonich Monica Sons Kristin M. Soots ne look at Ati Mu- hammad is enough to know that she ' s not just another pretty face. It took a lot of tal- ent and ambition to become the second Miss Black ASU. Ati, a political science in- ternational relations major, was selected for the title in a contest judged on community involvement, talent, gown pre- sentation and best answers to surprise questions. In 1986 Ati served as spoke- sperson for the Black Student Union, of which she had been co-vice president in 1985. She also spoke at the annual Unit- ed Parent-Youth League Con- ference, discussing social prob- lems youths face while growing up. She helped distribute infor- mation about U.S. Policy to- ward South Africa to students on the ASU campus as well as other universities in the nation. In keeping with her political and social interests, Ati par- ticipated in the making of the Martin Luther King calendar, the proceeds of which went to establish a scholarship for mi- nority students. Getting involved in things helped Ati reach her goals, and she planned to stay involved after her reign. Part of her con- tinued involvement included giving tours of the campus to junior high students. One of Ati ' s long-term goals was to start a black studies de- partment and information net- work on campus by working with other concerned students. Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Black Student Union Steven J. Sopha Beverly Sorrell Elfreida L. Sorrell Whitney L. Sorrell Louis F. Spadafore Michael T. Spahle Brent Spalding Maria Speck Julie Spiegler Nick Spino Smith - Spino 341 Nancy Spungen Catherine M. Stack Mariana Staffieri Deborah Staggers Christopher S. Stapley Jacque Bouvier Starks Judy A. Starr Yvette Stees Carl Steeves Ellyn Stein Lisa Rae Steiner Marie F. Stella Dave Edward Stenke Thane Stenner Karen Stepanski N. Trevor Stern Joseph Steven Todd Stevens Jeffrey Stewart Lisa Stewart state press police isted in the New Times as best paper column, the State Press ' ASU Police Report provided its readers with the unusual and sometimes humorous ings at the nation ' s sixth gest university. The following clips were some of the high- lights of the criminal and comical incidents that oc- curred during the academic year. • Two fraternity members re- ported witnessing what ap- peared to be a kidnapping, po- lice said. Police said the students said they saw a group of men jump out of a van and throw a col- lege-aged white male into the back of it in Lot 46. The students said they saw eight men " dragging someone who was kicking and scream- ing " into a dark blue van with a white stripe on the side. Police said the kidnapping turned out to be a fraternity prank. During the incident, one of the fraternity members was handcuffed by other fraternity members and somehow the key to the handcuffs was lost, po- lice said. The fraternity called the po- lice to help them unlock the cuffs, but police did not have a key that fit the lock. Police said the Tempe Fire Department was called and were able to get the handcuffs off. • Two female Sahuaro Resi- dence Hall tenants reported a caucasian male exposed him- self Aug. 30 on the second floor of the Language and Lit- erature Building and called them obscene names, police said. The women said the man had harassed them on several occasions, police said. Police said the women said they had called him a " dick " and he retaliated by saying, " I ' ll show you what one is. " • A hard boiled egg exploded in a student ' s face in Room 225 at Manzanita Residence Hall. Police said the student was cooking an egg in a cup of wa- ter in her microwave oven, and as she took it out, the egg burst open and hurled egg shell into her face. • Police reported approximate- ly 40 naked men running do wn Alpha Drive. Although no arrests were made, the pursuing officer said he saw the subjects run into the fraternity house at 620 Alpha Drive when they realized they were being followed. • Police said 37 fold-up chairs, valued at $1,110, were stolen from the Gammage Center lawn and driveway sometime between Friday and Saturday nights. The chairs were left out Fri- day night and not noticed miss- ing until the clean-up crew put the chairs away Saturday night, police said. • Two Tempe men were ob- served ledge walking on second floor of Palo Verde East Resi- dence Hall by the desk assis- tant, police said. According to the police, the men said they were on the ledge because one of their girl- friends would not see them, and they were trying to prove how intent they were on visit- ing her. ..--4 Article by Helena Tselos Courtesy Lauren Millette 342 Roberta L. Stewart Stephanie Stewart Tom Stich Gregory W. Stirling Perry Stogrem Dan Stoneman Stephen S. Storry Sherry Lynn Strackbein Sean C. Strawbridge Susan L. Strickland Lisa Struble Greg K. Stuckert Steve Stultz Rich T. Suba Sherry B. Sukala Hussein Sulaiman Rokiah Sulaiman Erin Sullivan James A. Sullivan Karen L. Suss Janet S. Sutorka Irons Sutton Dale Sweary Evanna Sweeney Michele Sweetser Heidi Szambelan Manouchehr Tabatabai Jonathan Chris Tafoya Melissa L. Tafoya Paul A. Tafoya Akihiro Takei Lawrence Tang Kathleen Tansley Annette M. Taylor Olin F. Taylor Robert L. Taylor 0 Wayne R. Teeters .5 Greg Teets Brian " Buck " Tegowski Esmundo G. Tejeda Charles J. Tekstar 0 Richard J. Teper : ) Vivian Teye Randy Thieben Brenda L. Thomas Stewart - Thomas 343 Carlos Rambert Thomas Carol L. Thomas John Gus Thomas Michele L. Thomas David Thompson Donald F. Thompson Lorie Jeanne Thompson Scott Thompson Silva G. NI. Thompson Jose Alfredo Tijerina Roberto Tijerno Kerry Leigh Tillman Phillip D. Titla Steve Titzler David Toback Julie Lynne Tobin John Quinton Todd Edgar J. Tohtsoni Timothy D. Toliyer Yuko Tomeoka Greg Tonkinson Lynda Toraya Christine M. Torres Maria Torres Vincent E. Townsend Hung T. Trait William V. Trefethen Nguyem V. Trinh Chris Triplan Lenore Trojanowski Anthony B. Tropiano Catherine M. Trosteide Helena Tselos Alfie Tsinijinni James Thomas Tucker Ronald J. Tucker Val Tuilefano Greg Tull Timothy G. Tweed Lisa L. Upperman Annette Urquhart Kim Utter Dana Vader John T. Vahey William K. " Spike " Valentine 344 - V alefillIIC back in leisure =ma ou may have thought leisure time didn ' t exist in college. It was there, you just had to search for it. If you were like most Americans you spent most of your leisure time watching movies or TV, reading or par- ticipating in sports. Billboard ' s rankings of the top leisure time favorites were: Billboard ' s Favorite Leis Tres Of 1986 Video rental: Back to the future Box-office movie: Top Gun Soap opera: General Hospital TV series: The Cosby Show Single TV show: Super Bowl Video sales: Fonda ' s New Workout Home excercise equipment: bicycle Top model: Paulina Porizkova April C. Valenzuela Gloria M. Valenzuela Craig A. Vanderborgh Tracy Vanderford Karin L. Vanderwalde Kim A. Vanepps Lori M. Vansandt Charlene T. Vasquez Thomas Vaughan Pepe Elijio Velasquez Kent Veldhuizen Brian Venetz Theodore Verlee James J. Verno Todd Jeffrey Vessel Thomas Villa Jennifer L. Vincent Mark Viquesney Andre Vold Scott Vollmoeller Curt Von Wedel Larry Vondra Michelle Vrijenhoek Abbey R. Vrooman Deborah Wadewitz Colleen A. Wagner Brett Wahlin Kevin G. Walker Rebecca E. Wallace Ben Walldren Valenzuela - Walldren 345 hat haesn ime passes, ideas change, floors get waxy buildup . . . a lot happened in the 14 year` since ASU last had a yearbook. Besides the change in fashion from bell-bottom pants to the slim cropped jeans of 1986, the passage of time brought us progressio n in nology, art, music, medicine 1972 was an exciting year at ASU, as well as across the nation. The let-it-be attitude was anti-establishment; there- fore, certain traditions were phased out — like the year- book but a new open min- dedness allowed growth and new possibilities. The sexual revolution was in high gear, civil rights activists were push- ing for equality, and the Nixon administration was still in good grace. Some of the noteworthy things happening at ASU or in Arizona in 1972 were: - You could buy a two-bed- room condominium for a, " = University Archives Archives Tied at 38, the Sun Devils score a touchdown with 34 seconds remaining to win the first Fiesta Bowl in 1972. $16,300. Monthly payments averaged $104.56. - The price of the last Sahuaro yearbook was $8. - Construction of the Activities Center began. - The Carpenters performed at ASU. - ASU defeated Florida State 45 - 38 in the first ever Fiesta Bowl. The quarterback for ASU was Sun Devil turned Cowboy Dan White. - Feminist Gloria Steinem spoke on campus. - Clint Eastwood ' s first Dirty Harry movie was released. - The Who performed at ASU. s ' Article and Layout by Dana Leonard Vicki A. Walno Brian D. Walsh James G. Walsh Kenneth D. Walsh John R. Walston Lisa M. Waltho Terrie Walton Bethanne Walz Don Ward Sharon Ware Anne Warren James Warren Julie L. Warren Chris L. Washington Joan M. Wassell John Wasserman William L. Waszak Michael Watkins Susan Jane Watkins Robert Watson Jay Watts Joan K. Weaver Kimberly A. Weaver Paul G. Weaver Anthony S. Webb 346 Walno - Webb L. Wayne Webb Karin B. Weber Steven D. Weber Mary C. Weeker Robert H. Wegner William C. Weide Kenneth Weigand Karen Weinberg Joyce Weinstock Nancy Welcher David Welches Jack W. Weldon Betsy Wellek Julee L. Weller Darcy M. Wendelin Kirk Wendorf Melford Wentworth Janine Werra Patricia Werre Lori K. Wertz Laura Wesson Timothy J. West Janice Wheller Stephanie Wester Jennifer Whidden is now a 1986-87: his marine flick, Heartbreak I • ASU earned its Ridge. first ever Rose • Peter Bensinger, Bruce Dern, Bowl berth and defeated the Vladimir Sakharov, Gen. University of Michigan 22-15. Liam Westmoreland, Sen. Proxmire, Ralph Nader, John • If you were lucky, you could Updike, Rocky Bleier, Susan buy a cheap condo for 60 Taylor and Ramsey Clark grand, and expect payments of spoke on campus. about $600. • Governor elect Evan Me- • The price of the first Sun cham proposed to delete Mar- Devil Spark was $20. tin Luther King Day from zona ' s calendar. • Such artists as The Pretend- ers, The Monkees, Billy Joel, • Construction on several mul- Alabama and 38 Special per- tilevel parking garages was un- formed on campus. derway. • Clint Eastwood gave us a 347 break from Dirty Harry with Article and Layout by Dana Leonard 348 White - Wu Michael F. White Wendy White Saundy Whitehurst Catherine Whitemore K. Reid Whitwood David Wichers Regina Wichman Shaun Wieder Elizabeth Wilbur Kimberly Wilcox Chuck Wiley Tom Wiley Vaughn Wilhelm Cassandra P. Williams David %V. Williams Mary A. Williams Michael Williams Paul Andrew Williams Rachel F. Williams Robin Williams Elizabeth A. Wilson Joshua Wilson Robert D. Wilson Terri Wilson Tomi Lynn Wilson Wendy Lynn Winkelman Jeffrey H. Winkler Ilene Winston Dee Anne Winter Kimulet W. Winzer Stephen Wipprecht Don H. Wisden Ian M. Wist Jennifer T. Witsoe Lisa Sharlene Witt Meiwah Wong Jeffrey Wood Russell L. Woodmancy Keith B. Woods Brenda Lee Woodward Brenda S. Woodward Kenneth A. Woodward Christine Woznicki Gary Y. Wu Patsy P. Wu Liu Xiaowei Peter C. Yarnevich Barbara Yawit Bobby L Yazzie Elizabeth J. Yoder Dennis B. Yong Lynne Yonus Gregg Young James A. Young Paula A. Yslas Michael W. Yunkmann Stephen W. I urick Todd M. Zaken Sandy Zaloudek Neil D. Zalut Donna Zannoni Richard Arthur Zavata Glenn J. Zeldin Wayne Ziegler Deborah Zimmerman Kathleen D. Ziomek Candace Lee Zion Sharon Zlotnick Kirk A. Zollner Heidi Lynn Hokanson Late photo mnriarn Do not stand at our grave and weep, We are not there, we do not sleep. We are a thousand winds that blow, We are the diamond glints on snow, We are the sunlight on ripened grain, We are the gentle autumn ' s rain. Rachad Said Aboughaida Imad Said Aboughaida Madhu Anshumali Denise Armstrong Leroy Begay Andre Dauvergne Judith Fernandez Victor Grant Mark Hayes Beth Ann Henderson Peter Van Leeuwen Mark Miller Frank Morales Suresh Natarajan Vincent Nieland Bonnie Olson Maria Ortiz Andrew Peters Franklin Tso Thm Rrilre _I White When you awaken in the morning ' s hush, We are the swift uplifting rush of quiet birds in circled flight, We are the soft stars that shine at night. Do not stand at our grave and cry, We are not there, we did not die. University life was more than just classes, books, studying, tests and projects. Part of being a student also involved a social life. Whether it was dancing, going out for lunch or a drink or going to the mall to go shopping, there was never a lack of something to do. The advertising section highlights businesses that showed their support of the Sun Devil Spark and the ASU community as a whole. With everything from food to clothing and necessi- ties to entertainment, these supporters have hosted A DEVIL OF A BUSINESS! Section Editor: Darryl Smith 350 Advertisements IVERTISING A sign in the window of Steve ' s Ice Cream welcomes the students of ASU to the good things found on Mill Avenue. MI THE HILL AVENUE I CIIIINTS ASSOCIATION The bulletin board in the MU hosts advertising of all sorts as Odell Logan inspects " for sale " notices. A banner hanging over Mill Avenue urges passers-by to say no to alcohol and drugs. Bob Castle Bob Castle ... Ilicokt A101 e k.,6( Nuy Advertisements 351 1111 TTNIII7V This crowd of enthusiastic students enjoys partici- pating in the filming of the " Campus Man " finale 380 Index into the early morning hours. Aboughaida, Rachad Said 349 Abraham, Amy 149, 150 Abraham, Dan 200 Abraham, Todd 261 Abraham, Tom 252 Abrahamson, Kay 241 Abts, Dan 259 Ackenback, Michelle 165 Ackley, Paula 242 Adair, Lynn 159 Adam Turner, Blake 262 Adams, Carrie 177 Adams, Cheryl 292 Adams, Grant 118, 119 Adams, Kathleen 292 Adams, Kevin 183, 221, 292 Adams, Leland 209, 292 Adams, Steve 212, 247, 414 Addelia, Laura A. 292 Section Editor: Mary Gilbert skill- 4% t? x Trillice10;° x. the tb,vv other A Marianne Bertini .38 Special 065 A-ha 050 Aabiech, Valerie 239 A bas-All Architecture 367 Abby, David 293 Abe, Kenji 208 Abel, Lynne 292 Abeyta, Shelley 236 Abgrall, Dennis 292 Abney, Lisa 236 Aboughaida, Imad Said 349 Adepeju, lbitayo 292. Adkins, Michelle 235 Adora 230 Advertising Club 147 Advocates, Devils 178, 179 Afam, Ugbor Gabriel 292 Afolayan, Olufemi 292 Aguilar, Vida 208, 292, 414, 415 Aguirre, Liset 171 Akers, Edward 292 Akers, Libby 134 Akimoto, Sara 216 AI-Balaih, Dhafir M. 292 Alabama 050, 063, 065, 151 Alagna, Mark 292 Albarrau, Marco A. 171 Albertson, Carmaleta 210 Albrecht, Stephanie 292 Albright, Tammy 200, 292 Albright, Traci 292 Alby, Linda 216 Alcala, Ernest 202 Alejandro, Mateo 155 Alessic, Paul 261 Alessio, Dan 260 Alexander, Gary 125 Alexander, Kenneth 171 Alexander, Lorelei 165, 292 Alexander, Scott 218 Algharecb, Rioha 292 Alisky, Saadef 292 Allen, Barbara 214, 292 Allen, Carol E. 292 Allen, Scott C. 292 Alman, Tom 255 Almansor, Reda 292 Almulhim, Fahad I. 292 Alnasr, Nabil 292 Alonso, Dennis P. 292 Alpert, Lisa D. 292 Alpha Chi Omega 235 Alpha Delta Pi 235 Alpha Kappa Alpha 246 Alpha Lambda Delta 183, 363 Alpha Phi 236 Alpha Tau Omega 250 Alsalch, Jawad 292 Alsubacy, Mutlaq A. 292 Alticri, Tom 259 Altman, Scott 250 Altobello, Joe 262 Altonen, Tina 292 Alvarez, Nancy A . 292 Alvarez, Troy 216 Alverez, Todd 250 Amado, Theresa 208 Amador, Fidel 171 Amador, Salvador 171 Amann, Kirsten 201 Amavisca, Nora 292 Ambrose, Christopher 328 Ambrosio, Niel 254 American Humanics 179 Ames, Tina 201 Ammaccapane, Danielle 134 Amman, Bruce 259 Amodio, Tina 414, 415 Amodio, Toni 414 Amrozowicz, Phil 157 Anablc, Kay-Kay 292 Ananea, Mary 171 Anaya, Lucie 292 Anchor, Karen 241 Anderson ' s Fifth Estate 332 Anderson, Beth 292 Anderson, Carl 051 Anderson, Dave 179, 261 Anderson, Eric 257 Anderson, Erica 217 Anderson, Keith 257 Index 381 Anderson, Kevin 149, 261 Anderson, Kristi 165 Anderson, Laurie 050 Anderson, Maja 292 Anderson, Matt 254 Anderson, Rob 250 Anderson, Sandra S. 292 Anderson, Shawn 241 Anderson, Teresa 292 Anderson, Tom 230 Andler, Lisa B. 292 Ang, Mike 212 Angelini, Lisa M. 292 Anggijono, Lennardi 292 Angliss, Kathy 206 Ankeney, Jennifer 245 Annau, Michelle 239 Anness, Leslie A. 292 Antencio, Susie 236 Antenietti, Brian 113 Antiquiera, Elsita B. 292 Anton, John 179, 260, 292 Aphe, Palene M. 293 Appleby, Maggie 240 Apringer, Ren 201 Aquire, Herb 261 Aranda, Louis 209 Arenson, Mary 245 Arenz, Chris 221, 293 Areyazaga, Richard 293 Argy, Paul 201 Arias, Mike 253 Arildsen, Therse 121 Arizona Law Journal 279 Arizona State Hispanic Assoc 171 Arkomenus, Mike 171 Arletta, Serena 235 Armintrout, Sue 245 Armpriester, Jon 252 Armstrong, Cord D. 293 Arndt, Celestia 293 Arndt, Electra Ulrike 293 Arnold, Debie 179 Arnold, Edward H. 293 Arnolodo, Michael 293 Arriaza, Bernardo 222 Arrington, Wendy J. 293 Arrioca, Fernando 147 Art of Noise 050 ASAU 148, 149, 150, 151 413 Ashberg, Lori 204, 239 Ashcraft, Robert 179 Ashe, Arlene M. 293 Asher, Dr. Betty Turner 269, 412 Ashton, Joe 254 Ashton, Marc 254 Asmus, Roberta 171 Asquith, Joanne 240 Assal, Nancy Lourdes 293 Association Graphics 151 Astle, Holly 165 ASU Concert Jazz Band 171 ASU West 289 Atiyeh, Abboud D. 293 Attaway, Charles 257 Audet, Michelle 147 Augustine, Diane 293 Aukskalnis, Thomas 293 Aulia, Amy 218 Aulicino, Michael C. 293 Ault, Tim 183 Austin, Alwx 108 Austin, Michael 201 Austin, Nancy 183 Autino, Maryanne 206 Axe, Stacy 241 Ayers, Douglas 293 Azbill, Sheryl 202, 293 B-52 ' s 050 Babbitt, Gov. Bruce 075, 080, 242 Babcock, Karen D. 293 Bac, Jei 222 Baca, Elena 239 Bacci, Ted 255 Bachelor, Clifton 183 Bad Company 065 Badminton 122, 123 Badone, Brenda 219 Bacrst, Karen 241 Bagg, Karin 240 Bagley, Michelle 205 Bagozzi, Monica 216 Bagwell, Catherine 157 Baier, Kim Marie 293 Bailey, Cope 209 Bailey, Robert 206 Baird, Helen B. 293 Baird, Holly 236 Baird, Kelly 240 Bairos, Gary 113 Bajema, Debbie 235 Bakare, Joseph Tola 293 Baker, Cole 149 Baker, Demetria 200 Baker, Jeff 183 Baker, Michael P. 293 Baker, Scott 218, 293 Baker, Shelley L. 293 Baker, Shireen 412 Bakker, Stein 293 Bakos, Mike 262 Balassa, Charles M. 293 Balderrama, Richard M. 293 Baldwin, Phillip E. 293 Baldwin, Vickie 177 Balistreri, Edward J. 293 Balk, Michele 219, 294 Balko, Brett 254 Ball, Gordon 183 Ball, Mike 262 Ballard, Ted 261 Balough, Loinda 177 Balsey, Chris 294 Balzarini, Jeff 273 Bambrick, Bob 247 Band, Sun De vil Marching 165 Band, Symphonic 171 Bandersnatch 009, 363 Bangles 050 Banks, Andy 262 Banks, Darrell 223 Banks, Patricia 294 Banks, Romina 236 Banks, Steph 240 Banning, Candy 165 Bannon, Jack 171 Banoun, Ninette S. 294 Banzy, Joanne 294 Baptist Student Union 157 Bar Association 279 Baranowski, Jill A. 294 Baranski, Kris 205 Barber, Lee 252 Barber, Loren 204 Barclay, Scott 125 Bardwell, Rori 149 Bare, Delona B. 294 Barella, Andrew 294 Barella, Apelino 221 Baret, Roger 159 Barguin, James 294 Barinka, Christine 236 Barlow, Molly 238 Barnes, George F. III 294 Barnes, Tanya M. 294 Barnett, Kristi 236 Baron, Michele 134 Baron, Robin 239 Barrett, Patrick A. 294 Barrett, Patrick D. 294 Barry, Dave 177 Barry, David C. 294 Barry, E. 263 Barry, Laura 058 Barry, Roger 294 Bartlett, Chris 200 Barton Lee, Rabbi 157 Barton, Jeff 143 Baseball 143 Bass, Michael Aaron 295 Bastin, Mark 328 Batchelor, Clifton 155, 179, 253 Batchelor, Scott 251 Battas, Brian 295 Battle, Greg 092 Bauch, David 262 Bauer, Bill 247 Bauer, Linda 234 Baughman, Linda Ann 295 Baumer, Andrew 202, 295 Baumgart, Brian 295 Baumgartner, Amy 234 Baumgartner, Sharon 234 Baxter, Jan L. 295 Bayham, Thomas M. 295 Baykent, Cem 295 Bays, Kathryn Michelle 295 Bazarnic, Olga 295 Bazzano, Lori 243 Beaird, Kenneth V. 295 Bealand, Robert 295 Beale, Jacque 295 Beall, Mary 235 Beals, Bryan 143 Bean, Mike 261 Beanchino, Tom 216 Bear, Rich 259 Beard, Barbara 179 Beasley, Bill 252 Beasley, Kecia 147 Beatles, the 250 Beaudoin, Alan M. 295 Beauvais, John 312 Beavers, Christe 240 Bech, James 223 Beck, David Philip 295 Beck, Janie 245 Beck, Kelly 217 Beck, Ralph W. Jr. 295 Beck, Steve 106, 108 Becker, Boris 119 Becker, Debbie 295 Becker, Dennis 295 Becker, Tracy 121 Becraft, Chris 250 Bednar, Jane 240 Begay, Johnny 177, 295 Begrowicz, Nick 253 Beilan, Lorraine 295 Beilanns, Rennee 153 Beirne, Marcena P. 295 Bekins, Todd 171, 218 Belanger, Gene 242 Belcher, Mark 255 Belken, Lou 118, 119 Bell, Ginny 201 Bell, Lisa 246 Bellamak, Shawn 295 Bellamy, Kirsten 214, 295 Belli, Gina S. 295 Belofsky, Michael S. 295 Belzer, Suzanne Lynn 295 Benally, Lawrence 295 Benard, Anne 295 Bendel, Rick 254 Bender, Dean Paul 279 Bender, Leigh 204 Benedis, Dawn 295 Benich, Andy 295 Benjamin, Mike 141, 143 Bennan, Mike 259 Bennett, Deborah 216 Bennett, Laura 200 Bennett, R. 263 Bennett, Schultz 171 Benning, Mike 206, 295 Bennit, Jim 262 Benovich, Mark 261 Bensinger, Peter 150 Benvin, Luigi 201, 295 Benware, Leo 295 Berger, Carol 134 Berger, Eric 261 Berger, Robert A. 295 Berger, Ross K. 202, 295 Berger, Ross 202 Bergman, Mark 261 Berish, Blake 257 Berkelman, Jim 177 Berkey, Shari 240 Berkovits, Naomi 295 Berkowitz, Mike 250 Berlin, Stacey 235 Berlin 050, 051 Berman, Dan 221 Berman, Sherri 235 Berns, Doug 250 Bernstein, Amy 235 Bernstein, Margeret 171 Bernundez, Reyes 113 Berry, Jeff 250 Berry, Jennifer 201, 295 Berstein, Aaron 222 Berstein, Sue 295 Bertanyi, Steve 260 Bertini, Marianne 154, 295, 414, 415 Bertman, Becky J. 295 Bertolelo, Greg 202 Beske, Jeff 214, 215, 295 Besoushko, Mark 206 Besse, Amy 236 Best, John 262 Bestenlehner, Monique 200 Bests, David 147 Beta Theta Pi 251 Beutner, Kathleen 201 Bevillc, Stephanie M. 295 Beville, Stephanie 165, 217 Bianachina, Lisa 235 Bianchina, Lisa 159 Bianco, Tim 259 Bias, Len 078 Bidwell, Chris 252 Biederman, Dave 257 Biegel, Glen M. 221, 295 Biegel, Glen 221 Biegel, Mark 211, 214, 405 Bielinski, Chris 155, 241 Bielinski, Christine 155, 179, 241, 295 Bienenfield, Darlene 239 Biesemeyer, Carla 204 Bietz, Rich 133 Bicwener, Jim 312 Biffle, Les 200 Big Country 050 Biggs, Judi 179, 247 Bigman, Willis 153 Bimbi, Viviana 214 Binkley, James E. 295 Birchette, Terrence S. 296 Birdbaum, Aaron 257 Birkenstock Sandals 363 Birnach, Lisa 359 Biron, Eve-Lyne 134 Biundo, Stephanie 236 Black, Allan 149 Black, Charlene 171 Black, Jimmy 212 Black, Jim 231 Black, Jody 240 Black Student Union 147 Black, Susan 243 Blackburn, J. 263 Blackburn, Tess 235 Blackwood, Thomas 208 Blaine, Darcy 241 Blair, Stephanie 239 Blake, Paul 296 Blankemcier, William K. 296 Blatchford, Kevin W. 296 Blatchford, Kevin 171 Blattman, Steve 177 Blauvelt, Marcelyn R. 296 Blay, Ken 177 Bleier, Peter 296 Bleier, Rocky 150 Blie, Samantha 177 Blizzard 081 Blodgett, Torn 96G, 180, 414 Bloom, Audrea 245 Bloomberg, Amy 235 Blount, Ed 095 Blow Monkeys, The 050 Blutnork, Willie 296 Blythe, Kory 183 Boadt, Susan 153 Board of Regents, Arizona 080 Boas, Kerri 241 Bocchini, Mick 260 Bocciere, Vince 261 Bodenski, Daniel 183 Bodnar, Brian 296 Boe, Kristen 234 Boersma, Terry 155, 254 Bohay, Gary 113 Bohlen, Gina 217 Bohler, Christy 242 Bohlman, Pattie 235 Bohun, Michelle 236 Boingo, (jingo 050 Boisevain, Mark 256 Bolan, Colleen 201 Boles, Ray 073 Bolinger, Scott 209 Bon Jovi 050, 051 Bonacci, Angela 245 Bonar, Michelle 236 Bond, Stephanie 296 Bono, Mindy 296 Bonozo, Jennifer Lee 296 Bonthius, Bobbie 240 Booker, Tim 259 Boone, Lance T. 296 Booth, Steven 222 Borcherding, Mark R. 296 Borchers, Kara 243 Boren, Beverly 296 Boreyko, Lynne 155 Borrego, Dan 210 Bosch, Gerhard 177 Bosch, Rick 257 Bose, Tanya 245 Bohler, John 296 Bostic, Scott 261 Boston, Chris Clo 254 Boston 050 Bostrom, Kent 088, 089, 091, 095, 098, 100, 259 Bourke, Kara 296 Bourland, Theresa 234 Boutell, George 133 Bova, Tiffany 235 Bowen, Eva 155, 246, 296 Bowen, Leslie 245 Bowers, Mark 125, 296 Bowie, Heather 216 Bowl, Herbert 289 Bowling Club 177 Bowling, Mark 171 Bowman, Kari 296 Bowman, Robert 251 Bowser, Chuck 159 Bowser, Jamelle S. 296 Box, Jennifer 296 Box, Snake 296 Boyd, Christiana 235 Boyd, Robby 093 Boyd, William R. 296 Bo ye, Robbie 099 Boyer, Judy 201 Boyer, Mark 251 Boykin, Mary Kay 296 Boza, Joseph 223, 296 Bozeman, Alex 147 Braatz, Jerome 143 Bradley, Craig 257 Bradley, Gremlyn 217 Bradshaw, Vicki 171 Brady, John D. 296 Brady, Kelly R. 296 Braly, Shari L. 296 Bramlage, Ron 113, 257 Branch, Allen T. 296 Branch, Kathleen 239 Brandimore, W. 263 Brandt, Steven J. 296 Branscomb, Monique Marie 179, 210, 296 Brashear, Dave 261 Braslow, Michele Deborah 210, 296, 414, 415 Brasseur, Adrienne 296 Bratcher, Jill 215 Brawn, Patti J. 183, 296 Bray, Michelle 239 Brecheisen, Jane 243 Breinholt, Leroy Ill 296 Brenham, Manuel 296 Brennan, George 259 Breslo, John 259 Bresnahan, Dolly Carole 296 Bressert, Jerome 257 Brethwaite, Chris 155 Brett 070 Breuner, Kimberly E. 296 Brewer, Linda 296 Brewer, Tim G. 296 Brian, David Gregory 296 Brice, Coco 211 Brickley, Kay 240 Bridgeford, John 259 Bridges, Joanna 147 Brietenwischer, Lisa 243 Briskin, Jeffrey B. 296 Bristow, John L. 296 Brnovich, Mark 261 Broadway Southwest 364 Brock, Jason 257 Brock, Jim 140, 143 Brock, Kim 235 Brock, Patricia 200 Brockly, Bob 259 Brodie, Larry 171 Brodzinski, Darla K. 147, 296 Broken Homes 050 Bronstein, Paul 113, 254 Brookman, Brian 296 Brookman, Jordon R. 298 Brooks, James H. Jr. 298 Brooks, Janie 241 Brooks, Wendy 171 Brosius, Debbie 149 Brotherton, Rob 259 Brouilette, Joyce A. 298 Brown, Bill 250 Brown, Brent W. 269 Brown, Cindy 204 Brown, Cynthia 246, 298 Brown, Douglas S. 298 Brown, Enrika R. 298 Brown, Jeff 201 Brown, Jennifer K. 298 Brown, Jennifer 215, 240 Brown, Kevin 298 Brown, Kristen 235, 243 B rown, Kristin Elizabeth 298 Brown, Laura 235 Brown, Lewis 151, 183 Brown, Red 206 Brown, Rez 298 Brown, Robert W. 298 Brown, Stan 216 Brown, Steve 298 Brown, Todd 250 Brown, Warren 298, 414, 415 Browner, Tracy 183, 298 Browning, Lauren 239 Brownlie, Michael 183 Brubaker, Diana 297 Bruce Hornsby and the Range 050 Bruch, Stephanie 298 Bruening, Elizabeth 236 Bruker, Leslie 210 Brumbach, Mark 171 Brummer, Jacqueline Ann 299 Bruner, Donna 215 Brunzie, Ted J. 299 Brush, Rick 179, 260 Brush, Stephanie 155 Bruskas, Kristen M. 299 Bryan, Kari 299 Bryant, Beau 255 Bryant, L. 147 Bryson, Stephanie 208 Bua, Tade 236 Buban, Thomas 299 Buccino, Mike 250 Buck, Brandon 259 Bucks-Fizz 050 Buckwald, Kurt A. 299 Buckwald, Lynn 202 Budd, Steve 299 Buddecke, Christine 236 Bue, Monique 235 Bugbee, Tom 250 Bulahan, Ken 254 Bull, Chris 259 Bull, Jeff 259 Bullock, Betsy 241 Bullock, Walter F. 299 Bunis, Michelle 209 Burba, Lisa 208 Burges, Dennis 159 Burghardt, Erol Oho 299 Burkard, Nancy 153 Burke, Sean 259 Burnell, Ray 067 Burns, Arlene 177 Burns, Bobby 147 Burns, Frank 206 Burr, Scott 253 Burrell, Jerry 125 Burritt, Rick 149 Burrola, Mike 143 Burton, John 255 Busby, Patty 239 Busch, Kristine 299 Bush, Dan 221 Bush, Thomas 299 Bussema, Amy 235 Butera, Scott 149, 299 Butler, Bob 257 Butler, Cindy 414 Butler, Gary Lee 299 Butler, Victoria A. 299 Butler-Jones, Lola 299 Butt, Umar 113 Butterworth, Todd 253 Butzow, Anne 149 Buzard, Cindy 245 Bycott, Tiffany 241 Byjoe, Annie J. 299 Byrd, Martha 183 Byrket, Martha 242 Byrne, David 050 Cabanyog, Kathy 238 Cabrera, Antonio 299 Caccamo, Diane 239 Cacossa, Steve 019 Cactus World News 050 Caculia, Victor 255 Cag, Tina 245 Cahoon, John 299 Caiafa, Gus 209 Calabresse, Kim 218 Caldwell, Ed 221 Caldwell, Janet L. 299 Caldwell, Karen M. 299 Caldwell, Kim 153 Cale, John 062 Calendrille, John 299 Calka, Susee Lynn 147, 299 Calles, James 223 Callicoat, Cathy 241 Cameo 050 Campbell, Chris 171 Campbell, LuAnn 111 Campbell, Nora 299 Campion, Ed 201 Campion, Mary 299 Campolongo, Christopher 299 Campos, Lisa 240 Campton, Russ 179 Canchola, Nage 158, 159 Candid Color Photography 413 Cannery Row 009, 406 Caplan, Mark 255 Cappiello, Dave 214 Capps, Louis B. Jr. 299 Caputa, Sandy 239, 299 Caputo, Nicholas Jr. 299 Caraffa, Guy 299 Cardellas, Ron 256 Cardenas, Diana 200 Carey, Brett 255 Carhart, John S. 299 Carillo, Stacy 235 Carleton, Jeff L. 299 Carleton, Jeff 177 Carlin, Brian 259 Carlino, Mark 107, 108 Carlson, Bob 250 Carlson, Brian 202, 299 Carlson, David R. 299 Carlson, Gary 257 Carlson, Jim 262 Carlson, Trisha 235 Carlson, William 299 Carmen, James 212 Carmichael, Tom 123 Carn efix, Kevin 257 Carney, James C. 177 Caro, Guadalope F. 171, 299 Carosell, Mary 236 Carothers, Joy 201, 299 Carpenter, Holly D. 299 Carpenter, Meagan 242 Carpenter, Sheila S. 299 Carr, Lisa 205, 299 Carr, Rhonda 211 Carrera, Virginia 171 Carriers, Kyle 211 Carrillo, Kelly 155, 299 Carrillo, Mario 304 Carrillo, Silvia 299 Carroll, Bill 183 Carroll, Kelly 155, 245 Carroll, Margie 245 Carroll, Matt 182, 183 Carroll, Michael 299 Carroll, Nikki 414 Carroll, Peter J. 223, 299 Carson, Johnny 304 Carson, John 177 Carson, Liz 239 Carsten, Kim 235 Carter, Anna 183 Carter, Bryan 223 Carter, Cara A. 008, 299 Carter, Kendall 143 Carty, Thomas J. 299 Casale, John 212 Casida, Mitzi 152 Casoose, Keith P. 300 Cassidy, Craig 254 Cassidy, David 143 Cassidy, Martin 253 Cassidy, Patrick Keith 300 Castellano, John 260 Castillo, Richard Anthony 300 Castillo, Silva 171 Castle, Bob 414, 415 Castle, Carla 215 Castle, Pat 218 Castle, Robert 300 Castrow, Andy 157 Catalano, Neal 250 Catalioto, Karen 300 Cate, Ashley 243 Cathy Lancaster 320 Caudron, Julie 236 Cavanaugh, Charlotte J. 300 Cavecchc, David 183 Caveeche, Dave 222 Cavoretto, Tina 238 Cawthon, Dina 213 Ceasar 250 Cease, Jacqueline 204 Cecil, Chuck 100 Cedarburg, Eric 256 Cedarburg, Leif 256 Celenza, Peter J. 300 Celtic Students Association 177 Certo, Tish 134 Cerwin, Kristin 201 Cesario, Greg 132 Cesario, Reg 133 CESLAST 279 Cetera, Peter 051 Chafey, Bob 250 Chalupsky, Pete 255 Chamberlain, Glen R. 300 Chamberlin, Robert 256 Chambers, Susan 300 Chambers, Vicky 245 Champagne, Carla 243 Champoux, Barb 235 Chandler, Jon 222 Chandrakant, Rao 300 Chang, Andrew 300 Chang, Callie A. 300 Chapman, Cari 234 Chapman, Carter 262 Chapman, Cheryl 215 Chapman, Frank L. 300 Chapman, Kcrri 239 Chapman, Marc 202 Chapman, Patty 183 Charest, Mike 200 Charles, Brenda 149, 151, 300 Charley, JoAnna 177 Charlton, Scott 255 Charney, Nicki 216 Chasan, Rocio M. 300 Chase, Christina J. 300 Chase, Christy 219 Chase, Donald A. 300 Chatelain, Patty 153 Chavarria, Kimberli 300 Chavez, Rob 108 Cheke, Dan 218 Chen, Stacy S. 300, 414, 415 Chen, Ywan Liang 300 Cherepy, Nerine 213 Chernobyl 079 Cherry, Kristen 218 Cheshire, Suzanne 235 Chesleigh, Elizabeth A. 215, 300 Chesty 250 Chiate, Jim 259 Chico 146 Chiles, Chili 183 Chilton, Shane R. 300 Chilton, Stephanie 045, 245, 290 Chim, Laurence 183 Chim, Wun lam 300 Chin, Kceson 300 Chinn, Lorene M. 300 Chi Alpha 157 Chi Omega 245, 265 Chisolm, Andy 255 Chittenden, Lloyd H. 300 Chloe 230 Chmelik, Suzanne 235 Chmrynski, Walter H. 300 Cholas, Tanna 155 Chord, Christi 208 Chrisian, Marilyn 157 Christ, Casey 300 Christensen, Michael 300 Christensen, Scott 253 Christian, Bussard 221 Christianson, Robert 223 Christie, Scott 209, 214 Christoff, Dana 208 Christy, Sarah 239 Chronister, Jeff 171 Chu, Ming 157 Chu, Thomas 300 Chuck Box 036 Chuck Conley Photography 413 Chuckry, Darren 179, 183 Chung, Albert M. 300 Church, John 260 Cicinelli, Craig 356 Cigoy, Penney 165, 235 Cinderella 050 Cinklin, Dennis 261 Cinnamon Tree Center 231 Cioper, Jeanne 234 Circle-K 413 Ciudad, Tina 239 Clabeaux, John 250 Clampett, Robert 256 Claridge, Anthony M. 300 Clark, Alex 255 Clark, Amy 239 Clark, Brooks 208 Clark, Chad 260 Clark, George 250 Clark, Glenna 263 Clark, Greg 089, 092 Clark, Joni 300 Clark, Laura 235 Clark, Robin 243 Clarke, Jennifer 235 Clary, Ron 262 Clattarback, Ben 261 Clavenger, Dave 177 Clawson, Stacey 300 Clay, Michelle Marie 300 Claypath, Kathy 134 Cleary, Patty 183 Cleaves, Brad 257 Cleere, Susan 147 Clceve, Kevin 221 Clegg, Dawn 149, 243 Clemenst, Jennifer 235 Clements, Kitty 170, 171, 300 Cleverly, Scott 262 Click, Dan 202 Clinchy, Lisa 111 Cline, Tyree 252 Closson, Charlie 254 Clow, Mike 255 Cluck, Jill 235 Coady, Michelle 300 Coasdy, Bob 212 Cobb, Cynthia 234 Cobb, Ronald 221 Cobbs, Liz 214 Coehise, Mike 206 Cochran, Angela 235 Cochran, Carrie 236 Cochran, James 259 Cockburn, Bruce 050 Index 383 Coder, Marc 300 Coffe, Jeff 209 Coffeen, Clay 255, 259 Coffelt, K.C. 242 Coffey, Catherine 234 Coffey, Gerald 250, 256 Coffman, Brett 218 Coffman, Robert 300 Cofonia, Alyssa 217 Cohen, Adam 113 Cohen, Cheryl 243 Cohen, Devora 157 Cohen, Kimberly 240, 300 Cohen, Mark 179 Coking, Margie 183 Colburn, Michael 171 Cole, Bud 259 Cole, Dan 177, 212, 300 Cole, Debbie 235 Cole, Gary 216 Cole, Jeffrey Scott 300 Cole, Kirsten 239 Coleman, Brain 223 Coleman, Carrie 238 Coleman, Christopher 300 Coleman, Darrell 211 Coleman, Oviert 157 Coleman, Ron 255 .• Coles, Lisa 300 Colgan, Patrick L. 300 Collard, Jon 216 College of Business 284 College of Education 281 College Street Deli 016, 036, 356, 370 Collette, Ron 250 Colletti, Joe 259 Collier, Denise 235 Collinge, Dave 255 Collins, Anita Marie 208, 246, 301 Collins, April 204 Collins, Brett 222 Collins, Joan 312 Collins, Kathy 238 Collins, Mark 250 Collins, Paula 215 Collins, Sean 254 Collins, Tina 208 Colloca, Mike 118 Colo, Penny 235 Colombo, John 216 Colvin, Erin 201 Combe, Charlotte 153 Comella, Bill 259 Comings, Karen 165 Commers, Thomas J. 301 Commons, The 352 Compiano, Kim 239 Concerts 151 Conchos, Isabel M. 301 Concors, Larry 221 Conklin, Geoffrey 221 Conn, Leon 223 Connelly, Jerry 259 Connelly, Kelly 179 Connelly, Sean 171 Conner, Jeanice Seitz 301 Connolly, Kelly 241 Connolly, Robin 110, III Connor, Jeanne 245 Conrad, Wes 262 Contois, Sheri 205 Contractoy, Rayomun D. 301 Contreras, Diane 156, 157, 215 Convey, Burt 047 Conway, John F. 301 Cook, Cathey 240 Cook, Deborah 210, 301, 414, 415 Cook, Jim 021 Cook, Katie 234 Cook, Martina 177 Cook, Rick 183 Cooke, Chris 259 Cooke, Jill 009, 235 Cooksey, Abby 234 Cooksey, Karen 240 Cooley, Angela 301 Cooley, James 301 Cooper, Alice 050 Cooper, John 007, 086, 088, 092, 095, 098, 099, 100 Cooper, Melinda 213 Cooper, Teresa 235 Coopey, Erin 205 Coparanis, Carol 120, 121 Copdedge, Patrick 209 Cope, Rob 259 Copeland, Kathryn 171 Copeland, Susan 183 Copeland, Tyler 261 Coppola, Gloria 147 Corbet, Jill 240 Corbin, Chip 261 Cordova, Pedro 212 Corn, Bobby 254 Cornel, Debra J. 301 Cornerstone Mall 016, 066 Cornfield, Cherie 234 Cornwell, Matt 171 Corradini, Drew 250 Corrente, Denise 201 Corsaro, John 214 Corsi, Alisa 235 Cortez, Daniel 250, 301 Cortez, Ricardo 301 Corwin, Jaime 257 Costello, Elvis 050 Costello, Pat J. 250, 301 Cota, David M. 301 Cotlieb, Michael 183 Cottle, Chevelle 301 Cougar Mellencamp, John 050, 062 Coultrap, David K. 301 Counts, Jack 301 Courter, Kelly 243 Covarrubias, Leonides 171 Covey, Scott 259 Cowan, Lisa 204 Coward, Chalics 234 Cowart, Carolyn L. 301 Cox, Aaron 095, 100 Cox, Brad 260 Cox, Gweunne 153 Cox, Janeen 236 Cox, Mark D. 301 Coyle, Marie A. 301 Coyle, Michele L. 301 Cracraft, John 260 Craft, Alissa 157 Craft, Dr. John 155 Crain, Betty 147 Crain, Chris 256 Cramblet, Julie 155, 240 Crammer, Carleen 155, 221 Crave ' , David 216 Crawford, Joe 206 Crawford, Scott 253 Creamer, Jim 255 Creason, Lisa 301 Crenshaw, Lynn 245 Criesman, Scott 261 Crivillo, Beth 236 Croati, Aldo 261 Cronder, Bill 256 Croner, Cathy 301 Cronkite, Walter 047 Croon, Julie 243 Cross, JoAnne 134 Cross, Kimberly 219, 301 Crossin, Jim 257 Crowder, Troy 412 Crowley, Sondra 205 Cruise, Tom 312 Crumley, Karen 213 Csonka, Hannibal X. 301 Cuendet, Michael J. 302 Cueto, Michael 302 Culbertson, Ken 302 Cullen, Mary B. 302 Culligan, Michele 208 Culpepper, Dwayne 302 Culver, Cynthia H. 302 Culver, Elaine G. 302 Cummings, Terry 143 Cummiskey, Chris 148, 149, 183 Cunningham, James Allan 302 Cunningham, Roger 212 Cunningham, Ronda 302 Cunningham, William J. 302 Cunninghamm, Jim 157 Cuppy, Donald 302 Curley, Laura Jean 302 Curran, Father Charles 304 Curristan, Don 254, 302 Curtain, Dean 250 Curtis, Allison 177 Curwin, Wendy 217 Cusack, Kelly 241 Cushing, Clare M. 11 302 Cusick, Bill 260 Custard, Gerald L. 302 Cutler, Jeff 211 Cutler, Melanie 200, 302 Cyganik, Stanley 302 D ' Agostino, Adele 243 D ' Soto, Red 158 Daer, David 159 Daer, Jeff 159 Daer, John David 302 Daftarian, Helga S. 302 Dahamel, Alex 179 Dahl, Dorothy 302 Dahl, Susan 234 Dahlberg, Steve 259 Dahm, Chris 254 Dain, Marsha 302 Dale, Lee 302 Dale, Mark 259 Daley, Catherine 302 Daley, Will 149 Dallas, Ann 243 Dalrymple, Janet 302 Dam, Vy 302 Damm, Pat 303 DaMota, Gail 183 Damron, David E. 157 Dana, Christopher 303 Dandos, Scott 040 Daniels, Raul 179 Daniels, Sean 211, 252, 259 Daniels, Terrence 203 Danielso, Kristin 303 Danis, Rick 223 Dani 250 Darden, Scott 222, 303 Dark, Steve 259 Darmofal, David 303 Daru, Katherine R. 303 Dash Inn, The 009, 023, 036, 231, 359, 406 Dasi, Citrangi 004 Dasowitz Allen, Barbara 157 Dauergne, Andre 201 Daugherty, Shannon 245 Davidson, Amy 303 Davies, Deani 231 Davies, Mike 113 Davies, Wendy Ann 303 Davis, Bill 157 Davis, Brad 252 Davis, Brian C. 303 Davis, Darryl Wesley 303 Davis, Jamie 217 Davis, Kurt 202 Davis, Lizette 246 Davis, Penny 179 Davis, R andy 183 Davis, Stephanie 236 Davis, Steve 303 Davison, Bart 254 Dawson, Ian 250 Day, Paul 087, 089, 097, 101 Dayna 070 Dayoob, Ed 202 Dazs, Hagen 036 Dean, Gary 260 Dean, Tom 262 Deaner, Manae 021 Dcatly, Derak• 262 Debenedictis, Rose L. 303 Debragga, James 259 Decesare, Kimberley 240 Dechandt, Johnny 021 Decker, Buffon 250, 303 DeCleva, Elise 243 DeCook, Debbie 053 Deeds, Brett 205 DeFalco, Andrea 247 DeFalco, Tony 247 DeGarmo, Roger 304 Degnan, Jeff 203, 303 DeGrave, Michael 183 Degroote, Michael A. 303 Deihl, Penny 235 Deines, Beth 303, 414, 415 DeJong, Michael L. 303 DeKalb, Michelle 236 Dekouzian, Lori 235 Delaney, Kim 070, 080 Delfs, Dana 155, 303 Delgadillo, Ray 171 Delif, Paul 257 Dellorco, Paul 212 Deloreen, Pete 303 DeLorme, Mark 222 Delta Delta Delta 239, 265 Delta Gamma 240 Delta Kappa Epsilon 247 DeLuca, Peter C. 303 DeMauro, Lisa 236 Dempster, Kurt 143 Denizkurt, Jon 199 Dennis, Casey 211 Dennis, Teena 155, 303 Denton, Courtney 243 DePinto, Gina Marie 159, 303 Dcrbin, Rita 303 Derham, Kimberly 303 Dern, Bruce 150 Deroos, Eric 202 Derosa, Kelly L. 303 Deschinny, Daniel Jr. 304 DcScrpa, Alan 147 Dessaint, Janellc 234 DcSzendefy, John 147 Detzi, Jessica 217 Devault, Aaron 260 DeVille, Dave 113 Devils ' Advocates 179, 279 Devil House, The 009, 016, 066, 406 Devine, Christine 206 Devine, Dan 302 Devney, Mike 255 DeYoung, Cynthia 234 Dezort, Angela 235 Diamond, Neil 151 Diaz, Jerry 304 Diaza, Kim 234 Dibble, Lynette 183 Dibenedetto, Kelly 235 Dichtiar, Lori 339 Dickerson, Theresa 179 Dickey, Liz 178, 179, 243 Dickinson, Betsy 208 Dickinson, Betty 304 Dickinson, Craig M. 209, 214, 304 Dickson, Jennifer 206, 238 Diedrich, Heidi A. 202, 304 Dieffenbach, David W. 304 Dietz, Chris 212 DiGiovine, Carla 410 Dill, Wendi 214 Dillon, Leslie 245 Dillon, Melissa 304 Dillon, Sarah 243 Diltz, Stephen 304 Dimension Cable 058 Dimond, Nancy 171 Dinin, Scott 179, 254 Dire Straits 050 Disneyland 009 Disney, Walt 007 Ditchman, Chuck 210 DiVirgilio, John 214 Divito, Dawnn 235 Dixon, Amy 214 Dixon, Bob 250, 255, 259 Dixon, Dana 240 Dixon, Gina Michael 304 Dixon, Jennifer 241 Dixon, Tracy 213 Doak, Gabe 211 Doan, Kelli 240 Doane, Laurie 304 Dobrowski, Thomas 304 Dodd, Pat 255 Dodson, David 222 Dodson, Jim 171 Doggett, A. 263 Doherty, Jeff 262 Dohr , Terry 216 Dokken, Dana 259 Dolata, Mike 263, 304 Dolbert, Jeff M. 304 Doll, Pamela 215 Dombrowski, Bob 143 Dombrowski, Wendy 238 Domino ' s Pizza 036, 383 Donahue, Robert 328 Donaldson, Linda 245 - Dong, Larry 177 Donkersley, Jason 250 Donnely, Dave 260 Doolittle, John 259 Dopp, Lauren 165, 241 Dorian, Kevin 260, 304 Dorn, Tom 155, 179, 260 Dornoss, Mark 261 Doroudian, Aleta 305 Dorr, David J. 305 Dot, Paul 304 Dotts, Don 412 Douglas, Bobby 113 Douglas, Dale 254 Douglas, John 257 Douglas, June 305 Douglas, Lisa 240 Doupe, Ellien 236 Dovala, Dennis 202 Dow, Marci 243 Dowd, Robert 171 Dowlin, Denise 242 Downing, Thomas M. 305 Downing, William 305 Downs, Holly 247 Drape, Duane 241 Drapeau, Angela 021 Draper, Matt Lennon 209 Drest, Bonnie 305 Drew, Dave 261 Drew, Susan 241 Driggers, Jenny 216 Drinkwinc, Jennifer 239 Drinkwinc, Jill 236 Drosos, Alexander 305 Drumm, Gary-Nice 216 Drumm, Kelly 253 Drummond, Kenneth 171 Duane Grischow 311 Dubeau, Matt 260 Dubois, Dione 239 Ducey, Douglas 258 Duesing, Tom 250 Duffey, Steve 155 Duffy, Julie A. 305 Duffy, Mike 262 Duffy, Pat 206 Duford, Jeffrey P. 305 Duhaime, Shelly 147 Duhame, Derek B. 305 Duhamel, Alex 179, 262 Dulk, Lana 200 Dumm, Kelly 155, 213 Dunagan, Kelly 239 Dunbar, Sean 255 Duncan, Dwight J. 305 Duncan, James 155, 305 Duncan, Pam 234 Duncan, Shannon 305 Dungca, Moses 125 Dunham, Kelly 242, 410 Dunlap, Ben 256 Dunlap, Heather 165 Dunlap, Mike 259 Dunlap, Steve 259 Dunn, Bob 305 Dunn, James 221 Dunn, Jennifer 243 Dunphy, Michael D. 305 Dunstan, Heather 177 Duorkin, Jimmy 218 Dupere, Diane A. 305 Duppas, Darrel 066 Dupuis, Greg 155, 305 Durr, Doug 254 Dutten, Brett 260 Dutz, James 305 Dye, David Anthony 305 Dye, John 070, 071, 080 Dylan, Bob 209 Dyson, Ted 140, 143 Eastep, David 212 Eastman, Carol 210 Eaton, Vaugha 212 Ebert, Mike 255 Ebert, Wade 183, 254 Feeds, Bob 073 Eckert, Kimberly 242, 305 Eckert, Tammy 157 Eckhardt, David Henry 305 Eckhardt, Keith 256 Eckhoff, Erik Wilhelm 305 Economics Association 147 Eddy, Bob 183 Edel, William Kent 305 Edelman, Ron 255 Edmonds, Sarah R. 305 Edwards, Blake 260 Edwards, Karen A. 165, 221, 305 Edwards, Kelly 216 Edwards, Todd 260 Edy, Likin 305 Eggebecn, Jody Scott 305 Eggert, Aimee 201 Eggert, Michelle 305 Ehlert, Heidi 243 Ehrlich, Debbie 305 Eicher, Galen L. 305 Eichholz, James 305 Eitcr, Rob 113 Elder, Kelli 201 Elek, Laura 159 Elias, Karl 147 Ellen, Dan 041 Elliot, Curt 159 Elliot, Robert 157 Elliott, Stephanie 245 Ellis, Franklin Jr. 305 Ellis, Marge 239 Ellison, Janet 220 Ellison, Jan 219 Elmore, Smiley 099 Elway, Jack 098 Emerson Lake and Powell 050, 062 Emerson, John 222 Emick, Jennifer 239 Emma, Samantha 242 Emma, Sharon 147 Endres, Ruth A. 305 Eng, Barbara-Jean 157 Engelthaler, Tom 214 Englert, Gretchen 245 English, Carolyn 205 English, Susie 179, 213 Engstron, Gary 183 Enores, Steve 260 Enos, Candy 214 Enright, Bob 252 Ensor, Paul D. 305 Ephram, Lisa 203 Ercoli, Melissa 210, 236 Erickson, Gaylord 305 Erickson, Karl 177 Erickson, Lori 247 Ericson, Samantha 211 Erkaya, Flasan 147 Erne, Chris 250 Esber, Brad 305 Escalante, Pam 305 Escalon, Pedro 212 Esch, Dokug 201 Escobedo, Mark 171 Escobedo, Steve 171 Eshegbcye, Sonny 305 Esmay, Tim 143 Espinoza, Joe 125 Essa, John 255 Esterman, Steve 255 Estes, Ron 123 Estfan, Julie 247 Estill, Michelle 134, 135 Estrada, Oscar F. 305 Eubank, Joan 215 Eubanks, Dallas L. 221, 223, 305 Eurythmics 050 Euzarraga, Christopher D. 305 Evangelista, Rudy 256 Evans, Kathryn E. 305 Evans, Kelly 165 Evans, Michael 305 Evans, Scott 155 Eveleth, Ray 250 Evers, Misty 018, 204, 305 Eyler, Greg 202 Eyster, Nita 214 Fadenrecht, Julie K. 305 Fagen, Travis 113, 259 Fagin, Kevin 257 Fahney, Karen 239 Fahy, Brigid A. 306 Fahy, Maura A. 306 Fairchild, Morgan 070, 071, 328, 409 Fajita Prima 367 Falco 051 Falkenburg, Laura J. 306 Faller, Christine 201 Fantauzzo, S. 263 Fappino, Nick 206 Farina, Paul 260 Farland, Kelly 159, 260 Farley, Carolynn 241 Farman, Nan 245 Farmer, Antoinette C. 306 Farmer, Toni 155, 246 Farmer, William J. 306 Farnsworth, Roy 306 Farnsworth, Steven A. 306 Farr, Maureen 171 Farr, Missy 134 Farrand, James 304 Farrel, Mark 261 Farrell, David B. 306 Farrell, Estelle 306, 414, 415 Farrell, Jeff 177 Farrell, Katie 213 Farrell, Lisa 239 Farrell, Stanley Edward 306 Farris, Fred 262 Farshler, Thom 250 Fattalch, David Greene 306 Faulkner, Chris 306 Fayette, Nicole 238 Fazekas, Tami 306 FCEP 150 Fees, John 155, 179, 206 Fekas, Margo 236 Felder, Dell 289 Feldman, Jodi L. 306 Feltes, Sue 155 Felty, Kim 149, 179 Ferninclla, Dominic 306 Fender, Frank A. III 203, 306, 412, 413, 414, 415 Fenken, Laura 240 Fenn, Pat 260 Fennekohl, Diane 208 Fenter, Sara 241 Fenton, Jill 306 Fenton, Neil 306 Ferg, Colleen 414 Ferguson, James B. 306 Ferguson, Jean Golightly 306 Ferguson, Jill 306 Ferguson, Mark 177 Ferguson, Mike 201 Fernandez, Adrian 306 Fernandez, George 254 Ferraro, Nancy 204 Ferreira, Susan 306 Ferrere, Kelly 235 Ferris, Alecia 306 Ferris, Marty 206 Ferrusi, Michele 306 Fessen, Michael 206 Fessler, Mark 307 Feurstein, Ira 257 Fickett, Holly 241 Fidler, Brian 256 Fiedrich, Drew 202 Field, Karen Kathleen 307 Field, Robin A. 307 Field, Robyn 235 Fields, Carey 307 Fields, Pamela M. 307 Fields, Pamela 235 Fields, Perry W. 340 Fields, Scott 157 Fierros, Clare 307 Fife, Kelly 235 Figy„lohn 336 Fillion, Jeff 201, 414 Fillipi, Daniel 307 Finch, Chip 307 Fine, Eric 223 Fink, Abbie 159, 307 Fink, John 255 Finley, Margie 245 Finn, John 143 Finn, Tom 260 Finnegan, Mike 255, 259 Finney Bones 332 Fiori, Patricia J. 307 Fischer, Hilary 235 Fischer, Hollis 235 Fish, James W. 307 Fish, Joe M. 307 Fisher, Carol 122, 123 Fisher, Jeff 223 Fisher, Katherine 147 Fisher, Lynda G. 307 Fisher, Neal C. 307 Fisher, Scott 212 Fisk, John 179 Fisk, Leighton 259 Fiszar, Barbara 159 Fitch, Jane 155 Fitzpatrick, J. 263 Flakey Jake ' s 406 Flanigan, Chris 254 Flanigan, Tim 255 Flannigan, Beth 236 Flan, David 307 Flavin, John A. 308 Fleck, Dave 260 Fleetwood. Jeffrey E. 308 Fleishman, Lauren 308 Fleming, Rory R. 308 Fletcher, Alysun 308 Fletcher, Bob 256 Flint, Holly A. 308 Fliszar, Barbara 308 Flores, Deborah R. 308 Florins, Lisa 308 Flynn, James M. 308 Flynn, Kevin M. 308 Fogel, Mark 247 Fogt, Whitney 241, 308 Foley, Connie 155 Foley, David 183 Folger, Dag 250 Follestad, Beate 308 Folz, Laura 159 Fontaine, Aaron 223 Football 086-101 Forbis, Jeanne 155, 159, 308 Ford, Brad R. 308 Ford, Dan 098 Ford, Jeffrey D. 308 Ford, Joseph 147, 308 Fortuniato, Mike 252 Foss, Rick 157 Foster, Craig 157 Foster, Omar 155 Foston, Katie 179 Fotos In A Flash 364 Foulk, Darrin 254 Fowler, Anjanette 308 Fowler, Curtis 262 Fox, Hilary 205 Fox, Jack 254 Fox, Samantha 050 Foxhoven, Craig 259 Foyt, Whitney 183 Fraker, Jill 240 Frambach, Bill 218 Frampton, Peter 050 Fran Hughes, Mary 123 Francken, Laura 215 Franchez Productions 413 Franco, Paul A. 157, 308 Franc, Steven M. 308 Frank, Jeff 254 Frank, Pam 149 Frank, Wendy 239 Frankel, Stephanie 235 Franken, Laura 157 Franklin, Derrick 214 Franney, Daivd 088 Frantz, Patrick 308 Frantzen, John 171 Frappiea, David 171 Frasca, Karyn 204 Freda, Julie 183 Freddie 221 Fredrick, Noelle 221 Fredricks, Dave 213, 214 Freebairn, Leslie 202, 308 Freed, Ali M. 308 Freeland, Barry 157 Freidman, Robert 308 Freimuth, Chris 255 French, Bruce A. 308 French, Linda 123 French, Robert 308 Frew, Maria 239 Frey, Jeff 259 Freyberg, Greg 262 Friedi, Ted 223 Friedman, Derek 202 Friedman, Diana 242 Friedman, Eric 200 Friedman, Lori 414, 415 Friedman, Nona 149, 414 Friesen, Isabelle 200, 308 Fringer, Stephen 308 Fritsche, Tom W. 308 Fritzley, Chuck 308 Froehlich, Angi 308 Front, Jackie 235 Frost, Rik 177 Fry, Greg 255 Fry, Ray 183 Fry, Sallie 179 Frye, Don 113 Frye, Jim 143 Fry er, Rick 201 Fryer, Russell 259 Fucci, Tamara 308 Fuhrman, Deborah A. 308 Fuhrman, Kevin 171 Fujimoto, Seigi 214 Fuller, Lisa A. 308 Fulton, James 183 Fumaz, Chu 222 Funk, George W. 308 Furnari, Gabriel 308 Gaal, Matt 254 Gabriel, Peter 050, 051 Gaffcri, Matt 113 Gagliardi, Gail 243 Gagne, Chun-Cha 308 Gagne, Rob 222 Gaillard, Judy 359 Gajda, Mark 204 Galabinski, Martin J. 308 Galcik, Cindy 213 Gale, Jennifer 308 Galimore, Jeff 098 Galindez, Dan 177 Gallagher, Kevin E. 308 Gallant, Jodi 241 Gallery, Ellen 308 Gallgher, A. Marie 219 Gallicano, Ian 259 Gallimore, Jeff 088 Gallivan, Karen 212 Galloway, Scott 058 Galperin, Lionel 308 Galvan, Carmen 215 Galvin, Kathleen 215 Galvin, Maureen 205 Gambill, Betsy 179 Gamble, Betsy 241 Gamble, Chris 253 Gamble, Geraldine J. 308 Gamble, Peggy Sue 308 Gamboa, Paul M. 308 Gammage, Bill 183 385 Gamma Phi Beta 238 Glasser, Elayne 217, 311 Green, Carol 159 Hall, Heather 243 Gandre, Cheryl 234 Glavin, Jennifer 235 Green, Erin 216 Hall, Julie A. 313 Gangelhoff, Todd 309 Glaze, Vicki 311 Green, Julie 311 Hall, Sue D. 313 Gangus, Mary 263 Glazewski, Mike 013 Green, Leopold 183 Hall, Tim 313, 413, 414, 415 Gans, Jacqueline 157 Gleason, Carole 159 Green, Linda Carole 311 Haller, Tracy 313 Gans, Joel 204 Gleason, Theresa M. 311 Green, Michael 159 Halloway, Ben 413 Gant, Kevin 212 Glenn, Eric 183 Green, Todd 149 Hallstrom, Dina 240 Ganz, Jackie 147 Glenn, Jeff 149 Greenbaum, Greg 257 Halsey, John 179 Garbe, Peter J. 309 Glitz, Laura 121 Greenberg, Audrey 208 Halsey, Rosemary L. 313 Garcia, Ann Marie 309 Gloshay, Jerry 221 Greenberg, Damian 250 Halter, Lisa 204 Garcia, Aurelia S. 309 Gnirk, Aaron 311 Greenberg, Jay A. 250, 311 Halversen, Al 250 Garcia, Cynthia Patrice 309 Golden Key National Honor Society 159 Greenberg, Sam 272 Name, Scott 261 Garcia, Cynthia 155 Go West 050 Greene, Andrea 208 Hamilton, John 259 Garcia, Mercedes 0. 309 Gobles, Liz 183 Greene, Karoline B. 311 Hamilton, Mary 241 Garcia, Michael Anthony 309 Godbehere, Richard G. Jr. 311 Greene, Michael R. 311 Ilammerbeck, Nils 211 Garder, Carl 309 Godberg Godbehere, Stan 250 Greenfield, Michelle 235 Hammerskey, Rob 205 Gardner, Guy 257 Goddard, Michael 155 Greenthal, Joseph 311 Hamner, Leslie 239 Garland, Glenn 253 Goddard, Robert 0. 311 Greenwell, Kelly 165 Hamrick, Patricia 202 Garland, Julie 241 Godden, Cheryl M. 311 Greer, Joe 311 Hamson, John 252 Garlit, Mary 203 Godfrey, Wendy 234 Gregg, David 201, 257 Hamza, Kevin S. 313 Garner, Eric 309 Goelz, Brian 221 Gregory, Brian 149, 218 Hanasn, Mike 202 Garoutte, Rodd C. 309 Goertzen, Todd 311 Greive, Jennifer 239 Hanazawa, Yasuo 313 Garrett, Chris 089, 093, 100 Goeske, Craig 359 Gresham, Lily 245 Hanchett, Leigh E. 219, 313 Garrett, Lori 236 Goetz, Greg 260 Gressley, Jim 113 Hancock, Bob 179 Garrett, Sandra S. 309 Goff, Alisha 149, 245 Grey, Bridgette 311 Hancock, Scott 221 Garrett, Tawnia 165 Goff, Brad 260 Grey, Konick 311 Hands Across America 079 Garrett, Tim 255 Goggins, Andy 212 Grey, Sandy 210 Hancke, David 313 Garrison, Tom 153 Goin, Paul 311 Grieve, Sally E. 311 Haney, Brian 177 Garza, Adrian 218 Goins, David 214 Griffin, Patty 202 Haney, Mark 313 Garza, Manuel 309 Gold, Craig 206 Grillo, Maria 236 Hanisch, Christine 171 Gaspar, Laslo P. 309 Gold, Loren 255, 259 Grimes, Jason 208 Hanks, Devron 313 Gassaway, Anne-Marie 242 Goldberg, Adam 414 Grimes, Mark 259 Hanks, Roze 219, 313 Gates, A.J. 257 Goldberg, Beth 212 Grimes, Mike 254 Hanley, Edward 313 Gates, Rochelle L. 309 Goldberg, Emily S. 311 Grimm, Rich 250 Hansbcrg, John 088 Gathers, Shawn 177 Goldfine, Aurora F. 311 Grinell, Suzanne 214 Hansen, Shari L. 313 Gatt, Ken 260 Goldfisher, Lisa 153 Grinker, Julie C. 311 Hanson, Audrey K. 313 Gaudio, Joe 254 Goldhirst, Ringo 209 Gritzenbach, Rich 157 Hanson, Barbara 313 Gaugland, Linda K. 309 Gold Rush 020, 021, 406 Grogor, Kirk D. 311 Hanson, Kent 222 Gausepohl, Vic 259 Goldstein, David 311 Grokss, Michael 201 Hanson, Mike 260 Gauthier, Tim 256 Goldye Hart, Mrs. 246 Grom, Scott 262 Harbaugh, Jim 409 Gawlocki, Peter 222 Golich, Brad 045, 290 Groner, Thomas G. 311 Hardesly, Lisa J. 313 Gay, Richard D. 310 Golkhirsch, Mark 203 Gross, Art 256 Hardin, James 149 Gazzola, Karen 217 Gomez, Bernadette 311 Gross, Dave 262 Harding, Alan 251 Gear, Brent J. 310 Gomez, Jon 164, 165 Grossbaier, Robin 248 Harkin, Bethann M. 165, 313 Gear, Robert 183, 310, 414, 415 Gomez, Lilia 171 Grossman, Rich 254 Harkins, Jennifer A. 313 Gee, Jack 262 Gomez, Veronica 054 Grovet, Kevin B. 311 Harkness, Jane 217 Gehl, Rich 254 Gomilla, Bill 029, 212 Guefen, Eric 313 Harlan, Jennifer G. 313 Geiger, Anne 004 Gonesis, Maris 216 Guerero, Janelle 236 Harman, Christopher 313 Gene, Delfred 221 Gonzales, Christopher L. 311 Guerra, Yvette 152, 153 Harmdierks, Brian 203 Genesis 050 Gonzales, Dan 218 Guertner, Robyn 236 Harmon, Chris 222 Gentry, Jennifer L. 310 Gonzalez, Claudia 215 Guest, Jim 183 Harmond, Christopher 313 Gentry, Kilo Rod 252 Gonzalez, Faus 209 Guetta, Yvette 313 Harper, T. 263 George, Boy 304 Gonzalez, Speedy 019, 023 Guidera, George 223 Harr, Curtis 201 George, Jennifer 234 Gonzo 210 Gullikson, Emily 235 Harrell, Lynette 313 George, Kellie 221 Goodall, Jenny 157 Gunn, John T. 313 Harriman, Tyler 331 George, Scan 011 Goodall, Jim 262 Gunterman, Susan 235 Harrington, Sherri 313 George, Tammy 157 Goode, Christine 236 Guss, Jacqueline 235 Harris, Camille 165 Georgia, Sophia 234 Goodell, Kevin 252 Gustafson, Dawn 313 Harris, Darryl 091, 094, 095, 096, 098, 100, Gerbens, Cheryl 208 Goodman, Andrew Jon 149, 311 Gustafson, Steven C. 313 101 Gerbracht, Edie A. 310 Goodman, Brad 183 Gustave, Joseph J. 313 Harris, Eric 200, 313 Geretti, Mark R. 310 Goodman, Danica 159 Gustavel, Darle 211 Harris, Jane 134 Gerlach, Carrie 235 Goodsit, Ben 256 Gustin, Tina 240 Harris, Jim 250 Gerloch, Mike 252 Goodwin, Gradi 204 Gustin-Cain, Elizabeth A. 313 Harris, Richard 066, 223 Gerrish, Allison D. 179, 310 Goodwin, Jeff 217 Gustke, Jeanne 245 Harris, Rob 260 Gershaw, Brian 256 Goodwin, Judi R. 171, 311 Gustoff, Mark E. 313 Harris, Scott 223 Gersler, Kelly 235 Goodwin, Michael W. 165, 311 Guthrie, Reb 250 Harris, Tony 143 Gertz, Michelle 235 Gordon, Bill 254 Gutier, Micky A. 313 Harris, William Eugene Jr. 314 Gerut, James C. 310 Gordon, Michelle L. 311 Gutierrez, Sonja 313 Harrison, David 251 Gettman, Cami 234 Gordon, Perry 254 Guzman, Cherie 217 Harrison, Latonya 314 Gewer, Stacy 235 Gorham, Denise 213 Harsen, Brian 250 Gibson, Krista 242 Gorman, Leonard 177 Harsini, Hedayatollah Babakhani 212 Gibson, Michelle 225 Gorski, David 252 L J Hart, Bob 252 Gibson, Paula 236 Gossner, Eva 311 Hart, Kelly 157 Gibson, Robert C. 257, 310 Gouadria, Omezzine 147 Hart, Sherry 314 Gibson, Steve 171 Gould, Stephanie 204 Hart, Tom 252 Gibson, Timothy J. 310 Goutell, John 179 1 Hartman, Brad 314 Gilb, James P. 310 Grace, Anne 183 Hartojo, Kristianto 147 Gilbert, Gaye 243 Graduate Student Association 150 Hartvigson, Kathy 235 Gilbert, Mary 153, 310, 414, 415 Grady, Tom 254 Haas, Hether 235 Haruman, Reza 314 Gilbert, Regina 177 Grafittis 020, 021, 406 Haas, Steve 218, 261 Hasan, Altaf 314 Gilchrist, Dan 254 Gragg, Lorri 234 Habeich, Valerie 239 Hasenfus, Eugene 078 Gilka, Carol 216 Graham, Andrew 289 Haberle, Stewart 252 Hasse, Trade A. 243, 314 Gill, Karen 310 Graham, Jodi L. 311 Hachten, James 209 Hasselman, John 257 Gillham, Jennifer 310 Graham, Julian 259 Flackman, Renae 219 Hastings, James F. II 314 Gillissie, Heather 240 Graham, Mr. E.V. 255 Haden, Dean C.R. 276 Hatcher, Tina 171, 203 Gillooly, Charles 212, 231 Gram, Stephen G. 311 Hadley, Craig 024, 183 Hatfield, Joe 314, 414, 415 Gilmer, John 211 Grams, Dennie 208 Hagan, Michelle 243 Hathaway, Robert 149, 179, 260 Giltner, Mark 255 Granatelli, J. 263 Hagar, Sammy 050 Hattasch, Christopher G. 314 Gin, Gary 310 Granillo, Michelle R. 311, 414, 415 Hagblom, Beverly 313 Hattendorf, Tim 200 Ginakes, TeAnn 204 Grant, Jim 254 Hagen, Kirk 212, 313 Naughton, Todd 203, 272, 414 Gingras, Virginia S. 311 Gratow, Anke 201 Hagen, Kyle 208, 313 Haun, Bob 260 Ginther, John 113 Gray, Mike 253 Haggarty, Paul 259 Hausfield, Gretchen 171 Girard, Matt 223, 253 Gravel, David 149 Hagner, Tracy 221 Haver, Joe 252 Girgenti, Tony 157 Graves, Charles 251 Hahn, Carol Jeanine 313 Hawkins, Brad 171 Girvin, Alex 206 Gray, Bonnie C. 239, 311 Hahnicc, Robert 313 Hawkins, Carlton 414 Gitomcr, Dan 254 Gray, Brenda 179 Ilain, Andrea 205, 313 Haws, Susie 183 Giuliano, Neil 153, 154, 155, 260 Gray, Ernestine 217 Halal, Ali 313 I Iayden, Charles Turnbell 066 Givon, Rachel 203 Gray, Leonard 311 Hale, Christopher 313 Hayden, Dan 125 Giwosky, Daniel Ward II 311 Great, Tracey 245 Hale, John 256 Hayden, Dennis 125 Glancy, Mo 250 Greathouse, Art 100 Haden, Van 050 Hayden, Kraig L. 314 Glandorf, Sande 311 Greco, Carrie 311 Hales, Stacie 201 Hayer, Brian 255 Glass Tiger 050 Greek Life 232-265 Haley, Kimberly A. 313 Hayes, Jennifer 234 Glass, John 311 Green, Beth 155 Hall, Brian D. 313 Hayes, Shannon 236 Glass, Veralyn 311 Green, Brad 113 Hall, Darryl 050 Haymes, Stacy 240 Hays, Kathy 149 Hayward, Beth 208 Hazdra, Scott 256 Hazeltine, Christopher 314 Hazeltine, Tobie Anne 314 Hazelwood, Dana Lynn 314 Heacock, Jim 259 Head, Andrea 243 Headlee, Todd 080 Headroom, Max 327 Heafer, Richard 170, 171 Heart 050, 051, 062 Heath, Mike 256 Hebert, Greg 314 Hecker, Stan C. 159, 314 Hedin, Susan 217 Hedrick, Charles 041, 149 Hedrick, Timothy 216, 314 Hcgarty, Christopher 251 Heidleman, Chris 262 Height, Ralph III 314 Heikkila, John 205 Heilbrunn, Marla 155, 314 Heiller, Henry 202 Heilman, James A. 314 Heithoff, Jeff 256 Held, Michael K. 314 Heller, Karen 236 Heller, Todd 183 Holler, Walter W. 284 Nelson, Dave 254 Hemingway, Kim 151 Hemming, Tamara 222 Hemming, Troy 179, 229 Hemp, Erik 314 Hempel, Melissa 314 Hempy, Michelle 234 Hemstreet, Thomas H. 314 Hendershot, Dave 257 Henderson, Becky 214 Hendler, Suzanne 239 Hendricks, Adrian D. 177 Hendrickson, Chris 242 Hendrickson, Stacy L. 314 Hendry, Quentin 149, 314 Henges, Andrew 314 Hennessey, W. Scott 314 Henry, Dean Nicholas L. 274 Henry, Michelle A. 314 Henry, Nancy 314 Henry, Quentin 218 Hcnshaw, Tracey 239 Hensley, Bill 254 Hensley, Susie 241 Hepburn, Kathrine 304 Hepner, Donald George 314 Herbert, Amy 171 Herbert, Angela 243 Heredia, Leticia 171 Herlitz, Frederick W. 314 Hermal, Kristian 239 Herman, Elby 251 Hermandex, Daniel 218 Hernandez, Arnold 171 Hernandez, Francis 203 Herndon, Krista 236 Herndon, Scott 254 Herold, Evic 214 Herring, .lohn 314 Hershberger, Vern 222 Hershey, Dawna 201 Hershman, Lode 235 Hertzoff, Jennifer 206 Herzon, Elizabeth J. 314 Heustis, Brad 328 Hewitt, Lisa 245 Hewlett, Amy 032, 314 Hewlett, Laura 238 Hext, Tom 257 Hickey, Howard James III 314 Ilidalo, Jaime 223 Hieger, Kathy 235 Hiett, Neal A. 314 Higgs, Kelly 213, 314 Higgs, Tom 259 I lightower, Jennifer 314 Higucra, Cathy 155 Hiland, Mark 155, 314 Hill, Bruce 088, 091, 098 Hill, Derek 100 Hill, Devin 254 11111, Eric Scott 314 Hill, Janice 164, 314 Hill, Karen Elaine 314 Hill, Ricky 328 Flill, Scott 250 11111, Stephen R. 250, 314 11111, Vickie 155 • Mlle! 157 Ilillman. Keil 177, 209 I limmelreich, Ron 209 I I incls, Carl E. 314 Ilinman, Kelly 200 Hinojos, Rubin 315 Hinz, David 183 Hinz, Jeffrey 251 Hinz, Michael 149, 159 Hinz, Steven F. 315 Hivoral, Ray 257 Hix, Sandra 235 Hlebechuk, Deanna Jean 315 Hoag, Rich 260 Hobbs, Cynthia Lynn 315 Hob Nob Thrift Shop 364 Hocken, Ann Marie 165 Hocker, Charles C. 315 Hocutt, Suzannah 240 Hodge, Keelie 213 Hodges, Dave 202 Hodges, Scott 149 Hodgins, Jennifer 200 Hodur, Heather 134 Hoe, Virginia 315 Iloekstra, Laurel Lyn 315 Hoeney, Darrel 254 Hoffiz, Daniel 315 Hoffman, Mark J. 315 Hoffman, Mike 252 Hoffman, Terri 243 Hoffsett, Betty 255 Hofland, Jay 200, 205 Hoge, Kevin 255 Hoger, Mike 202 Hogg, Chris 239 Hoggard, Penny R. 315 Hoglund, Ben L. 315 Hohl, Scott 200 Hohman, Scott 125 Hokanson, Heidi Lynn 212, 349 Hoke, Kim 235 Hokc, Scott 209, 315 Holdgrafer, Greg 260 Holguin, Jessi 177 Holiday Inn 367 Holland, Kevin M. 183, 315 Holland, Sam 315 Holland, T. 263 Hollin, Sam 247 Holloway, Eric 108, 109 Hollrah, Elizabeth 234 Holmblad, John 216, 315 Holmes, Russ 261 Holmes, Tanya T. 315 Holmes, Todd 255 Holmes, Tracy 122, 123 Holmes, Vera 149, 155 Holmes-Scott, Emma 147 Holshue, Ken 202 Holtemann, Nicole 159 Holten, Mike 118 Voltz, Greg 223 Holtz, Kristi 236 Holves, Corbin 155 Honey Treat Frozen Yogurt 036 Honning, Ted 315 Hoolc, Scott 202 Hoover, Jackie 179, 216 Hope, Tom 218 Hopkins, Charles 149, 315 Hopkins, Chuck 260 Hopson, Mark 157 Hogue, Enamul 315 Hogue, Mahmuda 315 Horazdovsky, Becky 216 Horhcrson, Mike 206 Horn, Cassandra 147 Horne, Julie 245 Horney, Michele 147, 218, 315 llornstein, Paul F. 159 Horton, Rick 254 Hoshino, Kimi 315 1-losmer, Betty 155 Hossain, Mustaque 315 Hotis, James 259 House Martins 050 Houston, Whitney 050, 051 Howard, Chad 007, 088 Howard, Jennifer Ann 214, 315 Howard, Scott 179 I loward, Victor 222 Howell, Tracy 058, 206 Hruhek, Jenny 235 I luber, Diana Lynn 315 Hubert, Amy 203, 315 Hudson, Heather 238 Iludson, James 315 1-ludson, Rick 159, 315 Hudson, Thomas L. 315 Huerta, Josie 171 Iluestis, Brad 257 Huey Lewis and the News 050, 051 Huffman, Brian 179, 255 Hugen, Darrin 250 Hughes, Amy 005 Hughes, Jennifer 147 Hughes, Julie 155, 245 Hughes, Keith 108 I I ughes, Sarah L. 315 Hughes, Sheryl 235 Hughs, Rusty 262 Huhn, Heidi 203 Hull, Bart 315 Human League 051 Humble, Dave 261 Humble, Paula 245 Humphrey, Brad 257 Humphrey, Curt 254 Humphrey, Debra Leigh 315 Humphrey, Greg 261 Flunkler, Patricia 315 Hunnicutt, Cody 149, 206 Hunt, Teresa M. 315 Hunt, Tonya 315 Hunter, Donna 315 Huntress, Danielle L. 315 Hurr, Brian 214 Hurt, Ed 218 Huschke, Marc Alan 257, 315 Huston, Eric 171 Huston, John 304 Hutchinson, Dawn 217 Hyde, Sheri K. 315 Hyland, Shannon 413 Ibarra, Daniel 315 Ibarra, Jaime 171 Ibitayo, Oluro miniyi 315 Ide, Kelly S. 315 Idol, Billy 050 Igmand, Ellen 239 Julie 201 Imberri, Shannin 239 lineman, Sally 243 Ingalls, Julie J. 315 Ingle, Denise 238 Ingram, Allyson 120, 121 Ingrassia, Joe 257 Inman, Randy 250 Inoue, Hiroko 315 Intercollegiate Athletics 413 Interfraternity Council 179 Intervarsity Christian Fellowship 156 Ippolito, Marilyn 315 Ireland, Dan 257 Ireland, Erin 245 Iron Maiden 050 Irwin, Mat 256 Irwin, Shellie 239 Isaccson, Dan 255 Isbell, Jennifer 236 Isenberg, Mark 149, 151, 316, 413 Isera, Kevin 255 Isiah, Tarre 106, 108 Iuliano, Jerry 221 lwakoshi, Gary 212 Jabezenski, Rita A. 179 Jablonsky, Rich 222 Jack, Cactus 070 Jack In The Box 036 Jack, Ivan 316 Jackelen, Susan M. 208, 214, 218, 235, 316 Jackley, Neil 221, 316 Jacks, Julce 235 Jackson, Gregory 223 Jackson, Holly 183, 240, 316 Jackson, Janet 050 Jackson, Jermaine 062 Jackson, Lori 242, 316 Jackson, Lorraine M. 316 Jackson, Milly 050 Jackson, Mollie E. 316 Jackson, Terry 316 Jacobs, Ed 113 Jacobs, Jim 259 Jacobs, Kathy 241, 316 Jacobs, Kelly 235 Jacobsen, Jake 241 Jacqua, John 328 Jaeckel, Rob 254 Jaffe, Lisa Michelle 316 Jahn, Rebecca 159 Jain, Kelly 213 Jameison, Kaddia 316 James, Bob 179 James, Rob 201, 263 James, Tiffany 316 Jameson, Andrew D. 316 James 250 Jamieson, Lauren 316 Jansen, Marie Ann 316 Jantz, Chris 316 Janus, R. Bianca 178 Janzen, Andra 204 Jarnet, Sarah 210 Jarvis, Gregory B. 074 Jaskowski, Janet 242 Jaslyn, Eric 221 Jason, Cindy 235 .lason, Todd W. 177, 316 Jasper, Michelle 213, 414 Jauregui, Julia Y. 218, 316 Jay, Garry 201 Jefferson, George 316 Jefferson, Julie 234 Jeffords, Ellen 359 Jeffrey , Mark D. 316 Jenkins, Alfred 100 Jenkins, Henry 316 Jennings, Rhonda 236 Jennsen, Tracy 235 Jensen, Beth R. 316 Jensen, Brenda 239 Jensen, Drew 257 .lepson, Debbie 238 Jepson, Loren A. 316 Jepson, Nancy 238 .leub, Chris 149 Jimenez, Gina 210, 415 Jiron, Maria E. 316 .loch, Kathleen 218 Jock, Ronelle 316 Jodoin, Jeffrey A. 316 Joel, Billy 062, 063, 064, 151 Jogis, Chris 122, 123 John, Mara 177 .lohn, Rob 223 Johnson, Bob 203, 241 Johnson, Bonnie 150 Johnson, Brad 247 Johnson, Carolyn 243 Johnson, Cheri 214 Johnson, Cindy 316 Johnson, Claire 179 Johnson, Debra 236 Johnson, Donna J. 316 Johnson, Don 050 Johnson, Elin M. 316 Johnson, Fred 252 Johnson, Gea 155 Johnson, Greg 210 Johnson, Harold 316 Johnson, James 113 Johnson, Jerrald 203 Johnson, Joan K. 316 Johnson, Johnny 200, 203, 353 Johnson, Karin 041 Johnson, Kathy 149 Johnson, Kelly 234 Johnson, Kim 165, 235, 241 Johnson, Lance 205, 316 Johnson, Larry 316 Johnson, Mary 149 Johnson, Mike 147, 316 Johnson, Natalie 316 Johnson, Pen E. 367 Johnson, Pete 259 Johnson, Rob 259 Johnson, Shea 147, 316 Johnson, Sherry 183, 221 Johnson, Sheryl 316 Johnson, Steve 260 Johnson, Tim 316 Johnson, Ty 253 Johnson, Vernon 108 Johnston, Chad 157 Johnston, Dean Gladys 281 Johnston, Greg 205 Johnston, Jeff 316 Johnston, John 259 Johnstone, Kelly 235 Joigenson, Chris 261 Joihnson, Kurt 177 Jolley, Bryan 155, 316 Jonatan, Solaiman 316 Jonathan ' s Pizza 036 Jones, A.J. 205 Jones, Brad 210 Jones, Clyde 208 Jones, Davy 063 Jones, Greg 316 Jones, Howard 050 Jones, Jeanie S. 317 Jones, Kathee 317 Jones, Ken 223, 316 Jones, Melisha 157 Jones, Noland E. 317 Jones, Olivia I I I Jones, Shelly 155, 243 Jones, Stephanie 235 Jones, Tessa 206 Jones, Tim 147 Jones, Toby 209, 317 Jones, Todd 262 Jones, Zacerous 317 Jones, Zeke 113 Jonovich, Tami 240 Jordan, Dan 222 Jordan, Ron 179, 262 Jordan, Sheila 317, 414 Jorenson, Jana 183 Jorgensen, Linda 240 Joseph, Angel 317 Joseph, Gina 240 Joseph, Jeff 100 Joseph, Kella 243 Joseph, Richard 251 Joseph, Sid 183 Joslin, Eric 317 Joslyn, Eric W. 317 Jostens 412, 413 Journey 050, 062 Juarez, James 263, 317 Judd, Roger 317 Judd, Sharon 317 Jude 157 Jujitsu Club 183 Julian, Mary 216 Julian, Nancy 214 Jumat, Ali 317 June, Virginia K. 317 Junod, Edward 317 Juro, Kim 216 Justice, Kathleen 155 Justice Studies Student Association 159 Justin, Kathy 216 Jute, Paul Nelson 318 Kaasa, Karla 239 Kable, Justina 159, 243 Kacynski, Beth 243 Kadisak, Kenneth L. 318 KA ET-TV 274 Kagan, Steve 414 Kagel, Beth 213 Kahldon, Steve 177 Kahn, Randy W. 318 Kaigle, Michacla 235 Kaitschuck, Terry 208 Kaizer, Edward 171 Kakar, Sharu 212 Kalafus, Laura 236 Kalayjian, Helen 212 Kale, Jim 201 Kalis, Todd 086 Kaminsky, Bethel 157 Kammerer, Rick 202 Kampmeier, Tammi 245 Kanada, Craig 210 Kane, Tammy 218 Kanefield, Joe 221 Kansas 050 Kantor, Steven Michael 318 Kappa Alpha Theta 241 Kappa Delta 242 Kappa Kappa Gamma 243 Kappa Sigma 253 Karan, Nick 257 Karanz, Steven 206 Kardos, Lisa 243 Karg, Karl A. IV 183 Karkoutli, Issam 318 Karlson, Cindy 200 Karp, Jeff 118, 119, 318 Karroum, Maurice 256 KASRB 158, 274 Katherler, Suzy 240 Kauffman, Richard 211 Kaufman, Dean 250 Kaufman, Eric 254 Kavanagh, James M. 318 Keane, Paul 205 Kearney, Kristi 236 Kearse, Karen 238 Kearsly, Larry 254 Keating, John H. 318 Keating, Susan 318 Keating, Thomas D. 318 Keaton, Todd 223 Keck, Gary 149 Keck, Jon 253 Kedia, Ravi 183 Keegan, Chris 253 Keegan, Denise 179 Keegan, Dennis 253 Keeling, Kelly 234 Keenan, Kara 243 Keenan, Maureen 243 Keeney, Kathryn 319 Kehle, Deborah D. 319 Keith, William 319 Keleher, Mike 152, 153, 319 Kellams, Stacey J. 319 Keller, Francis 353 Keller, Shannon 245 Keller, Steve 250 Kelley, Sharon 319 Kelliber, John 149 Kelliher, John 148, 155 Kellum, Donald D. 319 Kelly, Darren 259 Kelly, John D. 319 Kelly, Kate 243 Kelly, Shawn 210 Kelly-Trent, Mary J. 319 Kelner, Hans 254 Kelter, Gloria 234 Kelton, Doug 262 Kemp, Joe 143 Kemp, Joyce B. 319 Kempf, Angie 240 Kempner, Rob 218 Kempton, Ed E. 319 Kempton, James F. 319 Kendall, Brent L. 319 Kennedy, Kyle 222 Kennedy, Mark 319 Kennedy, Theresa M. 319 Kennedy, Tom 206 Kennelly, Kirk Thomas 319 Kennerk, Hugh 223 Kerbaugh, Pati 241 Kern, Steve 319 Kernan, Ed 147, 319, 414 Kerr, Julie 183, 238 Kerr, Mike 255 Kersey, Scott N. 319 Keshauran, Murty 319 Ketchen, Mark 211 Kettleson, Laura 241 KEY 050 Kezerle, Dan 260 Khourly, Sheen 262 Khubchandani, Zubian 222 Kiefer, Sean 319 Kielsky, Michael 183 Kielty, Callen 239 Kiepe, Dave C. 214 Killcrcase, Michelle 235 Killian, Paula 217 Killian, Vince 319 Kilponen, Rob 319 Kimball, Richard 408 Kimble, Jeff 259 Kime, Dave 254 Kinder, Cassidy 236 Kindorf, Russell G. 319 King, Burger 036 Klenner, Frank 319 Klimas, Todd 202 Klinger, Michelle 241 Klingerman, Kirt 259 Klymaxx 050, 051 Kmetty, Vicki 242 Knapp, Craig 259 Knapp, Scott 312, 319 Knapp, Tim 257 Knight, John 092 Knipfel, Steve 202 Knock, Prescott 211 Knock, Tim 257 Knop, Leanne 243 Know, Marc 177 Knowles, Mike 260 Knox, Brett 259 Knox, Gregory C. 319 Knox, Judy 177 Knudsen, Karl 123 Knutson, Karen 235 Ko, Kathy 200 Kobza, Lisa 319 Koch, Dave 259 Koch, Jeff 149 Koch, Mark 319 Koch, Ron 259 Kockcr, Chris 212 Kocck, M. Adriana 319 Koehler, Joe 211 Koehler, Mark 206 Koerber, Kristine 319 Koetting, Tex 206 Kogler, Chris 221 Kohler, Joseph E. 319 Kohtz, Scott 221, 319 Kolander, Krissy 235 Kolar, Angela 239, 319 Kolb, Larry 257 Kolkcr, Chris 213 Kolstaol, Tyler 260 Kolts, Ginny 319 Konatske, Lisa 243 Konczal, Cheryl 214 Konitzer, Kevin 219, 221 Kontos, Christine I. 319 KOPA 050 Kopp, Julie L. 319 Koppen, Margaret 165 Korczynski, Kim 241 Korengold, Jill 236 Koss, Stein 098 Kost, Christy 234 Kovacs, Tim 312 Kowan, Paul 183 Koza, Christopher 320 Kozik, Eugene 320 Kraake, Brian 262 Kra ftwerk 050 Kral, Ronald 320 Kramer, Suzie 235 Kramer, Teresa 149 Kranzberg, Jim 159 Kraska, Mike 216 Kraus, Beth 239 Krauser, Erna 320 Kreber, Jim 255 Kresh, Sherry 236 Kretz, Scott 255 Krevitsky, Susan L. 320 Kricun, Steven 320, 414, 415 Kricun, Susan 414 Krigsten, Kim 243 Krippner, Karl 223 Kriss, Karla 239 Krist, Heidi 234 Kriz, Carrie 241 Kroger, Robert 260 Krolik, Lisa 239 Kroon, Julie 155 Krout, Mike 157 Kroy Copy Center 363 Krueger, Janelle 278 Kruggel, Greta M. 320 Krujillo, Rich 254 KTVK 357 Kuban, Anne Marie 320, 414 Kubiak, Angela 289 Kubiak, Susan 210 Kubota, Bob 332 Kuedaras, Ruta E. 320 Kuehmann, Charlie 183 Kulaga, Steve 262 Kumlin, Kelley 183, 216 Kunasek, Karrin 148, 179, 243 Kunde, Melissa 239 Kunich, John R. 320 Kuntze, Sheila 236 Kupanoff, James T. 320 Kuperstein, Ken 118 Kurfirst, Scott 262 Kustafson, Ken 212 Kuta, Tashia 240 Kutsop, Sharon 177 Kwan, Susan R. 320 Kwok, Vicent 222 L ' Euyter, Jutie 212 Laatz, Rob 222 Laauria, Rich 221 Labarr, Trace 259 Labelle, Patti 050, 051 LaBenz, Marilyn L. 320 Lacey, Andre 320 Lacey, Chris 202 Lacey, Dregs K. 320 Lacey, Henry B. 320 Lacey, Laura 241 Lachapell, Lees 241 LaFolette, Blake 247 Lagge, Jodi 235 LaGue, Marianne 179 Lahayc, Peter 159 Lai, Bang Ngiap 177 Laird, Diane M. 320 Laird, Lissa 241, 414, 415 Laman, Bill 261 LaMantia, Douglas M. 320 Lambda Chi Alpha 265 Lambda Sigma Tau 183 Lambert, Emily 239 Lambott, Michelle 234 LaMcrtc, Kristin 235 Lammers, Jodi 155, 263 Lammle, Michal 239 Lamonte, Diana J. 320 Lamp, Adili 236 Landau, Jon 080 Landinger, Kelly 234 Landis, Bill 256 Landrith, Mike 177 Lang, Lisa 219 Lang, Pat 200 Lange, Kay 234 Lange, Scott 223, 250 Langfitt, Jon 213, 222, 414, 415 Langford, Cindy 245 Langston, Tracey 204 Langston, Traci 177 Lansford, Suzanne 203 Lanzard, George 257 Larks, Roosevelt 203 Larsen, Michelle K. 320 Larson, Dirk 205 Larson, Elizabeth 210, 320, 414, 415 Larson, Julie Kathleen 320 Larson, Lance 222 Larson, Paul 149 Larson, Richard 205 Lasker, Alan 257 Lathium, Brian 252 Lattimore, Paul W. 320 Lau, Kim 238 Lau, Maggie H. W. 320 Laundrey, Rick 259 Lauper, Cyndi 050 Lauria, Richard 320 Laurie, Michael L. 320 Laurie, Michael 008 Laux, Dan 218 LaValle, Scott A. 320 Lavan, Mary E. 320 Law, Glen 177 Lawrence, Vicki 165, 243 Lawson, Christopher N. 321 Lawson, Chris 210 Layton, Sean D. 321 Layton, Sean 177 Lazo, Adam 179 Lazo, Larry 210, 321 Lazovich, Michelle 155, 179, 228 Leadership Scholarship Program 155 Lecture Series 150 Le, Hung Duy 321 Le, Thuan 321 Leaks, Rhonda 215 Leatherwood, Wendy 165 Leavitt, Bryan 253 LeBarron, Carl Jr. 177 LeBlane, Scott 223 Led Zepplin 050 Ledfors, Jennifer 321 Lee, Ampy 153 Lee, Benny 123 Lee, Chuck 262 Lee, Dale 256 Lee, Darlene 177, 321 Lee, Grace 321 Lee, Karen 171 Lee, Lillian 234, 321 Lee, Sam 321 Lee, Seraphine 177 Lee, Stacey 210 Lee, Todd 118, 119 Lee, Victor 002 Lee, Vikki 111 Leeds, M. David 321 Leeper, Denise 235 Lefebvre, Jim 113 LeFevour, Ed 200 Leff, Dan 257 Leffert, Mirian 235 Legg, Daniel K. 321 Lehman, Kate 149, 321 Lel lockey, Keith 256 Leib, Susan 235 Leibowitz, Kristen 245 Leichliter, Suzanne 239 Leicht, Kym 149, 209 Leichtman, Lisa 234 Leichtman, Lori 171 Leight, Kim 155 Lemberg, Ira 321 Lemmer, Darrell 321 Lenard, Jane 321 Lenhart, Laura 235 Lennon, Guy 177 Lennox, Mallisia 155 Lent, Tiare 235 Lenzie, Ann Marie 321 Leon-Guerrero, Michelle 149 Leonard, Dana 149, 321, 414, 415 Leonard, Mark 321 Leone, Angelique 147 Lerner, Todd 221 LeRoux, Yvette 147 LeRoy, Mike 255 Lesjak, Laura 204, 321 Leslie, Dan 253 Leslie, Paula 321 Less, Geoffrey R. 321 Lett, Pierce 321 Letterman, David 052 Leung, Tony 183 Leveille, Patricia 203 Levin, Jim 414 Levin, Scott 251 Levine, Diane 235 Levine, Kim 153, 236 Levitan, Jennifer 236 Levy, David 321 Lewis, John T. 321 Lewis, Laura K. 216, 321 Lewis, Leah 243 Lewis, Luis 259 Lewis, Richard R. 321 Lewis, Robin 183, 321 Lewis, Scott 153 Lewkowitz, Jodi 183 Leyba, Patty Vasquez 321 Lcyfever, Chuck 177 Liace, Rocco 113 Liberante, Debbie 236 Licbert, Francine 214 Liebrecht, Mark 255 Lienh, Sherry 210 Lightfoot, John 262 LiGreci, Enza 321 Likkel, Eric 171 Liko, Sara 236 Lilly, Danny 212 Lin, Maung Nay 321 Lincch, Kris 200 Lindahl, Bob 171 Lindberg, Mike 261 Lindeman, Anne 289 Linden, Christine 235 Lindholm, Jim 250 Lindholm, Jon 250 Lindley, Steve 179, 260 Lindmark, Marjorie 321 Lindquist, Julia Lee 321 Lindquist, Signe 321 Linged, John 200 Linhares, Joe 143 Linn, Sheryl 321 Linne, Paul 125 Linguist, Signe 247 Linton, Richard J. 321 Lion, Victoria 159 Lipkin, Michelle 236 Lipton, Kelly 217 Lis, Joe 262 Liss, Stephanie 234 Litt, Norm 155 Little, Mary 321 Little, Natalie 177 Litwiller, Dale 321 Liu, Chou 321 Livengood, Jim D. 321 Livingston, David A. 254, 321 Livingston, Steve 254 Livscy, Herb 108 Lizarraga, Joseph A. 321 Llamas, Ernesto 183 Lloyd, Craig R. 321 Lo, Shamway 414, 415 Lobaido, Anthony C. 321 Lockhart, Lisa L. 322 Lockridge, Lori 241 Lockwood, Anne M. 322 Lococo, Dan 262 Lodwig, Tanya L. 245, 322 Loeffler, George 255 Loera, Manny 261 Lofredo, Lou 214 Lofthus, Melissa 238 Logacho, Ruth E. 322 Logan, Karen 239 Loggins, Kenny 050 Lohn, Cherri 218 Lohn, Wendy 218 Lohnes, Ruth A. 322 Lolk, Nina 122, 123 Lombardi, Gina 245 Lomeli, Mona 111 Lomeli, Ramona A. 322 London, Laura 203, 239 Long, Barbara 234 Long, Devon 219, 322 Long Island Pizza 306 Long, Sue 159 Loomis, Denton 247 Loomis, John 262 Lopez, Carolina G. 147, 321 Lopez, M. Ariztlan 177 Lopez, Martin 171 Lopez, Pat 259 Lopez, Roseanne 0. 322 Lopez, Terry 183 Loring, Gloria 051 Loss, Marni 238 Lott, Daniel J. 322 Lott, Daniel 159 Love and Rockets 050 Love, Ann 243 Loveday, Doug 201 Lovelace, Ed 221 Loveless, Kristen 236 Loves Jezebel, Gene 050 Lovfald, Marcelle 243 Lowden, Jeff 259 Lowe, Jeff 155 Lowe, Rob 312 Lowery, Chrissy 235 Lowery, Scott 256 Lows, Susan 322 Lozano, Alysia R. 322 Lubecke, Bill 212 Lubing, Benjamin L. 322 Lucas, Jim 179, 254 Luciani, Sophia 239 Luck, Scott 312 Ludcke, Sherri E. 322 Ludwig, Kurt J. 322 Ludwig, Sheryl Lynn 322 Ludwig, Todd 254 Lujan, Alfred J. 322 Lukasik, Mark 259 Lukito, Adrianus 147, 322 Lumbardo, Deborah 217, 322 Lumley, Bruce W. 322 Luna, Dave 155, 179, 256 Lunde, Tone C. 322 Lundkist, Beth 205, 322 Lunt Avenue Marble Club 036, 231 Lusch, Dawn Heather 322 Lussier, Willie 072 Lutfy, Joseph M. 322 Luth, Sharon 183 Lutz, Derck J. 322 Lutz, Mike 202, 222 Lutz, Sheri 239 Lutzger, Monte 254 Lyda, Paule 177 Lyman, Leah 147 Lynch, Daniel M. 322 Lynch, Dennis 259 Lynch, John S. 322 Lynch, Kathryn 242 Lynch, Mike 254 Lynette 041 Lyon, Clay 254 Lyon, Steve 080, 328 Lyons, James 322 Lyons, Steve 070, 071 Maag, Bob 261 Mabon, Pamela 322 Mabry, Bill 206 Mabry, Jennifer 246 Macardican, Kelly 240 MacArthur, Kelly 200 Maccaskill, Laura Ines 322 MacDonald, Cory 239 Macek, Dina 203 MacGregor, Duncan D. S. Jr. 322 Macias, David 322 Macias, Tom 205, 231 Maciejewski, Steve 261 MacKay, Gordon E. 322 Mackey, Cassi 044, 149, 322 Mackh, Jeff 214 Mackin, Larry 253 Macleod, Mcri 157 MacMurtrie, David 153 MacNaughton, William A. 322 Macwilliam, Walker 259 Madden, Dave 322 Maddix, Gena B. 322 Madonna 050, 051, 072, 304 Madry, Michael J. 322 Mady, Keith 322 Magee, Sheila R. 234, 322 Maghieise, Meg 235 Magnusson, Eric K. 322 Mahan, Ken 203 Mahn, Sara 205, 322 Mahoney, Kathy 206 Mahoney, Peggy 214 Maijala, Scott 221 Maissen, Janet 322 Maissen, Jean A. 322 Majeski, Joe 143 Makas, Juli e 183 Makil, Dan 177 Makurst, Jim 257 Malaby, Tony 171 Malde, Sanjay 123 Maliga, Marilyn 322 Mallace, Martin 206 Mailer, Sharon 238 Mallett, Eric 253 Mallory, Tim 222 Malmsteen, Yngwie 062 Malone, Ben 098 Malone, Christine 235 Malouf, Laura 240 Malouf, Mike 262 Mancini, Paul 251 Mandino, Matt 262 Mangels, Scott Cabot 323 Manilla, Steve 254 Manion, Courtney 240 Mann, Richard L. 323 Manning, Connie 281 Mannis, Amy 235 Manolis, Joan 219 Manolovitz, Annissa 216 March, Karen 179 Marchaied, William James 323 Marette, Stephanie 323 Mariachi Diablos del Sol 170, 171 Mariachi Vargas 170 Marie Kiessling, Lisa 149 Marikas, Louis 257 Marin, Brian 250 Marin, Ed 254 Marino, Keith 323 Marion, N. 202 Mariucci, Steve 143 Mark, Andrew 183, 210 Markley, Jill 205 Maroney, Julie L. 323 Marquez, Gina 216, 323 Marsh, Tyler 250 Marshall, Dave 218, 261 Marshall, Kris 200 Marshall, Liz 236 Marshall, Tracy 323 Marstein, Daniel 323 Martel, Melody 179 Martin, Burr 208 Martin, Christopher 155 Martin, Dave 254 Martin, Jennifer 241 Martin, Kendra 217, 236, 239 Martin, Megan 414 Martin, Parina 217 Martin, Paul 257 Martin, Peter 257 Martin, Tom Jonathan 118, 262, 323 Martin, Vicki 165 Martineau, Dawn 149, 205 Martineau, Thomas J. 221, 323 Martinek, Gary 323 Martinez, Juanita M 323 Martinez, Yvonne 323 Martino, Helen 323 Martinson, Susan 216, 324 Martinson, Todd 260 Martucci, Gary S. 324 Marx, Karen Ann 324 Maschock, Bob 183 Mason, Barry A. 324 Mason, Lori 177 Mason, Rod 260 Mason, Scott 260 Massa, Julie 134, 135 Massa, Liz 241 Massahos, Anthony 252 Mastalez, Patricia 171 Masters, Yvonne 243 Masterson, Robert J. 324 Mastrangelo, Lisa 179 Mastrangelo, Lora 179, 243 Masutomi, Kuniko 324 Mateo, Joyce N. 324 Mathers, Rob 256 Mathis, Bernard 324 Mathis, Douglas F. 222, 324 Mathis, Mike 206 Mathosian, Kristina V. 245, 324 Matloff, Robbie 151 Matranga, Lisa 235 Matteoni, Suzanne 159, 235 Matteson, Buzz 259 Matthai, Mariam C. 324 Matthews, Bobbie 235 Matthews, Craig 155, 218 Matthews, Pammy 238 Mattingly, Kimberly A. 324 Mattox, Dawn 243 Mattox, Sheri 243 Matz, Vicki 179 Maughmer, Holly 177 Maunch, Marty 254 Maupin, Sara 241 Maurer, Jill D. 324 Maus, Kimmy 240 Maus, Kirby 255 Jim 262 Maxwell, Barbara M. 324 May, Jim 324 May, Laura 243 May, Mauricetie 325 Mayfair, Bill 133 Maylor, Lisa 239 Mayo, Todd 179, 262 Mays, Laura Samson 325 Mays, Lonne Lee 325 Mays, Nancy 325 Maza, Patricia J. 325 McAlonan, Kevin 325 McAndrew, Tom 250, 259 McAnery, Jackie 212 McAuliffe, Christa 074 McBride, Peter 177 McBroom, Paula T. 325 McCain, John 408 McCain, Mark F. 325 McCain, Mike 143 McCall, Dave 254 McCarthy, Frank 247 McCarty, Kristy 246 McCarty, Laurel E. 325 McCarty, Laurie 153, 155, 247 McCauly, Paul 262 McClain, Keith 259 McClarity, Julianne 236 McClendon, Skip 090, 099 McClintic, Sandra Jones 325 McClosky, Frank 304 McColm, Kevin 125 McConnell, Tracey 203 McCool, Mary 325 McCormick, Kim 234 McCormick, Kristi 120, 121 McCormick, Tom 255 McCoy, Jennifer 204, 325 McCracken, Gordon B. 177, 325 McCracken, Melissa 325 McCrary, John Kevin 325 McCrawford, Wendy 221 McCrinley, John 261 McCubbin, Sheryl 243 McCuctheon, Rob 255 McCutchen, Hugh 030 McDaniel, Gary 222 McDaniel, Randell 086 McDaniel, Xavier 325 McDeris, Bobby 254 McDermott, Tracy 235 McDevitt, Kathryn J. 157, 215, 325 McDonal, Neil 177 McDonald, John 260 McDonald, Michael 051 McDonald, Neil 108 McDonald ' s 036 McDowell, Dean 157 McDowell, Devin 206 McDowell, Deylan 157 McElhanon, Rachel 241 McElroy, Marianne 414 McFall, Lauren 240 McFly, George 210 McGee, Mike 205 McGee, Shannon L. 325 McGinley, John 202 McGinn, Scott 254 McGinnes, Katie 147 McGinnis, Francesca 153 McGinty, Shaun Marie 179.325 McGlothen, Larry 088 McGoldreck, Mark 221 McGovern, Dan 259 McGovern, Kirsten Marie 325 McGowan, John 254 McGowan, Michelle 234 McGrady, Sandra R. 325 McGuinty, Shaun 240 McGuire, Andy 325 McGuire, Diane 325 McGuire, Joseph P. 147, 325 McGuire, Sherri Lynn 325 McHale, Heather 240 McInerney, Sheila 120, 121 Mclwain, Polli 208 McKallor, Shauna 245 McKenzie, Bill 255 McKenzie, Frank 183 McKeon, Tony 214 McKeown, Nancy Jean 325 McKinney, Cherri 159 McKinney, Doug 261 McLain, Matthew 183 McLaughlin. Kevin 260 McLernon, Dave 254 McLinn, Cindy 243 McMahon, Tom 216 McManus, Doug 149, 159, 256 McMillan, Leanne 325 McMillen. Margi 263, 241 Index 389 Mortar Board Society 155 Morton, Scott 221 Mosanko, Darlene 165 Moser, Evan 202 Moses, Mike 259 Mosley, Bob 247 Mosley, Sammie 179 Mosley, Shamona 111 Moss, Abbie S. 327 Moss, Devin 239 Mosten, Scott 327 Motamed, Dan 327 Motorhead 062 Motze, Laurence 259 Moureau, Mike 256 Mower, Laura C. 327 Mozack, S. 263 MTV 050, 359 MU Gallery 152 MUAB 152, 332, 354, 412 Muehl, Mary 414 Mueller, Rick 177 Mufich, Dara 236 Mugharbel, Emad 327 Muhammad, Ati 327 Muhro, Jaques 261 Mularski, Richard 327 Mulholland, John 327 Mulholland, Laura 327 Mullee, Dave 179, 218 Mullen, Janet 155 Muller, Kathy 235 Mulligan, Barb 414 Mulligan, Kelly 206 Mulligan, Therese 242 Mulno, Steven M. 327 Mulroy, Tom 218 Munguia, Peter R. 149, 327 Munson, Lance 259 Murphy, Eddie 051 Murphy, Eric J. 327 Murphy, Leon 327 Murphy, Liam 177 Murphy, Louis 212 Murphy, Mary 327 Murphy, Sue 243 Murray, James M. 327 Murray, John A. 221, 327 Murray, Leroy 113 Murray, Tara 243 Mussi, Michael 327 Mustain, Matthew 222, 327 Mute, Mike 254 Muth, Chris 179 Muzzall, James 250 Muzzy, Chris 206 Myers, Barton 273 Myers, Gilbert L. II 327 Myers, Ken 250 Myers, Marian 219 Myhrberg, Erik Y. 209, 327 Myles, Theresa 165 Nelms, Phillip 153 Nelowet, Scott 260 Nelson, Candy 240 Nelson, Carolyn 414 Nelson, J. Russell 044, 080, 282, 309 Nelson, Mark D. 329 Nelson, Ray 171 Nelson, Steven H. 329 Nelson, Steven R. 329 Nemecek, John M. 329 Neslander, Michael 203 Ness, Nancy 215 Nestro, Gina 155, 243 Nett, Danimal 183 Neville, Morgan 255 New Edition 050 Newby, Aaron 252 Newell, Larry 218 Ncwhagen, Rick 255 Newman, Miles 171 News Beareau 413 Newsome, Linda Leigh 329 Nez, Eugene 216, 329 Nghicm, Daniel Q. 329 Nichelson, Kris 246 Nicholas, Dana 245 Nichols, Matt 183 Nichols-Gentis, Deborah A. 329 Nicholson, Frank 257 Nicholson, Rod 203 Nickelle, Helen 203 Nickerson, Karen 239 Nickolichl, Tanya 239 Nick 250 Niehold, Michelle 235 Nielson, Mara T. 329 Nielson, Michelle 245 Nikjou, Babak 329 Nikjou, Roshanak 329 Nikles, Linda A. 329 Nikolai, Meta 239 Nikolich, Mike 205 Nilsen, Scan D. 329 Nilson, Tammi 201 Nimsger, Mike 221 Nitschc, Randy 257 Nixon, Kamille 219 Nixon, Mojo 062 Nixon, Richard 002 Niznik, Kristine L. 329 Nobile, Megan 206 Noble, Karen 147, 159 Noble, Mark G. 329 Nobley, Scott 329 Nock, Leslie 171 Nohre, Liva 209 Nolen, William P. 329 Noll, Trip 205 Noltor, Bill 261 Noonan, Jennifer 235 Noonan, Sally 171 Noris, Ann 157 Norman, Bret 085 Norman, Terri 203, 329 Norris, David 329 Norris, Eric 262 Norris, Sheri 120, 121 North, Oliver 075 Northbrook, Eric 259 Northbrook, Evan 259 Norton, Brian 259 Norton, James 329 Norton, Mary 329 Nottle, Lorelle J. 329 Novak, Mark 209 Novis, Scott 257 Novotny, Anya 238 Nowak, Bob 259 Nowak, Susi 235 Nowell, Caroline 159 Nowicki, Kerry 239 Nowicz, Lucinda S. 153, 329, 414, 415 Nu Shooz 051 Nucci, Joseph E. Jr. 329 Nugent, Bill 260 Null, Lance 221, 329 Nune, Betty J. 329 155 Nunnally, Rhett 202, 329 Nussle, Ronald I.. 329 Nuvayestewa, Lorinda B. 329 Nuzum, Kent 260 Nygard, Kristin 329 Nyhus, Daniel A. 208, 329 Oaxaco 364 O ' Brand, Scott 212 Mcmillion, Lee Ann 165 McMinn, Glenn 113 McMullen, Dana 159, 205 McMurrin, Celeste Marie 325 McNair, Robert E. 074 Mcnutt, Robin 238 McPheeters, Lee 325 McQuaid, Greg 218, 231 McSheffrey, Gerald B. 269 McSwain, Kira 183 McVey, Jane 155 McVey, Mark 260 McWilliams, Lisa 234, 325 Meadlock, Jeffrey 325 Meaney, Marcia E. 325 Means, Keri Ann 325 Mecham, Evan 075, 080, 408 Meddlen, Mat 218 Medellin, Matthew 325 Medhus, Ray 149 Media Productions 431 Mcdik, Lori 149 Medina, Eveth J. 171 Medina, Rick 261 Medve, Janice 217 McFatt, Bill 221 Mcidroth, Greg 260 Meister, Mike 253 . Melfordw Wentworth 347 Melita, Tom 254 Mellody, Joe 204, 218 Melsha, Daunn 325, 414, 415 Memorial Union Activities Board 152 Menaldino, Vicki 204 Menccr, Amy 234 Mennella, Julia 325 Men ' s Basketball 106, 107, 108, 109 Men ' s Golf 132,133 Men ' s Gymnastics 124, 125 Men ' s Tennis 118, 119 Mcntille, Cherie 200 Merkel, Jeff 259 Merkel, Wendy S. 325 Merkley, Don 177 Meronek, Jonathan 259 Merrell, David 325 Merrell, Jennifer 243 Merrell, Keaton 259 Merriam, Todd 256 Merrick, Stephen C. 325 Merrill, Nathan 177 Merriman, Muffie 245 Merril., Billy Jo 216 Mesic, Mike 159 Messinger, Heidi 325 Metcalf, Roberto 325 Metzler, Timothy 183, 216 Mexican Restaurant 036 Meyer, Heidi 241 Meyer, Karl 250 Meyer, Louie 097 Meyer, Scott 325 Meyers, Kathy 325 Meyers, Tim 261 Miceli, Jeannie 235 Michael, Melissa 208 Michalka, Bonnie Jean 325 Michel, Jay 253 Michna, Mark 004, 259 Mickle, Nannette 326 Micone, Vince 179, 222, 225, 229 Middlecamp, Rodney 179 Miertsehin-Driver, Evelyn 326 Mikcsh, Linda A. 326 Mikolajczyk, Glen 326 Mikolajewski, Kris 245 Milbourn, George B. 326 Milburn, Michael 326 Miles Carroll, J. 203 Miles, Steve 259 Miliotis, Nick 257 Millam, Judy 213 Mill A venue Jewelers 370 Miller, Andrew J. 326 Miller, Auston 251 Miller, Bill 259 Miller, Catherine 326 Miller, Cherie Lynn 326 Miller, Christine A. 326 Miller, Cindy 234 Miller, Craig 326 Miller, Elsa 210 Miller, Hank 247 Miller, Kelly 326 Miller, Kenneth A. 326 Miller, Kevin 211 Miller, Kim Oleen 326 Miller, Kim 171, 208 Miller, Marilou 326 Miller, Merle E. Jr. 326 Miller, Michael 259 Miller, Michelle 203 Miller, Paul 326 Miller, Shilly 235 Miller, Tammy 008 Miller, Tracey 234 Miller, Vanessa 121 Milliken, Margaret 183, 238 Mill Landing 036 Millner, Brad 155 Mills, James R. 326 Mills, Jenny 216 Millsap, Tim 259 Milsap, Ronny 050 Milton, Paula 240 Minckley, Barbara B. 278 Minds, Simple 051 Miner, Michelle J. 326 Minnehan, Megan 240 Minor, Sean 179, 259 Minors, Monica 326 Mintz, Rob 261 Mirassou, Pamela A. 121, 235, 326 Mirigliano, Annmarie 326 Misch, Tim 253 Misch, Tom 253 Mister, Mr. 050, 051 Mitchell, Cricket 243 Mitchell, Georgia 238 Mitchell, Harley 177 Mitchell, Harry 250 Mitchell, Kim 238 Mitchell, Lisa 326 Mitchell, Tyrone 108 Mitsanas, Maria 243 Mitten, Diane E. 326 Miyasaki, Michael 326 Moan, Dawn 204 Mobley, Kari 217 Mock, Tiffany 235 Mockey, Fritz 252 Modaff, Kelliey 235 Modic, Todd 262 Modrow, Jo 217 Moench, Jill 245 Moffitt, Scott 179 Moghaddam, Mazila 326 Mohr, Tracey 234 Mojgan, Ali Akbar Beik 326 Moliana, Vicki 200 Molina, Mimi 134 Moll, John 157 Molly 070 Mondragon, Coetta 218 Money, Eddie 050, 062 Monkees, The 062, 063, 151 Monro, Timothy H. 326 Montana, Daniel 206 Montandon, Eric 254 Montez, Lisa 326 Montgomery, Chris 262 Montgomery, Debra 217 Montgomery, Suzy 235 Moody Blues, The 050 Moody, Herbert 221, 326 Moog, Suzi 236 Moon, David 223 Moon, Kennith 251 Moore, April 243 Moore, Brian J. 326 Moore, Chris 146 Moore, Demi 312 Moore, Frank 252 Moore, Sheri 242 Moore, Wanda R. 326 Mootcourt 279 Moran, Cathy 242 Moran, David 328 Moran, John 326 Moran, Kevin 221 Moran, Paul 247 Moran, Willie 210 Moreng, Joe 216 Moreno, Rogelio 212 Moreno, Yolanda 326 Morens, Joe 223 Morgan, Jenny 222 Morgan, Mark Vincent 326 Morgan, Patricia 326 Morgan, Paul 200, 205 Morgan, William 326 Morgan 230 Moriarty, Terry E. 312, 326 Moroco, Joel F. 326 Moroco, Ruben 326 Morrcal, Jeff J. 326 Morris, Chris 234 Morris, Elliot H. 326 Morris, Rick 140, 143 Morris, Steve 326 Morris, Tanya 111 Morris, Terri 236 Morrison, Candy 234 Morrissey, Karen 326 Morrow, Jannie 326 Morrow, Kevin P. 327 Morrow, Russ 327 Mortal!, Susan 235 Nace, Angela 236 Nader, Ralph 150 Nagel, Pam 222 Nagl, Katie 217 Nahlce, Josephine 327 Nails, The 050 Naito, Shuhachi 327 Nakamura, Kimi 327 Nakamura, Lisa 152 Nakamura, Malcolm 205 Nance Ceasar, Ken 262 Napolitano, Victor 179, 256 Napus, Mark A. 329 Nash, Eric 329 Nash, Melissa 153, 329 Nast, Gary 222 Nat. Acad. of Television Arts and Sc. Natl. Intl. Student Association 147 Natthai, Mariam 213 Naumoff, Joel 256 Nawrocki, Kristin 235 Neal, Paul 255 Nedhus, Gonzo 206 Neel) Hall 332 Negler, Craig 259 Neher, Patrick 251 Nehrbass, John 200 Neilson, Michelle 165 Neimcycr, Matt 262 Nelander, Ted 329 Nellamakada, Chcngappa 329 Nelligan, Steve 259 Nelmark, J. B. 254 O ' Brien, Catherine A. 329 O ' Brien, Dave 177 O ' Brien, Erin 329 O ' Brien, Mike 213, 222 O ' Brien, Trish 235, 329 O ' Carroll, Sean E. 329 O ' Chesky, Vikky 239 O ' Connell. Kelly 235 O ' Connell, Mary 214 O ' Connor, Jennifer 236 O ' Connor, John 329 O ' Connor, Kimberly Sue 329 O ' Connor, Kim 241 O ' Connor, Laurie 241 O ' Connor, Lori 183 O ' Connor, Margaret E. 329 O ' Daniel, Michael R. 329 O ' dell, Claudine 214 O ' Flaherty, Bob 259 O ' Grady, Jeff 205 O ' Hayre, Erin 243 O ' Keefe, Miles 070, 071, 080, 328, 409 O ' Mahoney, Brian 414 O ' Meara, Robert 147 O ' Neal, Lanny 210 O ' Neill, Kelley 235 O ' Rourke, Pat 179, 204, 214 Oakes, Kate 235 Oaks, Katie 247 Obenauer, Dean 179, 252 Oberlander, Jennifer 240 Oberlarder, David 252 Obert, Mike 250 Ocean, Billy 051 Ochoa, Ellena 155, 243 Ochoa, Valerie 177 Odncal, Mimi 201 Ogden, Elizabeth 157 Ogorek, Scott 133 Ohler, Kevin 013, 330 Oihus, D. 263 Oingo Boingo 050 Okada, Tomoyuki 330 Olivares, Alicia 201 Oliver, Ford 118 Oliver, Kim 018, 206 Oliverio, Krissi 235 Olivier, Cheryl 147 011ek, Susan J. 330 Olsen, Mike 201 Olshefsky, Debbie 245 Olson, Chris 239 Olson, John 206 Olson, Kevin 260 Olson, Kim 183 Olson, Matt 205 Oltrogge, Ken 259 OM D 050 Omen, Joseph 224, 330 Ondre, Mary 242 Oncal, Lanny L. 330 Ong, I,iang S. 330 Onizuka, Ellison S. 074 Oothout, Bruce 257 Oplawski, Michelle 245 Orcesi, Jack 262 Ord, Juliet 165, 171 Organizations 146-187 Orkwiszewski, Denise 330 Orlando, Paul A. 330 Ormond, Jill 235 Ornoski, Darlene K. 330 Ornstein, Michelle 165, 241 Orouch, Brent 223 Orr, Sherri 155, 245 Ortega, Matt 155 Orth, Cyndc 330 Ortiz, Abbey 209 Ortiz, Abimael 177 Ortiz, Irma 414 Ortiz, Pete 212 Ortiz, Tommy 113 Ortman, Paul M. 330 Orzol, Ewa 330 Osborn, Liz King 330 Osborne, Amy 235 Osborne, Cliff 179 Osburn, Stephanie 110, III Oscheln, Tim 255 Osgood, Diane 239 Osman, Mark 251, 255 Osowsky, Marcia 330 Osterlund, Robert W. 330 Osterman, Katie 330 Oswald, Angela M. 330 Otsuka, Cathy 213 Ovalle, Cynthia 330 Overholt, Rick 202 Owen, John 257 Owen, Lisa 177 Owens, Andy 200 Owens, Dawn 239 Owens, Elizabeth 235 Owsley, Armando 214 Oxley, Jeff 255 Oyama, Nakakatsy 330 Ozers, Denise 236 P., Larry 218 Pabel, Michael 177 Pabilonia, Jeff 212 Pabsch, Dana 218 Pacher, Merle 122 Paddock, Charlotte 177, 330 Padget, Kim 245 Padgett, Linda 201 Padilla, Yolanda 171 Padula, Kevin M. 330 Pagan, Eduardo D. 330 Pagarri, Matt 200 Pagonis, Julie 241 Palacio, Rebecca 203 Palidri, Melodi 236 Palko, David 330 Palm, Craig 202 Palmer R., Shawn 205 Palmer, Bill 330 Palmer, Calla 249 Palmer, Lee 330 Palmer, Michael J. 330 Palmer, Monica B. 330 Palmer, Robert 050, 051 Palmer, Shane 255 Palmer, Stephanie 241 Paluch, Monica 200 Pangestu, Gideon S. 330 Pantek, Cheryl K. 330 Papailiou, Theodore 149, 216, 330 Papatzimas, Panayotis Aki 330 Pape, Christian M. 048, 330 Papenhagen, Larry W. 330 Papke, Anna M. 330 Pappas, Cynthia V. 330 Papscun, Kim 155, 330 Parfet, Mark 256 Paris, Brad 259 Park, Alice 214, 330 Park, Arnie 215 Park, Bob 256 Park, Chatte 221 Park, Chol 330 Park, Kic 330 Parker, Alan 330 Parker, Andrew B. 330 Parker, Anthony 089, 090, 091 Parker, Cheryl 242 Parker, Gayla 330 Parker, Jennifer A. 330 Parking Services 404 Parks, Annie 330 Parnell, Heidi 159 Parness, Scott 212 Parodi, Julianne K. 221, 330 Parrish, Dave 222 Parsonn, Heather 236 Parsons, Kimberly 200 Parsons, Matthew 331 Partin, Janice 245 Paskwietz, Kambria 235 Paterl, Nita 212 Patrick, Billie 263, 331 Patterson, Eric 143 Patterson, Kristie 171 Patterson, Mark 254 Patterson, Paul 331 Patterson, Shawn 097 Patterson, Steve 106, 108 Patti, Sandi 062 Paul, Chris 259 Paul, Francis W. 331 Paulo, Gregory J. 331 Paulos, Daniel N. 331 Pavit, Shane 260 Paxton, Michelle Ann 155, 331 Payne. Carolync 204 Payne, Mark 201, 331 Paytas, Dorothy M. 331 Payton, Natalie R. 246, 331 Payton, Richard 179 Pcagler, Marc 331 Pearl, I.inda 171 Pearson, H. 263 Peart, Jerry 042 Pease, Bob 272 Pechtel, Loren E. 331 Peckham, Susan 214 Pecoraro, Lisa 240 Pecoraro, Tim 206 Pederson, Justin 199 Pcdroza, Annette 247, 331 Peebles, Amy 241 Peere, Kristi 235 Pegler, Sarah 171 Peifer, Jonathan M. 331 Pelatt, Dave 259 Pell, Bambi Jill 316 Pellar, Stephanie 235 Pellegrini, Bob 259 Pelletier, Kathy 234 Peloquin, Kristen 245 Pelsue, Joyce 309 Pena, Luz T. 331 Pena, Victor A. 332 Penalosa, Lorna 332 Penawsa, Lorna 414 Pendergast, Art 259 Penley, Dana D. 332 Penn, Kurt 260 Penn, Linda 216 Penn, Rick 222 Pennington, Christine L. 332 Penry, Edward 332 Pentland, Jeff 143 Peppier, Patti Ill Peralta, Daniel D. 332 Peralta, Melissa G. 236, 332 Perea, Cheryl 236 Perea, Tracey 245 Pereira, Lisa 242 Perez, Elizabeth 332 Perez, Richard R. 332 Perguson, Julie Marie 332 Perkins, Lydia R. 332 Perkins, Paula 165 Perles, George 086 Perlman, Alan S. 332 Perlman, Elisa 235 Perozzi, Brad 260 Perrault, Susan 134 Perricelli, Roseanne 332 Perrin, M. 263 Perrizo, Cheryl A. 332 Perry, Charlie 177, 214 Pesic, Ljusbisa R. 332 Pet Shop Boys 050, 051 Petersen, Gary 183 Petersen, Karen 240 Petersen, Kristi 240 Peterson, Cindy 239 Peterson, Dave 222, 250 Peterson, Gary W. 219, 221 Peterson, James 179 Peterson, Kristen 171 Peterson, Todd 259 Petra, Jenni 217, 239 Petra 062 Petrich, Stephanie 245, 333 Petrotta, Denise J. 333 Pettit, Mike 250 Pezcshki, Kaymar 333 Pfab, Kathy 333 Pfeifer, Cory L. 333 Pfeifer, Heather 234 Pfeiffer, Susan I 77 Phelps, Robert A. 333 Phi Delta Theta 255 Phi Gamma Delta 254 Phi Kappa Psi 256 Phi Kappa Sigma 257 Phifer, Ron 250 Philip, Justine 243 Philippart, Kalani 333 Phillippi, Marprie L. 333 Phillips, Holly 235 Phillips, Jeffrey 183 Phillips, Mona L. 333 Phillips, Moonpie 183 Phipps, Jeff 333 Phoplock, Chris 199 Phouybanhdyt, Hinhpanom 212 Piazza, Pete 333 Pick, Cheryl 241 Pickett, Brian 179, 261 Pierce, Kate 246 Pierce, Marilyn A. 333 Pierce, Warren 210 Pierre, Sherry 203 Pierson, Ed 221 Piggott, Cynthia 157 Piller, Nichelle 214 Pilsbury, Laura A. 333 Pimentel, A. 263 Pinckard, Jill F. 333 Pink, Patrick 201 Pinkcnton, Jacqueline 333 Pisan, Sam L. 203 Pisani, Sam uel 333 Pitts, Robert 204, 218 Pitzman, Jon 252 Planned Parenthood 367 Plate, Tons 212 Ploke, April 152 Plos, Sophie 238 Plummer, Dean 252 Plummer, R. Shaun 333 Poage, Wendy 239 Pocaisk, Vicki 177 Podany, Michael 032, 333 Poirer, Ralph 257 Pois, Joe 218 Poisner, Andie 239 Poison 062 Polett, Thomas 171 Poling, Allen D. 333 Polka, Corey 333 Polka, Lesley 333 Pollard, Scott 257 Polston, Bill 010, 155, 179, 253 Ponkey, Sandy 240 Poole, Barry 333 Poole, Sherry 110, III Pop, Iggy 050 Popick, Renee 223 Popp, Gregory 252, 333 Poppen, Dave 333 Poppin, Lisa 206, 223 Porambo, Chris Payne Carl 254 Portall, Jerry 183 Porter, Barbie 235 Porter, Shelley 243 Porter, Val 235 Potente, Kevin 183 Potter, Sidney 328, 333 Powell, Dave 333 Powers, Paul 222 Powers, Sam 259 Powers, Scott 254 Pratt, Tom 143 Prchal, Craig 333 Preczewski, Steven R. 333 Predergast, Kimberly Ann 333 Pressendo, Mike 261 Preston, Jack 203 Pretenders, The 151 Price, Bridget A. 333 Price, Michelle 201, 333 Priest, Becky 234 Prigoff, Evan 159, 256 Prince the Revolution 050, 051 Pringle, Marji 236 Prinski, George 250 Prioste, Tanya 333 Pritchett, Kathy M. 183, 333 Probst, Derek 206 Proessler, Ed 256 Profico, Thomas 333 Projansky, Melanie 011 Prooty, Ralph 177 Provo, Dan 262 Pryce, Steve 221 Psomas, Alex 209 Public Relation Student Society 159 Puffer, Dave 250 Pullman, Geri 333 Purdy, Jeffrey S. 333 Purtill, Ray E. 333 Purz, Paul 179 Putrament, Kristan 217 Putzer, Melissa Jo 123 Pyc, Carolyn 414, 415 Pyrz, Paul 222 Quagntier 254 Quarders, Lisa 333 Queen Elizabeth 304 Quetch, James 206 Quinn, John Michael 333 Quinn, Kelly S. 333 Quintero, Bianca E. 171 Quistorff, Jim 328 R R.E.M. 050 Rasp, Daan 203 Radcliffe, Shell 221 Radke, Kim 414, 415 Rael, Carmen 201 Rahan, Christy 018 Rahman, Adeel 252 Rahman, Mushtaqur 333 Rajabian, Roya 333 Rakers, Patrick J. 333 Ramesh, Ajitapasad 333 391 Ramirez, Daniel R. 333 Ramirez, Miguel 171, 334 Ramirez, Rajael 206 Ramones, the 050 Rampson, Patrick 223, 334 Ramsauer, Ed 256 Ramsey, Kristin 334 Ramsom, Sandra 157 Randall, Dinalee 334 Randezzo, Carl 253 Ransom, John R. 254, 334 Ransom, Norma Jean 334 Ransom, Sandra 213 Rao, Shanker R. 334 Rashid, Imran 334 Rasmussen, Robert John 334 Rasmussen, T. 263 Rasmussen, Wendy 239 Rast, Edie A. 334 Rasta, Mike 223 Rathbun, Jodi 111 Ratt 050, 062 Raul, Carmen 334 Raunig, Linda 111 Rawoof, Eajaz A. 334 Rawson, Kim 203 Rayburn, Jim 113 Rayburn, Tony 183, 334 Raye, Laura 217 Raymond, Tony 206 Reagor, Cathy 221, 243 Reasner, Steve 250 Redd, Shawn 205 Reddy, Ravi 222 Redhair, Mike 108 Redsteer, Craig 334 Reed, Liz 243 Reed, Lou 050 Reed, Uvonte 108 Recdis, Tina 171 Reeves, Derek 206 Reeves, Elizabeth 334 Reeves, Henry C. 269 Reeves, Mark 222 Refrod, Terry 179 Regan, Donald 304 Regge, Martin Gustavo 334 Regoli, David P. 334 Regoli, John W. 334 Reid, D. 263 Reid, Jonathon 221 Reider, George 262 Reiger, Angela 243 Reilly, Heather D. 213, 334 Reiman, Rick 256 Reina, Chris 236 Reina, Kristen 147 Reinhardt, Mark R. 334 Reinking, Amy L. 247, 334 Reisdorph, Nancy 165 Reisenbigler, Tracie 216 Reisner, Terry 149, 262 Reiter, David 157 Rekate, Mark 250 Re1ph, Jim 149 Rendahl, Mike 210, 334 Renquist, William 078 Renshaw, David 171 Renyer, Timothy W. 334 Residence Hall Association 228, 229 Residence Life 198-231 Resnik, Judith A. 074 Retrum, Kristina 215 Revious, Jeff 255 Rexrode, Ken 260 Reyes, Alberto J. 334 Reyes, German 155 Reyes, Juan 206 Reynolds, Deena 334 Reynolds, Kendra 205, 334 Reynolds, Patricia K. 334 Reynosa, Jim 094 Reznick, John 334 RHAB 179, 412 Rhein, Tina Marie 204, 334 Rhinehart, Cathy 157 Rhoades, Tyler B. 334 Rhodes, Doug 260 Rhodes, Janine 334 Rhodes, Tyler 252 Rhone, Mark 250 Ricci, Jeanne 235 Rice, Jeffrey J. 334 Rice-Smucker, Eber 334 Rich, Traci 234 Richard, Karma J. 334 Richard, Russell 256 Richards, Chuck 202 Richards, 3. 263 Richards, James 334 Richards, Michele 334 Richardson, Janine R. 334 Richardson, Randi 234 Richardson, Reed D. 334 Richie, Lionel 050, 051, 062, 066 Richman, Elise 121 Richter, Troy 204 Ridenour, Richard R. 334 Ridenour, Rick 261 Ricdner, Heidi 236 Riegal, Tiffany 243 Rieter, Tierney 157 Riethoran, Rob 254 Riff, Mark 257 Riffey, Beth 204 Rigler, Collin 256 Rigor, Larry !83 Rinehart, Eric 202 Rinehimer, John 211 Riopelle, Jerry 062 Ripp, Libby 111 Rippberger, Jeff 252 Rippberger, Leslie 240 Ripplinger, Randy 334, 414, 415 Rittenhouse, Charles E. 334 Rittenhouse, Dana 235 Ritter, Gregory L. 334 Ritter, Mike 252 Rivas, Regina 217 Rivera, Rosa 171 Rivers, Joan 304 Rivezzo, Rick 253 Rix, Luana 213 RKO Pictures 070 Roach, Karen L. 334 Roanhorse, Larry 334 Robb, Mike 256 Robbins, Brenda 238 Robbins, Will 261 Robenalt, Lisa R. 334 Robenalt, Steve 335 Roberson, Pat 260 Robert C. Fleming, Dr. 164 Roberton, Don 254 Roberts, Anne M. 239, 335 Roberts, Dennis 113 Roberts, Eric 335 Roberts, Gretchen 234 Roberts, Ida 171, 335 Roberts, Jerry 259 Roberts, Kim 234 Roberts, Matt 183 Roberts, Steve 183 Robertson, Brock 260 Robinson, Amy J. 335 Robinson, Annette 171 Robinson, Catherine 165 Robinson, Clint 208, 218 Robinson, Cynthia A. 335 Robinson, Don 124, 125 Robinson, J. S. 221 Robinson, Jacob 206 Robinson, Terry 223 Robison, John 260 Rockin ' Freddies 020, 406 Rockis, Suzie 206 Rocus, Duwayne 335 Rodack, Shelle 17 7 Rodgers, Brad 255 Rodgers, Genii 246 Rodgers, Thalya L. 179, 335 Rodman, John 259 Rodriguez, Arnaldo 335 Rodriguez, Jim 113 Rodriguez, Lorena 171 Rodriguez, Marietta 177 Roediger, Andy 118 Roesler, Karl 254 Roettger, Scott A. 335 Roffman, David E. 337 Rogers, Don 078 Rogers, Genii A. 179, 337 Rogers, Jana 171 Rogers, Michael 214 Roham, Sassan 337 Rohr, Kevin 204 Roice, Nicole 159, 247 Roid, Brian 262 Rolling Stones 050 Rolus, DuWayne 202 Roman-Tweed, Lauranda J. 337 Romanoff, Cyndi 243 Romero, Julie 236 Romero, Robert 251, 337 Ronstandt, Linda 170 Rook, Bonnie L. 337 Rook, Dave 221, 250 Root, Brian 012, 242, 254 Root, Jeff 254, 337 Roper, Brian 250 Roper, Skid 062 Rosales, Mary Margaret 171 Rosas, Bill 177 Rose Bowl 087, 96A-96H Rose, Kate 241 Rose, Shari Lynne 149, 337 Rose, Sheila 236 Rosen, Neil 153, 337, 414 Rosenbaum, Stacey 236 Rosenberg, Al 177 Rosenberg, James 223 Rosenbloom, Holly 239 Rosenfield, Marissa 235 Rosenow, Troy 032, 337 Rosenthal, Kenneth L. 337 Roshak, Laurie A. 337 Rosholt, Todd 259 Roski, Suzanne 243 Rosner, Eric 201, 213 Rosonkow, Troy 202 Ross, Kelly 238 Ross, Michelle 234 Ross, Pamela 337 Rosse, Steve 171 Roster, Omne 218 Roth, Christine Lynn 148, 149, 179, 337 Roth, David Lee 050, 318 Rothacker, Thomas M. 337 Rothrock, Scott 250 Rothwell, Kelly 214, 337 Roti, James 337 Rotkis, Susan 212, 224 Rotter, Ann 337 Roundy, Jeff 337 Rounsevillc, Pete 041 Rouse, Dan 261 Rouse, Karen M. 337 Roush, Susan 241 Rousseau, Noelle 204 Rowe, Susan 234 Rowitch, Joe 204 Rowley, Brenda 213 Rowley, Jim 260 Rowley, Samantha A. 337 Rowley, Stash 040 Roy, Carol 219 Roybal, Tiffany 155 Royse, Anna 234 Rubacha, Ed 149 Rubenstein, Caryn 205 Rubenstrunk, Debbie 179 Rubin, Lisa 235 Rubin, Reva 239 Rubin, Scott Lawrence 337 Rudick, Amy 243 Rudolph, Frank 092 Ruehs, Todd W. 337 Rueth-Brandner, Teresa 337 Rufenacht, Kristen 243 Rugeirro, J.J. 261 Ruhlmann, Ellen 337 Ruiz, Arnold 171 Rukus 050 Rumcry, Paul 177 Rumsey, Dan 143 Run-D.M.C. 050 Rurd, Jim 179 Rush, Jim 211 Russell, Tanya Lynn 337 Russo, John 212 Ruston, Lawrence 337 Ruth, Bryon 171 Ruthardt, Gary 337 Rutkis, Suzie 217 Ruyle, Michelle 243 Ryan, Bob 183 Ryan, Chris 214 Ryan, David 337 Ryan, Jennifer 216, 337 Ryan, Joan 337 Ryan, Rick 157 Ryan, Shaughn 108 Ryan, Thomas 171 Rychel, Leigh 212 Rymer, Kathy 243 Sabbag, Peter 337 SAGA 040 Sagan, Mark 254 Sahm, Sharon 240 Sakowicz, Todd 177 Saladino, Aurelio G. 337 Saladino, Mikc 205 Salas, John A. 337 Salaverria, Luis 212 Salazar, Kim 242 Salcido, Mary 337 Salcido, Paul 254 Salerno, Kevin 250 Salisbury, Ann 183, 337 Salk, Kevin 255 Saltich, Daniel 177 Sam, Orlando S. 337 Samuels, Wendell 222 Samuelson, Jeff 208 San Jule, Todd 206 Sanchez, Cathy 215 Sanchez, Lisa Ann 337 Sanchez, Robert 262 Sand, Tracy W. 337 Sandack, Steve 256 Sandberg, Kristen 235 Sanders, Laura 234 Sanders, Mitchell Lee 337 Sandie, Chris 108 Sandoval, Jamie 041 Sanson, Lisa 241 Santoni, Ben 337 Sapolu, Saute 101 Saporito, Stan M. 337 Sapounas, Demetrios 222 Sappington, Mike 205 Sargeant, Tami 337 Sarna, Germaine 337 Sartorio, P.J. 262 Satton, Steph 241 Saturley, Jim 256 Saturno, P.J. 263 Satwina, Elinor 213 Saul, Janie M. 337 Saunders, Mike 254 Savage, Peter 206 Savery, Laura 338 Savoie, Paul 254 Sawer, Marc 256 Sawers, Melissa 238 Sawick, Mark 250 Saxon 062 Sayegh, Jamal 338 Sbrocco, Mike 259 Scaer, Kathey 236 Scanlon, Betzy 235 Scarff, Denise 201 Scatino, Steve 259 Schade, Jon A. 338 Schaechter, Corine 214 Schaefer, Leslie 236 Schaefer, Paul E. 338 Schaefer, Steve 202 Schaefner, Mark 260 Schaffer, Michael D. 338 Schaffer, Robin 243 Schally, Tim 221 Scharf, Tedde 336 Scheeler, Stacy 239 Scheel, Wayne A. 073, 214, 338 Scheider, Roy 256 Scheier, Peggy 217 Scheifele, Heidi 238 Scheis, David 157 Schell, Karin 245 Schemmel, Debbie 239 Schempf, Frederick 252, 338 Schienbcin, Dale 338 Schienerman, Mindy 245 Schindele, Daniel P. 223, 338 Schinerman, Eric 262 Schirm, Ron 256 Schlesselman, Steve 338 Schliesing, Lisa C. 215, 338 Schmeicher„lill 238 Schmeltzer, Steve 338 Schmidke, Kristin 238 Schmidt, Mark 252 Schmidt, Sarah 338 Schneider, Holli D. 239, 338 Schneider, Jay 179, 255 Schneider, Lisa M. 338 Schneider, Luida 177 Schniderman, Rob 254 Scholl, Susan K. 338 Schoonmaker, Rich 257 Schork, Michele 242, 338 Schroeder, Dawn 147 Schroeder, Kylee 235 Schroeder, Melany Anne 183, 338 Schroeder, Nancy 239 Schroeder, Sheri 240 Schuett, Stanley 338 Schuh, Mike 088 Schultz, Adam 183 Schultz, Carol 238 Schultz, Caryl 243 Schultz, Dan 338 Schultz, Randy S. 339 Schultz, William 252 Schulz, Bill 408 Schuman, Stuart 256 Schuster, Teresa 212 Schwartz, Brian B. 339 Schwartz, Jane Esther 339 Schwartz, Julie 235 Schwartz, Lynda Fawn 339 Schwartz, Pamela A. 339 Schwartz, Randy 262 Schwartz, Wendy 149 Schwcer, Daniel 171 Schweiss, Patrick 212, 339, 413, 414, 415 Schwelling, Amy 242 Schyring, Sue 238 Scobee, Francis R. 074 Scoma, Jeff 339, 414, 415 Scott, Carole V. 339 Scott, Eric 254 Scott, K. 263 Scott, Mary Lou 149 Scouten, Gary L. 339 Scudder, Eric 414 Seagraves, Brad 171, 209 Seal!, Lecanne 148, 149, 339 Seamans, Sandy 155, 179, 245 Seariac, Mariann 339 Seeklin, Dan 157 Sedaris, Greg 255 Sedgwick, Scott 262 Sedor, Michelle 238, 241 Secfeldt, Susie 235 Seekers 332 Seelig, Laura 204 Seen, Harry W. 339 Segal, Bryan 214 Segal, Matt 221 Seger, Bob 050 Seiffert, Sheryl 339 Sekersky, Rick 155, 218 Selesky, Renee 204 Semerjian, Jeanne 216 Semmel, Janice L. 339 Scnarighi, Dane!! 243 Senda, Joanne 203 Senescu, Howard A. 339 Senior, Mark S. 339 Settle, Tom 257 Seva!!, Vicki 236 Sever, Doug 259 Severn, Rod 113 Seyfert, Sonya 239 Shade, Sandra J. 339 Shaft, Judd 262 Shah, Himanshu 339 Shain, Jill 339 Shandalove, Stevi 235 Shankman, Lisa 019 Shannon, Darrel T. 339 Shannon, Lorelei 340 Shannon, Robert L. 340 Shaprio, Brian 218 Sharkey, Susan 235 Sharkey, Thomas P. 340 Sharma, Laxminaray 340 Sharma, Sandeep 340 Sharp, Wayne 113 Shaughnessy, Karen 243 Shave, Holly 010 Shaw, Alyson 235 Shaw, David 216 Shaw, Wendy 208 Shcharansky, Anatoli 304 Sheahan, Julie 340 Shebek, Michael 183 Shedd, Patricia 235 Sheehee, Mark 202 Sheffy, Kate 234 Sheldon, Marybeth 235 Shell, Dr. Leon 412 Shell, Eric 211 Shell, Lisa 240 Shelley, Joseph D. 340 Shelley, Lisa 240 Shelton, Bridget A. 148, 149, 340 Shelton, Matt 254 Shelton, Mike 183 Shepherd ' s 020, 406 Sher, Lynne 157 Sheridan, Donnae 340 Sherlock, Daniel 171, 202 Sherman, Doug 262 Shur, Erik 149 Shelly, Mahesh K. 340 Shiel, Roger 260 Shimodaira, Ataru 340 Shimpa, Elaine 340 Shiner, Kurt 262 Shinholster, Vince 143 Shirai, Kazuo 340 Shirley, Pat 257 Shoemaker, Bonnie L. 340 Shoeneman, Terri 235 Shook, Dianne Marie 340 Shoplock, Chris 250 Shores, Kim 157 Shotwell, James 147 Shuck, Betty 340 Shultz, Kevin 254 Shultz, Tahnce 235 Shurtz, Stacie 242 Shutterly, Tate 253 Sibley, Carrie L. 340 Sieckmann, Frank 209, 340 Sicgfreid, Chris 252 Siekman, Loren 252 Sieve, Wayne 262 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 259, 265 Sigma Nu 241, 260 Sigma Phi Epsilon 262 Sigma Pi 261 Sigsworth, Rhonda 177 Sikokis, Paula M. 340 Sites, Sabrina 240 Silva, Nandana 340 Silver, Jennifer 238 Silvers, Cindi Jo 340 Silverthorne, Ron 259 Simer, Andrew 340 Simion, Michael J. 340 Simkins, Robert S. 340 Simmons, John 251 Simon, Hilary 235 Simon, Jessie 158, 159, 206, 340, 414, 415 Simon, Paul 050 Simons, Alex 261 Simply Red 050, 051 Simpson, Juliene 110, 1 1 1 Sims, Janice 340 Sims, Mary Ann 340 Simsiman, Dan 155, 260 Singer, Elizabeth B. 340 Singleton, Ron 108 Sinn, Pearl 134 Sinnet, Annie 201 Sinnett, Willard M. 340 Sinnott, J.B. 072, 149 Sipe, Vicki 147, 340 Sistek, Marcia L. 340 Sistrunk, Ted 171 Sitsoe, Jennifer 205 Siwak, Greg 257 Sjoberg, Tom 259 Sjogren, Perry 206 Skaggs, Mike 155 Skala, Mike 097 Skalniak, Kimberly 340 Skanchy, Paige 155, 243 Skelton, Danielle 215 Skelton, Paul 221, 340 Skenderian, Marcus 260 Skenderian, Todd 221 Skoda, Daun 215 Skoglund, Ed 413 Skutccki, Kathy 235 Slack, Charles Joseph 340 Slater, Gary 042 Slater, Helenmarie 340 Slaughter, Sarah 200 Slife, Laura 149 Slifer, Stacey L. 340 Sloan, Richard D. 340 Smarts, LaRae 216 Smeltzer, Kenneth D. 340 Smigel, Beth 121 Smiley, Andrea D. 340 Smiley, Janette K. 340 Smith, Barry 254 Smith, Bobby 177 Smith, Brian 183 Smith, Courtenay 201 Smith, Darryl 340, 414, 415 Smith, Diane 177 Smith, Eric 153 Smith, Erik 260 Smith, Evelyn 210, 340, 414, 415 Smith, George 254 Smith, Jeffrey A. 340 Smith, Keith 340 Smith, Laura G. 235, 341 Smith, Lori 183 Smith, Mary Catherine 341 Smith, Meredith 241 Smith, Michael J. 074 Smith, Michelle 235 Smith, Patrice 341 Smith, Roger 143 Smith, Scott 259 Smith, Shelby 155 Smith, Staci 234 Smith, Stewart 259 Smith, Suzanne 236 Smith, Todd 257 Smith, Valasco 099 Smith, Wendy 238 Smithers, David Michael 155, 250, 341 Srnittys 413 Snedeker, Bill 278 Snodgrass, Karen 214 Snow Devil Ski Club 047, 182, 183 Snow, John D. 341 Snyder, Leonard 210 Sobel, Mike 209 Soch, John 254 Soelle, Paula R. 341 Soener, Barb 241 Sohaffer, Shelly 235 Sokolosky, Cheryl 243 Solewin, Harri 219 Solt, Leslie 235 Soltero, Jodie 235 Soltis, Michael 341 Sommers, Clare 221 Sonich, Susan 341 Sons, Monica 341 Soots, Kristin M. 341 Sopha, Steven J. 341 Sorenson, Adra 242 Sorrell, Beverly 341 Sorrell, Elfreida L. 341 Sorrell, Whitney L. 254, 341 Sotelo, Melina 235 Soto, Dan 218 Souther, Michelle 200 Soza, Melissa 155, 165, 179, 243 Spadafore, Louis F. 341 Spaghetti Company 036, 037 Spahle, Michael T. 341 Spaieler, Debi 235 Spake, Marty 200 Spalding, Brent 341 Spangler, Kiffie 149 Sparks, Lori 216 Sparks, Shari 018 Sparky 007, 039, 088, 096, 099 Special, .38 050 Special Events 151 Speck, Maria 177, 341 Speck, Teresa 235 Speedie, Leslie 216 Speedy Print Copy Center 371 Spencer, Jeffery 147 Spencer, John 257 Spermo, Jim 183 Spiegler, Julie 341, 414 Spigarelli, Kala 245 Spino, Nick 150, 341 Spira, Andrea 200 Spitz, Mark 256 Spomer, Julie 235 Spoone, Mark 149 Springer, Ren 221 Springman, Stefan 177 Springstein, Bruce 050, 066 Spund, Greg 414 Spungen, Nancy 342 St. John, Dan 113 Stack, Catherine M. 342 Stacy, Jeff 262 Staffieri, Mariana 342 Stafns, Lonie 214 Staggers, Deborah 342 Stamsburg, Sean 261 Stanfield, Phil 149 Staniec, Steve 201 Stankowski, Tom 133 Stanley, Lori 171 Stanowski, Tom 132 Stansbury, Elisa 177 Stansbury, Sean 218 Stanton, Greg 219, 221, 254 Stapley, Christopher S. 342 Star, Atlantic 051 Starke, David 222 Starks, Jacque Bouvier 342 Starr, Jodi 235 Starr, Judy A. 342 Starship 050, 051 Starsky 253 State Press 008, 009, 058, 180, 181, 274, 297, 328, 413 States, Carl 155 Slander, Julie 235 Stauffer, Lisa 183 Stearns, Tammy 235 Stears, Paula 235 Steelle, Bruce 183 Steen, Mark 262 Stees, Yvette 342 Steeves, Carl 342 Stefaniak, Cathy 213 Stefano, Joe 260 Steffens, George 214 Stein, Ellyn 155, 179, 203, 342, 414 Stein, Herbert 304 Steinberg, Michele 011 Steiner, Lisa Rae 342 Steitman, Stephanie 240 Stella, Marie F. 342 Stenke, Dave Edward 263, 342 Stenner, Thane 221, 342 Stepanski, Karen 342 Stephan, Larissa 238 Stephans, Julie 239 Stephen, Scott 088, 098 Stephenson, Debbie 164 Stephenson, John 254 Stern, Isaac 066 Stern, N. Trevor 342 Steven, Joseph 342 Stevens, Andrew 253 Stevens, Debra 159 Stevens, Todd 342 Stevensons, Bob 222 Steve ' s Ice Cream 136 Steward, Donald 249 Stewart, Debbie 157 Stewart, Jeffrey 262, 342 Stewart, Lisa 342 Stewart, Roberta L. 343 Stewart, Rod 050 Stewart, Stephanie 343 Stich, Tom 343 Stika, C. 263 Stirling, Gregory W. 343 Stirling, Shawn 146 Stogrem, Perry 343 Stollar, Marla 214 Stoller, Jodi 241 Stone, Karen A. 177 Stone, Marjorie 245 Stone, Tony 253 Stoneman, Dan 343 Storry, Eric 221 Storry, Stephen S. 221, 343 Story, Amy 239 Story, Craig 260 Stout, Becca 184 Stout, Linda 157, 215 Stover, Laura 241 Strackbein, Sherry Lynn 343 Stracke, Nancy 238, 241 Strasburger, Pete 221 Strasser, Mike 259 Stravrou, Bill 259 Strawbridge, Sean C. 343 Streeper, Colette 239 Strickland, Jim 133 Strickland, Susan L. 241, 343 Strickle, Shane 259 Strobel, Robert 211 Strode, Richard 221 Strode, Wendy 238 Stromberg, Reid 179, 252 Stronoch, Susan 239 Strops, Laura 236 Stroud, Richard 205 Struber, Larry 250 Struble, Lisa 247, 343 Stry, Stephanie 241 Stuart, Cristina 238 Stuart, Leslie 243 Stuart, Lori 243 Stuart, Steve 250 Stuck, Jeff 259 Stuckert, Greg K. 343 Student Book Center, The 353 Student Foundation 154, 155 Student Life Office 372, 413 Studola, Bruce 259 Stultz, Steve 343 Stupey, Lauray 241 Suba, Rich T. 146, 343 Sub Stop 036 Suiartz, Kim 243 Sukala, Sherry B. 343 Sulaiman, Hussein 343 Sulaiman, Rokiah 343 Sullivan, Brian 118 Sullivan, Chris 252 Sullivan, Erin 343 Sullivan, James A. 343 Sullivan, Kristin 235 Sullivan, Todd 201 Sulzle, Dale 222 Summers, Caroline 217 Summers, Tom 177 Sumners, Travis 260 Sun Devil Marching Band 165 Sun Devil Spark Yearbook 412, 413, 414, 415 Surprises 009, 016, 406 Surrency, Richard 223 Survivor 051 Suss, Karen L. 343 Sustaita, Brent 2 l 2 Sutorka, Janet S. 159, 343 Sutter, Jeff 143 Sutton, Irons 343 Suzuki, Dale 113 Swamp Monster 216 Swanky, Curtis 259 Swansiger, Randy 183, 221 Swanson, Dave 256 Swanson, Jim 209 Swanson, Matthew 149 Swanson, Robin 239 Swanson, Todd 261 Swartz, Mary 234 Sweary, Dale 343 Swedburg, Julie 245 Sweeney, Evanna 343 Sweeney, John 124, 125 Sweeney, Maureen 235 Sweetser, Michele 343 Swensen, Erik 209 Swindell, R. 263 Switzer, Melanie 236 Symms, David 260 Symphonic Band 171 101 Szambelan, Heidi 343 Szymanski, John 113 Tabari, Zane 253 Tabatabai, Manouchehr 343 Tacosm, Skippy 209 Tafoya, Jonathan Chris 343 Tafoya, Melissa L. 217, 343 Tafoya, Paul A. 252, 343 Taggert, Paul 251 Taibl, Gretchen 239 Takei, Akihiro 343 Talavera, Nora 179 Talbert, Betsy 157 Tam, Melinda 243 Tameron, Andrea 155, 243 Tameron, David 221 Tameron, Laura 155 Tameron, Lori 006, 243 Tang, Brenda 243 • Tang, Lawrence 343 Tannatt, Jim 147 Tansley, Kathleen 343 Tapia, Hugo 171 Taskzarek, Jim 260 Tassinari, Brian 252 Tate, Jennifer 200 Tate, Jim 208 Tatum, Lisa 235 Tau Kappa Epsilon 263 Taves, B. G. 254 Taylor, Annette M. 208, 343 Taylor, Brad 202 Taylor, Jeff 247 Taylor, John 106, 108 Taylor, Liz 165 Taylor, Nancy 171 Taylor, Olin F. 343 Taylor, Robert L. 343 Taylor, Tanya 239 Taylor, Tiffany 236 Taylor, Troy 098 Teat, Adonna 171 Tebow, Brad 183 Teeters, Wayne R. 343 Teets, Greg 343 Teglas, Stephen 211 Tegowski, Brian Buck 177, 343 Tejeda, Esmundo G. 343 Tekstar, Charles J. 343 Temp, Arthur 177 Tempe Pro Photo 413 Templeton, Kevin 255 Templett, Ryan 256 Teper, Richard J. 343 Terri McCormick 325 Terrill, Mark 113 Teye, Vivian 343 Thather, Mark 255 Thieben, Randy 343, 414, 415 Thomas, Arthur 107, 108 Thomas, Brenda L. 157, 214, 343 Thomas, Carlos Rambert 147, 344 Thomas, Carol L. 344 Thomas, Dianna 235 Thomas, Dwight 143 Thomas, Greg 274 Thomas, John Gus 344 Thomas, Michele L. 344 Thomazewski, Cyndi 242 Thompson, Bobby 107, 108 Thompson, Brenda 159 Thompson, Craig 206 Thompson, David 344 Thompson, Donald F. 344 Thompson, Hunter 216 Thompson, Jamie Le 282 Thompson, Lone Jeanne 344 Thompson, Lori 312 Thompson, Mark 250 Thompson, Micheal 254 Thompson, Paul 262 Thompson, Scott 344 Thompson, Silva G. M. 344 Thomson, Scott 149 Thorpe, Mike 143 Thorpe, Tony 218 Thorson, Tim 216 Thorton, Matt 257 Thracn, Matt 257 Tibbs, Margo 216 Tibke, Jill 235 Tice, Peggy 149 Tictsort, Heather 236, 249 Tictze, Sandy 171 Tijerina, Jose Alfredo 344 Tijerno, Roberto 344 Til Tuesday 050 Tillman, Donna 214 Tillman, Kerry Leigh 344 Tillotson, Tedd 218 Tipton, Todd 259 Titla, Phillip D. 177, 344 Titzler, Steve 263, 344 Toback, David 344 Tobcy, William 214 Tobin, Julie Lynne 213, 344 Tobin, Thom 252 Todd, John Quinton 344 Todd 070 Tohtsoni, Edgar J. 344 Toliver, Courtney 218 Toliver, Timothy D. 344 Tolmie, Mike 133 Tomeoka, Yuko 344 Tompkins, Kevin 255 Tomsik, Kris 241 Tonkinson, Greg 202, 344 Tonkinson, Scott 202, 250 Tope, Phyllis 240 Topping, Mary Ellen 219 Toraya, Lynda 344, 414 Tork, Peter 063 Torres, Christine M. 344 Torres, Maria 344 Toto 050 Touby, Michelle 240 Towning, Cindy 234 Townsend, Pete 050 Townsend, Vincent E. 344 Traasdahl, Sandee 155 Traci Langston 320 Tran, Anh 183 Tran, Hung T. 344 Trans-X 062 Trask, Emily 245 Travers, Jim 255 Traw, Shelly 245 Trefethen, William V. 344 Trefry, Mary 243 Trembley, Marcy 234 Trent, Lisa 245 Treschiha, Eve 243 Trestain, Kathi 149, 235, 414 Trevino, Eric 257 Trinh, Nguyem V. 344 Triplan, Chris 344 Triplett, Chris 223 Troisi, Barbara 204 Trojanowski, Lenore 203, 344 Tropiano, Anthony B. 344 Troppenberg, Manfred 177 Trosteide, Catherine M. 344 Troxel, Ted 256 Trudeau, Garry 304 Trusiak, Jeff 254 Tselos, Helena 344, 414, 415 Tsenalzy, Lawrence P. 177 Tshibula, George 218 Tsinijinni, Alfie 344 Tsircou, Maria 241 Tucker, Clay 250 Tucker, Danny 179 Tucker, James Thomas 344 Tucker, Larry 157 Tucker, Pam 242 Tucker, Ronald J. 344 Tuilefano, Val 344 Tull, Greg 259, 344 Tuncay, Ayhan 177 Tune, Merry 234 Tuohy, Mike 259 Tupper, Darin 084, 091 Turnbull, David 171 Turner, Ginger 171 Turner, Kim 238 Turner, Nathan 222, 225 Turner, Scott 153 Turner, Susan 236 Turner, Tina 050 Turner, Tony 247 Tury, William 212 Tutag, Tim 262 Tweed, Timothy G. 344 Twinem, Bill 070 Twist, Marilyn 153 72 I Ukasick, Lori 217 Umble, Kim 215 Underhill, Patty 009 Underwood, Jenni 239 Underwood, Lisa 239 University Archives 413 Updike, John 150 Upperman, Lisa L. 344 Upshaw, Darin 113 Urbano, Eddie 113 Urquhart, Annette 344 U-SHOP, The 354, 369 Utter, Kim 216, 344 Uzanis, Missy 235 Vader, Dana 344 Vagts, Bob 257 Vahey, John T. 344 Valdez, Monet 241 Valencia, Jessie 218 Valentine, William K. 344, 414, 415 Valenzuela, April C. 345 Valenzuela, Gloria M. 345 Van der Walde, Karen 363, 414, 415 Van Dyke, Shawna 235 Van Horn, Jennifer 240 Van Ness, Tom 200 Van Raaphorst, Jeff 086, 088, 090, 091, 095, 097, 098, 100, 101 Van Slyke, Kelly 262 Van Vlack, Kristin 235 Vance, Kristi 274 VanCourt, Gail 412, 414 Vandenburg, Loren 222 Vanderborgh, Craig A. 345 Vanderford, Tracy 345 Vanderwalde, Karin L. 345 Vandross, Luther 050 Vanepps, Kim A. 345 Vannatter, Kristena 201 Vanommeran, Doug 221 Vansandt, Lori M. 345 Varden, Kate 153 Varnell, L. David 178 Vasquez, Charlene T. 345 Vasquez, Dan 206 Vasquez, Marcelo 414 Vaughan, Thomas 345 Vaughn, Brian 222 Vaughn, Steph 242 Vavreck, Lynn 234 Vearin, Dave 254 Veeck, Valerie 177 Vega, Sam 413 Vegarra, Vicky 236 Velasquez, Pepe Elijio 345 Veldhuizen, Kent 250, 345 Velut, Pamela 159 Venetz, Brian 345 Ventez, Brian 206 Veran, Jennifer 241 Verdoia, Nick 255 Verdugo, C. 263 Verdugt, Steve 149 Vergaro, Ricci 159 Verhires, Cherrie 019 Verlee, Ted 260 Verlee, Theodore 345 Vermis, Paula 236 Verno, James 183, 345 Vernon, Brent 206 Vernon, Monica 241 Vessel, Todd Jeffrey 345 Vette, Toby 214 Vialle, Beth 236 Vick, Guy 328 Vickerman, A. J. 241 Vickers, Chris 250 Victory, Jim 205 Vigil, Doug 254 Villa, Danny 100 Villa, Thomas 345 Villalobos, C. 263 Vincent, Jennifer L. 345 Vine, The 020, 406 Viquesney, Mark 149, 177, 221, 345 Vivicr, Jim 256 Vochl, Tom 262 Voelker, Steve 328 Vogel, Stacie 234 Vogyt, Michelle 221 Vojnich, Michacel 221 Vold, Andre 345 Voiding, Kari 236 Vollenweider, Andreas 050, 062 Vollmoeller, Scott 345 Vollstedt, Linda 134 Volmoeller, Scott 221 Von Wedel, Curt 345, 414 Vondra, Larry 345 Vonent, Wendy 210 Voronoff, Mark 218 Vas, Randy 256 Vospol, Cary 261 Voxsland, Mark 147 Vrijenhoek, Michelle 345 Vrooman, Abbey R. 345 Vrooman, Brian 250 Vryuenhock, Michelle 206 Wacaser, Craig 206 Wacky Willy ' s 036 Wade, Mark 148, 149, 203 Wadewitz, Debbie 212 Wadewitz, Deborah 345 Wagner, Cevonne 263 Wagner, Chad 259 Wagner, Colleen A. 345 Wagner, Lisa 165 Wahl, Jeff 147 Wahlin, Brett 345 Wakefield, Pam 215 Waldau, Rob 221 Walden, Jim 095 Walker, Karen 165 Walker, Kevin G. 345 Walker, Leah 208 Walker, Rick 257 Walker, Rob 202 Walker, Todd 250 Walkert, Dana 165 Wall, Candy 235 Wallace, Lynn 235, 239 Wallace, Rebecca E. 345 Wallace, Rob 201 Walldren, Ben 345 Walno, Vicki A. 346 Walquist, Debbie 243 Walsh, Brian D. 346 Walsh, James G. 346 Walsh, Kenneth D. 346 Walsh, Shellie 239 Walsh, Theresa 171 Walston, John R. 346 Walter, Tina 242 Walters, Dana 243 Walters, Dave 250 Walters, Paul 177 Walters, Wendi 245 Waltho, Lisa M. 346, 413, 414, 415 Walton, Heather 218 Walton, Kris 240 Walton, Terrie 346 Walz, Bethanne 346 Ward, Dan 260 Ward, Don 346 Ward, Robert W. 048 Warder, Laura 235 Ware, Sharon 346 Warford, Jolyn 243 Warner, Carol 234 Warner, Carolyn 075, 408 Warner, Todd 252 Warnok, Angie 245 Warren, Anne 346 Warren, C. 263 Warren, James 346 Warren, Julie L. 346 Warren, Mike 261 Washington, Chris L. 346 Wassell, Joan M. 346 Wasserman, John 346 Waszak, William L. 346 Watahomigie, Bum 205 Watanabe, Chisato 153 Watkins, Chuck 153 Watkins, Michael 346 Watkins, Susan Jane 346 Watson, Bryan 201 Watson, Katy 219 Watson, Robert 346 Watters, Todd 259 Watts, Andre 177 Watts, Jay 214, 222, 346 Wauffle, Michelle 218 Weatherup, Chris 012, 217 Weaver, Joan K. 346 Weaver, Kimberly A. 346 Weaver, Paul G. 346 Weaver, Sherri 235 Weaver, Traci 238 Webb, Anthony S. 346 Webb, L. Wayne 347 Webb, Sonja 155 Webb, Sonji 179 Webber, Jim 256 0 Weber, Curtis 209 Weber, Karin B. 347 Weber, Karin 414 Weber, Pam 212 Weber, Steve 149, 221, 250 Weber, Steven D. 347 Weeker, Mary C. 347 Weems, Troy 183 Wegner, Robert H. 347 Wchr, John 073 Wehrle, Chris 255 Wehrle, Scott 255 Weide, William C. 347 Weigand, Kenneth 347 Weigell, Sarah 245 Weiler, Kristy 241 Weinberg, Karen 347 Weiner, Carrie 235 Weinstein, Bruce 254 Weinstock, Joyce 347 Weintraub, Steve 183 Weir, John 252 Weiss, Bob 254 Weiss, Marty 415 Weiss, Rebyn 235 Weiss, Telma 235 Weitz, Tamara 032 Welch, Sheltie 215 Welch, Steve 259 Welch, Tom 259 Welcher, Nancy 347 Welches, David 347 Weldon, D. 263 Weldon, Jack W. 347 Weldon-Jordon, Audra 179 Welker, Steve 255 Welick, Betsy 203, 347 Weller, Juice L. 347 Welling, Beth 164 Wellman, Katy 235 Wells, Jody 240 Wells, Tim 255 Wellsandt, Doug 095 Welter, Brooks 183 Wendelin, Darcy M. 214, 347 Wendez-Lewis, Laura 165 Wendorf, Kirk 087, 347 Wendt, Roger 261 Werner, Leo 171 Werra, Janine 347 Werre, Patricia 347 Wertin, Todd 205 Wertz, Lori K. 347 Wessel, Heidi 171 Wesserman, Jon 171 Wesson, Laura 347 West, Timothy J. 347 Wester, Stephanie 347 Westmoreland, Gen. William 150 Weston, Mark 157 Weston, Marti 236 Wevursky, Karen 171 Weymouth, Julie 200 Whall, Chris 257 Whataburgcr 036 Wheeler, Clair 239 Wheeler, David 262 Wheeler, Jeff 262 Wheeler, Shawn 202 Wheeler, Vicky 239 Wheller, Janice 347 Whidden, Jennifer 347 White, Abra 159 White, Heather 240 White, Jeff 143 White, Kristy 147 White, Laura 147 White, Lorenzo 086 White, Michael F. 348 White, Vanna 304 White, Wendy 348 Whitehurst, Saundy 348 Whiteman, Jen 243 Whitemore, Catherine 348 Whitley, Ken 250 Whitlock, Katie 239 Whitman, Bob 254 Whitney, Greg 262 Whitney, Jeff 143 Whittard, Susan 213 Whittenburg, Ray 090 Whitwood, K. Reid 348 Wichansky, Randi 234 Wichelm, Vaughn 155 Wichers, David 348 Wichman, Regina 212, 348 Wickey, Gina 234 Wickcy, Gloria 070 Wickey, Ina 070 Wide World Photos 413 Wieder, Shaun 348 Wiersewa, Robert 147 Wiershmeir, Lance 202 Wiggs, Laurie 234 Wilbor, Jenny 235 Wilbur, Beth 236 Wilbur, Elizabeth 348 Wilbur, Steve 200 Wilcox, Kimberly 348 Wildes, Allyson 201 Wiley, Chuck 348 Wiley, Tom 348 Wilfert, Greg 253 Wilfert, Julianne 241 Wilfert, Russell 253 Wilhelm, Sarah 414 Wilhelm, Vaughn 216, 348 Wilhite, Carrie 240 Wilhoite, Kathleen 080 Wilkerson, Jeff 223 Williams, Gwynne 235 Willard, Pam 217 Williams, Bernita 165 Williams, Carlos 206, 219 Williams, Carlose 250 Williams, Cassandra P. 348 Williams, Channing 088, 092, 093, 095, 097, 098, 099, 100 Williams, David W. 348 Williams, Jean 080 Williams, Jeff 259 Williams, Mary A. 348 Williams, Michael 348 Williams, Paul Andrew 348 Williams, Paul 252 Williams, Penny 111 Williams, Rachel F. 348 Williams, Richard 147 Williams, Robin 304, 348 Williams, Tyson 202 Williamson, Pete 260 Willing, Beth 239 Willingham, Tami J. 204, 414, 415 Willis, Darren 086, 100 Wilmowski, Lynn 210 Wilson, Amy 179 Wilson, Brett 328 Wilson, Chris 200 Wilson, Elizabeth A. 348 Wilson, John 262 Wilson, Joshua 348 Wilson, Lisa 241 Wilson, Lori 240 Wilson, Nancy G. 215 Wilson, Robert D. 348 Wilson, Russell 147 Wilson, Terri 348 Wilson, Tomi Lynn 348 Wilson, Woodrow 256 Wilthite, Amy 239 Winandy, Peggy 213 Winfidd, Mark 218 Winfield, Mark 149, 225 Winikka, Beth 234 Winitz, Jennifere 200 Winkelman, Wendy Lynn 348 Winkler, Jeffrey H. 348 Winston, Ilene 201, 348 Winter, Aneshia 214, 218 Winter, Dee Anne 348 Winters, David 183 Winters, Mimi 171 Winwood, Steve 051 Winzer, Kimulet W. 348 Wipprecht, Stephen 348 Wischer, Shari 243 Wischmeier, Lance 261 Wisden, Don H. 348 Wise, Karen 236 Wishart, Mike 216 Wist, lan M. 348 Wiswell, Kristen 242 Witsoc, Jennifer T. 177, 348 Witt, Lisa Sharlene 348 Woley, Darin 155 Wolf, Marc 255 Wolfberg, Shelly 225 Wolfe, Dean Myer R. 273 Wolfe, Jill 239 Wolfe, John 253 Wolfe, Pam 165 Wolfe, Stephanie 414 Wolff, Amy 217 Wolff, Robin 221 Wolff, Rod 259 Wolline, Kim 217 Wollseth, Holly 242 Womack, Megan 243 Women ' s Basketball 110, III Women ' s Golf 134 Women ' s Tennis 120, 121 Wong, Mei Wah 165, 183, 348 Wong, Stacy 236 Woo, Sandy 412, 413 Wood, Gayle 157 Wood, Jeff 118 Wood, Jeffrey 348 Wooden, John 106 Woodhead, Hal 251 Woodley, Brett 205 Woodmancy, Russell L. 348 Woods, Janet 236 Woods, Keith B. 247, 348 Woodward, Brenda Lee 348 Woodward, Brenda S. 348 Woodward, Kenneth A. 348 Woolcry, Rhonda 1 1 l Woolworth, Neal 171 Wooten, Loretta 241 Worcester, Don 248 Workman, Lori 111 Worrall, Jonesy 200 Woznicki, Christine 348 Wreble, Michele 019 Wrestling 113 Wright, Colette 236 Wright, Dave 202 Wright, Frank Lloyd 255 Wright, Griggs 254 Wright, Lisa 241 Wright, Lori 239 Wright, Pam 134 Wright, Staci 242 Wry, Greg 177 Wu, Gary Y. 348 Wu, Patsy P. 348 Wurtz, Mary 236 Wurtzel, Angela 235 Wutrz, Todd 254 Wylie 250 Wyman, Max 153 Lx, Xiaowei, Liu 349 Yakis, Melisa 165 Yarington, Jennifer 235 Yarnevich, Peter C. 202, 349 Yates, Guy 253 Yawit, Barbara 349 Yazzie, Bobby L. 349 Yeager, Derek T. 159 Yeager, Jenny 157, 242 Yearbook Associates 413 Yearin, Donny 254 Yec, Delbert 216 Yee, Doris 218 Yehle, Jeff 149, 150, 183 Yeomans, Ignacio Galindo 171 Yoder, Elizabeth J. 349 Yong, Dennis B. 349 Yonus, Lynne 349 Yoson, Christopher Joseph 209 Yost, Stephanie 243 Young, Amy 245 Young, Gregg 349 Young, Jacque 242 Young, James A. 349 Young, Joel 261 Young, Natalie 243 Young, Neil 151 Young, R. 263 Young, Roger 212 Youngs, Carla 206 Yrastorza, Anne 240 Yslas, Paula A. 349 Yung, Sharon 212 Yunkmann, Michael W. 349 Yurick, Steve W. 221, 349 Zabinski, Donnie 256 Zabransky, Nicole 216, 234 Zafra, Victor 269 Zagurski, Tyler 252 Zahay, Tracy 234 Zaken, Todd M. 349 Zaloudek, Sandy 212, 349 Zalut, Neil D. 349 Zannoni, Donna 243, 349 Zapp, Krik 221 Zavala, Richard Arthur 349 Zazda, Katie 245 Zeigkr, Wayne 223 Zelasko, Terri 149, 151, 155 Zeldin, Glenn J. 252, 349 Zelinski, Kristen 177 Zeller, Ricky 245 Zeras, Todd 160 Zerrillo, Mike 124, 125 Zeschke, Debbie 234 Zevon, Warren 062 Zickert, Mark 253 Ziebron, Pete 414 Ziegler, Julie 239 Ziegler, Wayne 349 Ziemer, Julie 243 Zimmer, Bobby 260 Zimmerman, Deborah 349 Zimmerman, Kevin 177 Zimmerman, Shawll 231 Ziomek, Kathleen D. 349 Zion, Candace Lee 349 Zlotnick, Sharon 349 Zmorzenski, Doug 414 Zollner, Kirk A. 349 Zuchowski, Karen 234 Zugmier, Greg 183 Zummwalt, Andrea 171 ZZ Top 050 Coffiniciccinent 986 The following names are of those students who ful- filled the requirements for a Bachelors degree at Ari- zona State University dur- ing 1986. 6prin8 BACHELOR OF ARCHITECTURE James J. Barney ARCHITECTURAL STUDIES Giuseppe Aliano Kenneth Michael Bellar Michael E. Bennan Edward Mason Rinkley Denise Ann Bloodgood George Roberts Bruce -Everett S. Butler William Calhoun Caldwell Hon Wa Curtis Cheung Carol Marie Darn H. James Engert Michael S. Higgins • Arthur Andrew Hoy III Peter Johnston Donald Jeffrey Kidder James Fitzgerald Kottke Paul John Ladensack Jon Keong Lint Gary Howard Miller Brian R. Moll James Phillip Nathan Jay LeRoy Norton Robert Michael Osier:. • James W. Patterson - - Blair Edward ' Saville Lawrence J. Seitz Jr. Bradley A. Shockley Esa Sirat Thomas E. Sprinkle Daniel Theodore Stebbins .• Richard Clemens Thompson ' Elaine Frances Thurman David Dwight Truman Shabnam Vakili DESIGN SCIENCE. Jeanne Marie Brown Marilyn Lois Child Victoria Lynn Richardson Clinch • -. Kristine Evans Sandra Elyse Florer Constance Marie Gilloon Mane Mika Kosman Erin E. Othmer Cynthia Mahe Raines Andrew David Salcido Kimberly Dawn Sandvig Andrea Sembler De torahAnn Sharpe Tina Nancy Stamatakis Cynthia Roberta Thau Karen Elaine Todd Jennifer Fry Toulon • INDUSTRIAL DESIGN Michael Thomas Berrey James Michael Delery Patrick H. Harper Peter Collier Hill Katie G. Mcvers Martyth-th Theria Mullen George Anthony Oliver Chris Wayne Fethrson Tu Ngoc Pham Gregory Robert Phillips William Joseph Nein II Brian David Sampson Paul Franklin Tuck William Sing INTERIOR ARCHITECTURE Philip Eugene Baptiste Cindy A. Capno Paula Mane Chrisman Shelly J. Clark Joe Victor Demngs Adrienne M. Gardini Don Anthony Gonzales Lee A. Griffins Timothy Reed Howe Juba Kim Terry ' Marie La Bue Maureen Elizabeth L ' Africain LizAnn Lally Kathleen Diane Maedche Jose Eduardo Martinez Jr. Linda Mahe McKay Kathleen Marie Melvin Carol Lynn Neumann. Cynthia Ann -Ritter Julie M. Shaw Lori Rae Siegfried Camille Ann Stress Robert C. Trernain Jr. Brian Kent von Allworden URBAN PLANNING Mark Lawrence Bei: Kevin Arlan Bergsrud Denise Ann Bloodgood Gail Deborah Brinkmann Gary Thomas Doyle Christopher Green ' John E. Hellemn David Wallace Knight Timothy William McSunas Mark D. Minick Christine McGraw Post Robert Pemell Smith Geir Sverdrup Anthony Gregory Wallace James Gregory ' Ward Gregory N. Williams Robert Bert Wood BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Can Lynn Johnson David Roy Johnson Lorin Lynn Jones Robert Eugene Keefe David Noel Keene Jr. Karen Jean Kepler Nicole Nit Kyong Kim Susan Eileen King Anita Lyn Kleiman Jacqueline L. Krenzer Dana Jane Krouth Julie Ann Kruse Ken D. Langford Don E. Larsen Beth Lucille Larson MaryAnn Lattari Brian David Lawrence Judy H. Lee Joseph Francis LeMairre Ill Abbe Lynn Levine Rhonda Kaye Lewis Deborah Joan Lopez Lloyd Anthony Lopez Ives Martin Machiz Donna Mandis Jeffrey Michael Mann Brian Marline Dorothy Humphrey Masters Robert Pennington Meta Jr. Karla Sue Vaughn Menem Margaret Elizabeth McAleesc Teri Sue McCann Daniel Joseph NlcKee Paul Joseph McKee Sharon McKinney Marie McNamara Jeannine Mane McSweeney Duane B. Mead Lance Mecham Charles Matthews Murder DernseMarie Meek Marianne Mendivil Catherine P. Miller Jerry A. Mitchell James Michael Moore Myriam A. MUnson Stephen Paul Muratore Catherine A. Murphy. Philip Earl Neff Ill Mary Ellen Neiler Theresa Boyd Nelson Sylvia F. Ontiveros David L. Patterson James Warren Perry Max Alden Porter Wayne Ariel Pratt William Barrett Prescott Bridget Anne Price Jay. Dean Reese Susan J. Richey Robert Alan Riddle John Matthew Rush Lorelei Sanaghan Deborah Joy Sauna Ann Catherine Savage Kathleen Ann Schultz David John Schulz Cheryl Ann. Simpson Kathryn Angela Smallidge Michael James Smith Mildred Jane Smith Lawrence Craig Squires Karla Jo Staute Patricia Ann Tautimer Jeannie Taylor Laurie Ann Taylor Steven James Tharatson Louis Tomrnasino Ellen Marie Tunic James Andrew Utley Neal Robert Vete Mary Lynn Velm Darlene Marie Wauro Michael Arthur Wearne Bryan Lee Webb Sandra Sue Weber Joy Carolyn Wheeler Joseph M. Wickard Sandra J. Williams Kevin J. Wilson Gina Jew Wong ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES Gloria Rivera Aguirre Danny Balanon Doreen Kelly Becker Lesley Deanne Broughton Colleen Rae Pickering Becky Jo Storey Karen Marie Thornton Mary Ann Shizuye Tomooka ADVERTISING Margaret Mary Beatty Lori Lynn Biel Mark Alan Cacciatore Laura A. Chasko Todd Eric Curry Karen Terese Cusumano Stacy Lee Fenwick Kristin Ann Hanson Daniel Joseph Hamden Jeffrey Louis Hinz Gerard Francis Kubek Slade Arthur Lawson Mary Catherine Leek Kathleen Ann MacDonald Gina Carol Miller Mary Ann Ortiz Donna Lee Ray David Francis Razo Tracey Lynne Robison Julie Anne Rocke Susan Diane Rodack Norma Rodriguez Dean Saunders Clayton D. Smith Devi Ann Stone John Edward Sweeney Karen Elizabeth TerLouw Kim Elaine Theriault Kristopher Adam Thoren Jacqueline Ann Thul Astrid Van Tiel Christine J. Wiebe Robert Paul Wilson Gary Francis Wintering Abbie Zuckerman COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS Susan Anne Alderman Tasha Bishop Bassett James Robert Beetling David. Matthew Birecki Gloria Jean Blalock Mark David Boucher Frank Faltis Branham Barry R. Brock Daniel Craig Brown Sandra Ann Budnik David. Lynn Bufford Robert G. Butorac Dann C. Byrne Michael Chayrez Dierdre L. Y. Chun Patricia Mane Clark Teresa Carole Clewell Mark C. Cooper Timothy James Cottam Lisa M. Dashney Russell Leory. Denison Jr. Sandra Zoe Doehling Hollie Ranee Early James Edward- Emmelkamp Scott Howard Fletcher. Steven John Hetrick Doland Edwin Hodges Kenneth G. Hubalik Jeffrey Roger Idso Melody Alene James Richard V. Kausal Melinda Louise Koller . Andrew Scott Macy Diane Joy McKenna Sandra Sue Myers Lai In Ngai Dawn Michelle Nuckels Tony Lee Peters Mary B. Rawlins Robert David Schwirian Patricia Ann Scott Philip John Siljander Randy Lee Smith Todd Robert Sutphen Guy Boyd Tanner Scott Richard Tucker Martin Hector Ulloa Dolores A. Vettramo Deborah Ann Webber Valerie K. Wetzel Leonard Marion White Jr. Michele M. Baron Andrew Laurence Berg Jotesh Kumar Bhukhan Tore Bjark John Wood Boyd Jr. Lutz Otto Braum Todd Verne Braun Mark Terrance Bueter Kent Sheldon Caldwell-Meeks Robert R. Case Janet Kathleen Clark Mark Richard Clark Franklin E. Coen Edward James Conley III Lynda Babb Crone Kathem May Cullum Carolyn A. Curry Cynthia M. DiLullo Dean Christopher DiLullo Peter James DiStasi Susan B. Elias Nicholas Leon Esposito Michael Conrad Facer Ann Mane Farr Jacqueline Marie Fehnnger Robert Joseph Felix Eric W. Foersterling John Arthur Folvig Jack Brian Fredrickson- Mitchell Charles Freestone Joseph Paul Fmzyna Jr. William Fowler Fulton Jr. . . Alicia Marie Gervasi Alexander Raymond Gilmour Kelly Lee Givens Michael. J. Goble Brian E. Goebel Kenneth Jay Goodman Dianna Lynn Gorra Susan G. Govett Burman Ward Graham Robert C. S. Grant Douglas Richard Gnaws Scott Alin Hackett Jane Hamilton Christopher John Hansen Amy Hearn Christopher A. liegarty Mark William Henderson, Douglas Laura Lean Hopkins Matthew ' Delbe Hudack Lee Richard Jacobs Raymond Arthur Jacobsohn Philip Gregory Klei Lida Christina Korolyshyn Karl D Kortman James J. Lambert Craig Steven Landers Richard F. Lang John Charles Larsen Heidi Lezak Kristin Marie Linnander Araceli Lupercro Laura Gene Luttrull William Giles MacLean Robert Douglas MacMillan Sean Timothy Marron Shanna Mayberry Patrick Donald McCalla John Tyrone McCarthy Darren Jon McCleve Colleen S. McConnell Charles Phillip Melka Katherine Esser Mercer Kurt Evan Meyer Denise Louise Miller R. Miller Edward K. Moore Grey Lawrence Morgan Carol lean Moritz Debra Ann Munoz Lisa Ann Nannestad John A. Nerland Randy G. Nitzsche Lthanne Leah Peterson Saul G. Piston Mark Resin Powell Gary Michael Resnick Ralph Douglas Rice Timothy Robin Ring John J. Rodeghier Kelly A. Rogers Scott Teegardm Rose Ervin George Rothtuss II Jill Ann Rubin Dolores Salhuana Pamela Ann Savage Monica Irene Sego Lon Jane Serene Deborah Ann Shapiro Joseph Ward Shaul. Gerald Walter Shimel Lon Ann Slaboszewski Mary Frances Slezak Kay Randall Smith Norma R. Smith Melinda. Royal Stocking Jeffrey Scott Surherlin Cheryl Lynn Sy door Tierra Margaret Tensen Brian Joseph Turner Douglas Charles Vaaler Lucinda Louise Vekas Cheryl Faith Viner Lisa Lynn Valliser Douglas Allen Wayne Kimberly Gail Weaver Shirley Ann Wittenburg Steven M. Wolfe Tu Van Xa Jeffry Lee Youngblood Eric Gene Ziegler Lindy Lou Zimmemian GENERAL BUSINESS ADMINISTRA HON Penn:, Lee Adams Peter Hanley Ahem Shelley William Anderson Mich, ' Joseph Anzetino Lorraine Susan Bat; John Charles Bally Jr. Paula Rae Beacom Raquel Marie Beall Lynne K. Behringer Philip Michael Bentan :Lori Kay Berry Candace Christine Mybeck Bloch Gary Christopher Boyd David Andrew Brenton Timothy James Bunker David Brian Busch John Arthur Canninati Arlene Cohen William F. Donahue William S. Dorsey Darcy Lynn -Downer James F. Durham Dennis A. Eich Mernanne P Etter Timothy Flesner Thomas Andrew Fox Jay W. Graham Leslie Ann Hall Robert Keith Hathcock ' Thomas John Hayes -..Lon Ann Hearn ' ,Roberta Fern Hendrikx Michael Lee Homy David Blaine Higgins David Michael Hugh Robert J. Hunter Bianca Sebrina Janus Kenneth Francis less Robert Evan Joffe Gregory Paul Johnson Jeri Ann Jolowsky Christopher Harry Kactindes Edward B Kearney Nicholas Louis Ketcios. Ronda L. Kirlin David Kleckner Steven A. Kohn Barbara Ann Kozuh Jeffrey David Lawrence Susan Paige Lehigh Elizabeth A. Lombardo Veronica Elisabeth Lowers Betty Luallin Michael Garden Lubitz Charles Alan Lundberg Joseph A. Mack Robert Douglas MacMillan Bruce Arthur Mann Douglas L. Mann Julie Marie Massa Rose M. McRae Brian Scott Midland Ann Michelle Moeding Annette lean Moschkau Christina H Perry Jeffrey L. Phillips Marjorie Ann Plegeenkuhle Timothy Theron Read Paul A. Renner Keith Daniel Rinta Gregory D. Rolfes Angele Francine Rose Michael L. Rus Julie Ann Sawko Frederick Linus Schroeder Tammy Lynne Sheen Gregg Laurence Singer Timothy T. Smith Susan Kay Sonnemann Mehl-Flood Hasan Sounvan Shelley Lynn Sparrow Julie E. Staszkow Ross William Stettner Bruce Stewart Robert D. Storch Gloria Swanson Stephen Clayton Taylor Join Erode Teigen Lori Kaye Thomas John F. Toutloff Jr. Melody Ann Walworth Karen Andrea Webster Troy Phillip Williams Ronald D. Wood Joyce Yee Rachacl Juanita Zepeda INSURANCE William Jonathon Gore Claudia S. Grimes Brian Jay Hayer William Stewart Lochhead Betty J. Meier Craig R. Mills Charles Tuttle Noack Thomas O ' Brien Craig Steven Strand MANAGEMENT Cynthia Mane Albrecht Rebecca Susan Allen Linda Mane Anton Larry Lester Asbury James Robert Bailey Bradley Lowell Baker Scott James Bailor Lisha Mane Bettendorf Ronald Andrew Bthga Edward Lendel Brown Connie B. Butcher Michael John Cielak Tracey Lynn Clarkson Cynthia Ann Close Thomas S. Conners Cary William Cook David Edward Cwynar Alyson Jo Darby Keith Gustave Deering J. Dellai Julia Devlin Joseph Arthus Dezonno Jr. DeAnna Lee Doerrer Tegwrn Ann Ehlert Mark Henry Fiorentrno Marsha Lynn Forsythe William McKee Fulton Jr. Edward John Gomez Nancy Marie Gorman Ann Grako Shen Lynn Green Lisa Nadean Harder Linda Lee Hunnicutt William Francis Jackson James. Jerome Jaye Gary Edward Judy Edith Kilany Lisa. A. Kirby Edith C. Kirkbride David Wayne Kitchen Thomas Michael Kolopus Debra Ann Kral Stephen John Patrick Kumszewski KennethLee Lain Sharon Lynn Lehrnberg Michael Anthony Martinez Matelsk i Holly Lynn Maynard Andrea McLaughlin Robert Michael Michalski Diane Frances Nelson Mark Maurice Nelson Erica Farid Nfinan Teresa J. Oehm Beverly J. O ' Neill Dale J. Panzero Julio Alfonso Pazos Kathleen Mary Pfister Tammy Sue Pilcher James Anthony Pulice Jr. Gary Andrew Ratcliff Stephen Edward Regnier Denise K. Reinsch Gregory Alan Relf Jeffrey Thomas Rockford Elayne Rosenberg Brian Patrick Rosener Lisa Beth Rosenfeld Jeffrey Ethan Senn Russell Alan Shively Sherrell Edward Smith Suzette Cherne Smith Terry Steven Smith Jenni Lee Sprau Marilyn J. Stark Iris Ruth Stein Laura Letitia Swanton Helen Jane Talsma Todd Eric Tonnemacher Tracy Renee Tutag Forrest Clay Underdown Mary Janet Vance David Kevin Vermeil Gwen Marie Willow Tamara L. Wilson Marian Olivia Wood MARKETING Jeffrey Michael Actkinson John George Adams Jr. Margaret E. Alber Jeffrey Blair Anderson Linda Kay Ash Karen Michelle Baertnan Suzanne Baragry Chnstophe Daniel Bardon Kevin Ross Barnett Brett Lee Blostone Catherine Jean Bock Pamela E. Bennett Robert Michael Borgeson Tron Joseph Bnnkmann Curtis John Bruggman John M. Bunts Dawn Mane Buss Sylvia Elaine Caner Rodney Eric Cervantes Frances Davis Chavkin Julie Clarke Daniel S. Clayton Brad Thomas Cocreharn Chet Colbert Connie Sue Cortez Judith Irene Coulombe Cindy L. Crosby Randall James Dannewitz Brian T . Day Kenneth J. Deimeke Eldon Lionel Diamond Michael G. Dowling Marjorie A. Dunlop Stephen Nicholas Dusold Josephine Echeverria Whitney J. Fair Kristen A. Fernrite Jacqueline Marie Fimbres Mary Christina Ford Andre Joseph Foamier Chrysis Dominique Gabel Allyson Suzanna Patricia Gonzales Mark Franklin Goodfarb Tamara Cheryl-Marie Gordon Shelley Jean Gunderson Karen Marie Habeeb Paul H. Hachigian Scott Arthur Hagan Kathleen Mary Hahn James Alan Hall - Rhonda Lynn Halsey. Yaqub M. Hamadeh • Sharon Marcella Hammer ' Michael Lee Henderson Mark Stewart Harris Randy Lee Harris Christy Jo Hathaway Jeanette Adele Heath Lisa A. Hendricks John Michael Hess Robert Dennis Hillen Jeffrey William Holshevnikoff Kimberly A. Hurley Ronda L. Hutchinson Scott Norris Robyn Dee Jacobson Joel Anthony Johanneson Marylou Katherine Karam Mazen Alfred Kattan Leslie Diane Kiel John Alexander Klockeman Donna M. Kropen John Joseph Kucera John Steven Kuyasa Robert Mark Lagerblade Susan G. Larkin David Richard Lavine Lisa Ann Locker Robert William Lang David Matthew Maciha Steven Edward Malueg Jeffrey D. Manning Isidore David Manzo Richard James Marshall Jason James Martin .Karen Joyce Matheson Nancy Kay Mathis Sheltie Jeanetta May Jennifer Dartt McCarthy William T McReynolds Ruth Mary Miller Steven Thomas Mindak David Merl Mittelman Janice Marie Mohr Michael Lindsey Mosley Regina Ann Mozeris Norman Neal Naegle J. Matthew Nawrocki Virginia Rae Ortiz Jill Terese Partridge Lance M. Patrick Ronald R. Peterson Marc Thomas Pierce Lorraine Marie Reed Dennis S. Reid Steven Lawrence Richman Diane Marie Roath Nancy L. Rorabaugh Ten Marla Rosner Stephen William Rowe Dolores Lorraine Salazar Annvida Schwarcz Richard S. Schwartzer William Maurice Seay Susan Rochelle Segal Michael Anthony Signe Jr. Steven Craig Singer Mark Upson Smith ACCOUNTING Jay Mel Allen Glass Ames Seth C. Athens Edward A. Barnes Mark Edward Barnes Troy Thomas Baumann Dwain Jerrold Beck ' ,Lannon Benner Robert John Blanchard Lisa Marjorie Blum John Alan Bourland Kevin T. Brown Patricia J. Buchanan Paul Calloway Michael James Carlin Sheila Lynn Casette Mark. William Cernetic Craig Philip Chamberlain Debra Jo Childress Tan Ann Chittenden Gary D. Clevenger Aaron Hamilton Coleman Gilberro G. Comparan Jamie Margaret Cunning Julia Rose Curtis Steven R. Daneelser Delia C. Del-Castillo Peter DeMichele • Sheree Ann ' deSantis Lynne Denise.DeVeue - Diane Marie De ' Vita - Donn Ban Dewey ' - Creighton John Donovan Michele Marie Dooley William Emest Dube Jr. Deborah Louise Dubrowski. Cynthia L. DuChateau Bryant William Duffek Karen Conder Durazo Brian L. Esser David Kenneth Ewing Dwayne M Farnsworth Julia A. Famswonh Alan Michael Fireman Julie Alice Fischer Elizabeth Lisa Foster Penelope Carole Frank Joyce Louise Friedlander Colette Grace Gabele Kenneth Louis Gerard Gaelic Helene Gralnek Theresa Marie Guest Gina Milaine Guinn Ricky D. Hanson Eric Leland Hayes Steven Christopher Redden Kelly Ann Heirigs Laura Gertrude Henderson Karen Diane Hendrickson Lynne Marie Hine Sheri Ann Hoffhines David Brian Holthe Robert James Howard Roy Hubbell Patricia A. Humphrey Ricky L. Husk Mary Elizabeth Jackson John Richard Jepson Linda Kay Jesweak Mary Ellen Jewell Todd James lirovec ECONOMICS Christopher Lambert Beers. William Smart Collins Peter Christopher Estrada Edward Frederick Crory James P. Ekdahl Keith Bernard Faber William Francis Fox Craig K. Fromm Kirk Andrew Hilbrands Kevin Lynn Hodgkins Jenny Lyn Kovalsky Chiun Chcong Lim Ricky Lee O ' Neal Laura Anne Sencnsky Lori Jean Sullivan - Zahari Suradi Warren G. Tracy Samuel V. Whitten III FINANCE Donna Rae Abugel David Murrillo Adame Cheryl Helen Albright Drew Barrett Armao Glenn Gregory Arnold Gregory Patrick Askins Joseph Tower Augsburger Dean N. Baker Jackie Rae Solomon ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Robert Allan Stingier Tamara Elizabeth Anderson Lynne Anne Sullivan Jose Jesus Arenas Cho Yon Alvin Tan Cammie Leah Avants David L. Taylor Kathy E. Baer Suchada Apompritprun Tirakul Julie Bagwell • Randolph Clemens Tiff Bcamz Alejandra Mata Barajas Teresa Maria Toney Laury L. Barnes Brian Matthew Tucek Linda Eileen Bare Leslie D. Turin Mark Donaldson Benson Surachai Uamsukphaisal Valerie Kay Bodenhamer Douglas Edward Ullrich Karen L. Bohm Lisa Margaret Urkoski Margaret Ann Bracken Denise Marie Villarreal Harry W. Braun Michael Arthur Vucekovich Cherryl Ann Bub Gayle Ann Waddington Lesley Marguerite Buford Jennifer Jane Wagner Maly Elissa Buford Terri Joy Wasserman Rachel M. Bustamante Cheryl Lynn Weber Carmen Aragon Campos Rachel Weinstein Ann Renee Carlson Shauna White Roseanne Marie Caruso Christopher Paul Williams Jr. Valerie Paula Chase Brian S. Willner Judith Ann Cluff Dean V. Wilmoth Amy Rose Connell Cheryl Thompson Wilson Elissa Pearlman Cooper Thomas Scott Wilson Linda Coleman Copus Loren Lee Wise Melinda Crantz R. William Wishowski Brenda Sue Crawford Jeffrey Lawrence Witt Lorelei Dee Cyrxki Jerry Taylor Wood Brian L. Denham Mane A. Zalewski Jennifer Dowell Jedd M. Zaun Regina Ann Edgar OPERATIONS PRODUCTION Mark ' Catherine Edington Pamela Ann Edwards MANAGEMENT Mark Andrew Dale Roger Paul Dendy Neil Fredric Deutscher Sharon Ann Dixon Jab Jean Mayhall Early Lynn Mane Eilmeyer Nan Michel Eid Dwight Donald Edgar Cheryl Anne Feng Robert A. Fitting Joseph Ly Gaubarz Jame: Arthur Grossman James Daly Gray Jr. Scott Lee Gray Gale Edwin Hanson Karen Deborah Hatcher Christopher Alan Holly George Brigham Jamison Jeffrey Andrew lessen Greggory Allen Judge Steven R. Juhl Steven John Keller Jill Lynn Kuester Jeffrey Lin Lauruhn Edward Roland Lauzier Jr. Anthony C. Lam James A. Maestas lohn M. McDonald Jonathan Daniel McLin Ricardo Meza-Garcia Michael Anthony Milburn Alan West Miller Michael Craig Miller Lee Tony Moralez David C. Moyer Jacqueline Ann Myranu Michele Patricia Negley Ky Duc Nguyen Hyun Hee Park Lawrence Albert Pellerito Ronald Alan Puechner Joseph Paul Rekiere Brent Ariei Ricks Charles Edward Roose Eliseo Ortega Ruiz Jr. Lester Newton Sass=an Jr. Sladen Savic - Jane Elizabeth Schwartz Frank Sciabica Ricky Dean Shute • Jay Allen Siegel Steven P. Smith • Raymond Edward Sommer Marcelle Ann Song • James Crawford Steele Bryan Thomas Stevens Diane Stella Stys Douglas Edward Summersgill William John Swafford Patrick Andrew Themins Kyle Ivan Tygret Joseph Andrew Vivio Nhu-Ha Do Vo Louis Samuel Weichm. Michael Kent Weller Andrew F. Wylde ENGINEERING SCIENCE Mark A. Campolo Patrick G. Denney ENGINEERING SPECIAL PROGRAMS Thomas David Braski Todd J. Crusan Scott Alan Cabbage Lawrence Dye Rebbekka E. Eichberger Jeffrey Michael Hughes Mark- Randolph Marrs • James A. Meiss Manuel Rowe Jayeshkurnar Keshavji Shah Leonard Sinclair Sharman 11 Jan-Gunnar Solheim Mary Eleanor Trengove MECHANICAL • ENGINEERING Mark William Arndt Christopher Frederic DePrima Sue Ann Des larlais Gerald Andrew Dinquel Donald A. Dutton Just Peter Ebbesen Gary J. Engstrom Gregory John Geyer John Kenneth Gray Jason Lee Hanenburg Christian L. Clabome Kurt Anders Koski -PU.RCHASING MATERLALS MANAGEMENT Jeffrey Scott Ackman • Ted Brian Alexander Connie Jo Barrand Laurie Ann Barron Robert Shane Bates Daniel Scott Beebe Wesley Steven Bentley Mary Ann Bezucki Joseph S. Carano Timothy Clark Robert Joseph Collins -Claire Marie Donahue Michael Kevin Donnelly Ruth A. Eckardt • Elisa Marie Franco Anthony Matthew Grillo Jr: Susan Ellen Guido Thomas Scott Harris Matthew Hugh Hurley Rachelle Marie lank Brett A. Kayzar Edward Arthur Lindstrom Timothy Andrew May Charles H. Mavper Richard A. MillhOuse Cecilia Mane Montano Mark H. Nakagawa Elizabeth Rose Ong Terry Allen Payne Ramona Lee Peworski Randon H. Riffey Craig Richard Shapland Elizabeth Kathleen Silva Sheen C. Smyth Diana I. M. Szucs Nicholas S. Tanouye Charles A. Teuber Belinda Sue Urry Michael Blair Wareing Wendy Bartlett Warren Gary Stephen Williams Joyce Catherine Winn QUANTITATIVE BUSINESS ANALYSIS Catherine V. Neel Glenn Amy Katherine Kukla William Norman Romaine Cyndi L. Wilkins REAL ESTATE Andrew Edward Berman Mark Alan Brimmer Craig A. Caliendo Bruce Thomas Callahan Marybeth Childress-Hirth Michael Joseph Fee Michael Edward Gleason Jr. Matthew G. Hobaica Charles Acheson Keller Matthew S. Klaess David Robert Krumwiede Brett Alan Larson Jacqueline Puanani Lewis Twiggy Y. Miu Kristine Marie Peterka John Plein Timothy Michael Quinn Germaine Frances Steadier Mark 0. Tollebrud Christopher Whitelaw Stephan Richard Workman Thomas Mon Edwards John Ellison Annette Lynn Emma Tracy Lynn Ericson Valerie Eyanson-Nerling David Keith Falconer Linde Anne Fleet Julie Ann Formichella Lori Ann Fnsbie Dorothy Louise Fry Joseph Steven Garcia Arlene Christine Glonek Tracy lane Cottrell Goble Mary Frances Gonzales Rose Marie Guzman Terri Elaine Hamilton Elaine Hs Diana Sue Harshfield Peter Jerome Heffner Mercedes Herran Lisa Jo Heck Darcy Diane Holmes Deborah Nan Hopfer . Sharon Barikmo Hopper Tanya Lynn Jackson Kathrin Louise Jensen. Susan Maria Josefow Joyce Eileen Kahn Jeanette Kanuho Karen Elaine Karpinski Timothy John Kennel! Becki Lynn Kincaid Laura C. Kingsbury Sharon Adele Korman Vickie Lynn Krietenstein Leah Roberta Krueger Kimberly Ann Krznarich Glenda Carol Kuhnert Teresa Ann Kummer Carol Ann Nelson Lake Karen Ann LaPoint Jonathan Edwin Lappen Sandra Jean Lehman ' Rebecca Leyba Rebecca Marie Lull Lidia Madrid Bencomo Jennifer Ann Mahoney Patricia Jean Marlow Gail J. Marothy Robert Anthony Martin Yvette Mane Martinez Erin Carol Masters March Vittorio Maynes Penelope Jane McLeod Anna Marie McWhirter Lisa Ann Melton-Hoppe Marie Mendola Michelle Marie Merchant Leslie Lorraine Minn.- Deborah Carlson Morehouse Melissa Ann Moren Melissa A. Myers Lois J. Nelson Dagmar Kathleen Netter Mary Jo Newman Elberta B. Nielson Sandra Diane Nieman Lisa Ann Nothum Karen Sue O ' Leary Barbara M. Orrantia Shane Sue Padelford Margaret Lisa Palermo Leanne Ruth Payne Debra Anne Perry Michelle Marie Perryman Mary Anne Peterson Jeni Anne Pfefferle Lisa Paige Pillow Andrea Elizabeth Plicque Gail Marie Quinn Karen Joy Ramage Carol Jean Rebeka Erin M. Regan Richard Albert Reidy Paula Lee Rentmeester Steven Douglas Resel Sarah Jane Riley Lucinda Irene Robinson Luis J. Rodriguez Susan Rodriquez Michele Jo Rosmann-Wilson Cindy Lou Owen Roush Mark Bates Samford Laura L. Scarpate Patricia Kay Sehstedt Pamela M. Sekenski Jenanne A. Sell Debbie L Sherrod Marjorie Lee Shoob Michael Walter Shores Janet Irene Shulman lune Eileen Smith Suzette Kay SooHoo Eileen Monique Stafford Susan Ellen Stanton Susan Ann Starks Deborah Lynn Stine Susan D. Stouffer Linda Marie Starr Florence B. Swanson Roberta Rae Thorstad Carolyn Ruth Tindall Joanne S. Tomasi Cheryl R. Treguboff Karon Ann Trovillion Elizabeth Ann Volkei Lisa Dawn Walker Lori Jean Watson Diana Eileen Wells Sandy Wessel Shelly Allisa Williamson Karen Lee Wright Linda Loe Young James Lee Yunker SECONDARY EDUCATION Steven David Adickes Patrick K. Alexander Lynn J. Alter Boyd John Arnold Brenda Lucile Bartholomew Bartley Charles Beckert John T. Bender-Reads Robert C. Black Anne Elizabeth Cleary Neal Douglas Cleveland Leonides Covarrubias Comaduran Donna Halchak Crasc Dawn R. De Mente Lynn Marie DeMuth Dianna Lynn Dennis Phylis LeBar Groessl Dixon Sheila Ann Drury Michael Riedel Duff Patti An Duncan Kara Lynn Fankhauser Karen Lee Farrell Angelika Christiane Faust Angela Christina Former Allan Gerken Caro: T. Godwin Todd John Goertzen Sherri Ann Gonzalez Robert Armour Gdyton Jr. Taal Joan.i larris Faun Cooper Harrop James Edward Holmes Nina Frances Johnston Jacque S. Jones Amy Louise Judson Susan Marie Kovarik Garve Robert LaFevers Sharon Denise La Tout Deborah Williams Lawler Laurie Anne Layton Lance Lerette Lois M. Lewellen Denise Elaine Locke Juvenal Lopez Lopez Mary Joan Lowry Wayne Peter Magnusson Carolyn Joan Malone Mark Lewis Marcantonio Grace Martinez Shemlla Jean McKinley Irene McWhorter William James :Mellon. Michael William Melton Mary Ann Molloy Dawn Margaret Monteiro Harold Arthur Moore II Donna Morley Felice Beth Neuberger Kaelyn Remar Nicolson Steven Todd Olson Angela Crystal Oswood Annie Preston J. Brent Rincon Kelly Suzanne Ritola Dana D. Roosevelt Marcy Ruth Sanchez Ann-Marie Secant: Rebecca Shoemaker Diane Marie Shull Carolyn K. Silumaker Willard f:idnett Paula Kay Marry Smith Edward Nelson Spencer Susan Kay Stofflobeam Yolanda Taho Brian J. Tincicli Michael Tirella Lisa A. Eva Tozzi Kathleen Ann Teed Vat:1,0h Beth Ann Van Bebber Elizabeth Ann Vigor Cynthia Sue Wallace David Brian Watt Teresa A. Sachet Werly Kathryn Rosa Anne White Todd Davis Wight Dian e Marie Winter Gaylene K. Winters Stacy Ann Wojciechowski Lauri lean Marie Woodcock Richard Mark Yeager Michele Marie Young SELECTED STUDIES IN EDUCATION Doreen Meyers Duncan James Thomas Healey Arthur D. Jacobs Geraldine McCain Leonard Huey Lee Morris Kimberly Dianne Scow Noreen Walsh SPECIAL EDUCATION Sharon Kay Bradshaw Shelley Lynn Brandenburg Joseph Leo Burridge Maureen Jonelle Carr Sherri Lynn Clapp Kim Marie Craig Teisha Lauren Crane Dale Anne Gambrel! Christopher R. Jones Helen L Jones Jayne Elizabeth Lally John Benedict Laurent Sharon Rae Lepianka Maureen Melvin Kimberly Kay Monk .Alice Catherine Panessa Schnepf Susan M. Staneckar Mary Carmen Villanueva Laura Medina Scott Sea Steven John Thiboutot Paul John Hansen Steve Matthew Herman Douglas Trewet Hopper Craig W. Irwin Robert Alan Kime Allen Kurt Koesser Thomas Joseph Krueger Susan Pran Ryter Krumdieck Joel Edward La Benz Mary Joanne Leister Scott David Leland Tautik Tuan Ma John Patrick Molloy James Eric Petersen Jack Rex Prescott Thomas Michael Sabo Joseph Leslie Schoepf Jr. Ray C. Schultz Sr. William C. Smith Timothy Arthur Streecius Jeffrey Jay Sunderland Thomas T. Thornton Ronald James Vaughan William F. Walter Lawrence Loenard Warkel Allan Wesley Watts Robert Loren Willittes Frederic A. Zwerg Computer Science Brian Thomas Brady Norman Gary Coder Loren Charles Diane Lynne Hong James Marvin Hoover Jr. Rcbb Edward Lovell Ives Martin Machin Lizabeth Anne McBride Lin Adam Nease Bharti Jayanti Patel Louis J. Pickus Kenneth Andrew Raveling Melissa Darlene Robinson Charles W. Rover Nlintodjo Santoso Charles R. Schmidt Jr. M. Diane Smith David Jacob Stick.; Devon Thomas Suddarth ' David Saxton Ullery William PakLim Wan Lan Shi Xia. Debbie Lai Ping Yn S loNf Agriculture E S S Virginia Y. Begat ' Robert David Birkeland Amy Joann Cromer. Joseph Paul Fornara Michael David Gromalak Timothy Kyle Hager Gordon S. Hankins Gerald R. Haszler James Mark • Thomas Lawrence Holmquist Patricia A. King • Kimberly Ann Kinsley Dorothy Elizabeth Proffitt John Purcell Mary Ann Schumacher Maynard Allen Smith Douglas C. Wessel Orson Eddy Wilkins ENVIRONMENTAL RESc URCES IN AGRICULTURE Nicole Elizabeth Brough Mary A. Chambers Robert Briar Connelly Mike Allen Contessa Christopher S. Denham John Timothy Fitzgerald Kyle Elon Hunt Cynthia Carol Johnson Matthew Craig Levario Valerie Joy Luckett Tahani Ching Ma Stephen John Silvestri Cary Lynn Willer Division of Construction Blake M. Anderson Selwyn Robert Bingham Kenneth Richard Bruenarg Ames Paul Calvet Louis Stephan Coletta Kell Jam es Dobberstein Albert T. Gohn Jr: Michael Vaughn Harris Michael J. Jessup William Joseph Komar Douglas William Landvatter Dove Louis Manarin David John McChesney Raed Amin Morello Rex Alan Motsenbocker P atrick C. Myers Timothy Patrick Nugent Jorge E. Nunez Robert Carl Oldach Louis Thomas Primak Charles Kenneth Sanford Vincent Joseph St. Angelo Lambert Todd West Robert Alan Willis William Thomas Woods Division of Technology COMPUTER ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY Barry C. Bucher ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY Jose J. Aguirre Saleh A. Al-Eoa Jalal Hossein Arani Todd Anthony Rickel Kenneth Carla. Jerry Sayle Cartal Jr. Michael Glen Commons Thomas J. Convey Terence Allan Davey Mark Anthony Espinosa Yaghoob Fatourechi Mark Robert Gartrell Charles J. Giovanniello Joseph Wade Heberling Michael Kirk Higley Gary Brent Higman Kurt Alan Holman Alp Ilercil Alan Charles Jackson Richard Donald lantzen Jeffrey Russell Jones Michael Edward Keyack Brian Knowles Ken T. Kossoudji Frank L Lambert Soroosh Lame Thomas Patrick Malanaphy Jr Alan J. Margolis Robert Lee Mawby Lawrence K. Mead Michael Mills Eric Alexander Milne Hussein A. Mukaled Rodney Mark Nelson Thai. Van Nguyen Bruce Kilbum Nixon . Nasser Noureddine Sheila M. Payne John Perrault Michael Richard Ramos Michael J. Riley John Scott Robinson Ralph Rosario Jr. David Sandoval Sanchez Stephen Rabold Shifter Joseph Smith Stephen M. Somerville Rudy Richard Tetreau Thomas William Thunstedt Michael Joel Trebitowski Stephen E. Truman Sterling Ann Waters Randal Scott Watkins James Gerard Werner Paul Wicelinski Scott Paul Williams James Buckley Willow • Michael Winters Eric Scott Young. Dale L. Youngs • Hadi Zakeri-Ghamsari INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY Ahmed S. Alderbi Harold G. Anderson Thomas T. Amdield Eric B. Auxier Robert James Beecken Daniel Evans Blackson James L. Congrove Ross Lee Dickinson Angela Marie Dolkas Michael Patrick Doyle Catherine Lee Galas Lisa Eileen Gomez Frederik Jacobsen • Janet Kay Jardine Jeffrey John Jorgensen Christopher David Keller Katherine Hannah Kennedy Stephen K. Levake Mitchell G. Majors Craig S. McFarlen Melvin Andre Medler Mark Leonard Peterson Sigrid Bernadette Poppe Mary Lisa Schmidt Christopher Thorp Sommer Ralph John Tazioli, Jr. Stanley Wade Trull Ricardo Silva Vasquez Daniel David Welch BACHELOR OF ARTS ART Man Frederick Ackerman Robin Lynn Brandenburg Karen Ann Childers John Wallace Colledge, III Lisa Marie Fera Deidre Hamill Dorothy Jane Hurd Rebecca Anne Kiessling Kathleen Abigail Lake Camille I. Maksvm Karen Arleen McLain Cindy S. Pollock Richard Evan Radka Brenda L. Rayman Allison Beth Shrage David Bradley Sullivan Gloria Angelita Thompson Martha Murphy Wogan DANCE Rhonda Gay Hunt Anna M. Laurin MUSIC Marcia R. Castro Kistie T. Sharp Jolynne Berrett Stapp THEATRE Pearl Andree Louisa Seance Beilan Daniel Art Davidson Denise Jean Doherty Janet Elizabeth Elsasser Greg Alan Field Ann E. Gilles Monica J. Kochert Jennifer Diane Marshall Mary A. Russell ART Elizabeth Alexander Jennifer Ann Axinn Lani L. Benton Davis R. Rinks Allison Eva Bott David Frederick Brown Terri Suzanne Brown James Allen Can Brian Richard Churchill Susan J. Clagett Jill Ann Cockenll Clare Charles Cornell James Churchill Coverdale Timothy L. Daulton Kay Ann Emig Elizabeth L. Frank Kristine Louise Gottsch Harold Dean Graves Jr. ' - Michael L. Harrison James T. Henson Jr. Ann Mane Higgins Mona Renee Hite Margrete Catherine Hogan Freddie Charlie Honhoneva Doyle D. Homing Diane C. Horton-Barrett Melinda Ann Howell Brian Dean Jackson Linda Marie Kase Daniel John Mayer Corinne Lucence McConnell Edward J. McMullin Lori Jo McNutt Mark R. Morosse Keelee Ann Morris Ann G. Nagl Lauren Ann Norman Mary Kathleen Phillips Margaret Ann V. Puerta Catharine Marten Quinsler James Charles Rawls Barton Dean Richardson Miriam Elizabeth Roomy Sean Thomas Scullion Carolyn Sue Seay Hugh Joseph Sheean Susan Favia Sheehan Joseph Marc-Jean Simard Teresa Maria Sitter Charles Arthur Spilman Gloria Jean Staley Bonny Mane Stauffer Michele Mane Suriano Clay E. Taylor Phyllis Ann Wilbur Tipton Pamela Kaye Treat Mitchell Ray Walker Shelly Anne White Christine Lynn Menard Williamson Mark Winicov Jeffrey Jay Woodbury Ellen Marie Wynsen Jeane Louise Worth Julie Marie Zimmerman DANCE Ten Marie Jasinowski Shelley Beth McGrew THEATRE Shelly Gay Bradshaw Kimberley Jcanc Cook Kyle Douglas Lemoi Joel C. McGuire Karen Lynne Miller Luetta Moore Newnam Wendy Sue Peterson James David Sumpter BACHELOR OF MUSIC CHORAL-GENERAL MUSIC Michelle Gargus Kmetz Cathy Ann Mickey Scott Edward Shively Lynn Louise Staininger Vincent Edward Townsend Mary Purcell Wagner INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC Deborah Ruth Brooks Diana Leslie Hickey William Kenneth Humbert MUSIC THERAPY Heidi Marie Elder Loree Vaye Frederickson Karen Elaine Grebe Cathy Ann Mickey Rebecca Lee Richeson Laurie Ruth Wrigh t Karen Jean Zimmerman INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Michael E. Brilz Kevin C. Christensen Tracy Lauren Cordes Robert Cwiekowski Gregory Hall Deabler fames Charles Goldsmith Georgiana Valerie Golish Randall Todd Kemp Ann Margaret Lund Christina Mastrangelo Vance Anthony Merolla Barbara J. Ross Katherine Elizabeth Rupley Gary Richard Slama Neil Terence Standard John Edward Sullivan Francine Lee Tanori Gregory A. Temple Mark Richard Wallace Tracey Sutton Zanon MATERIALS SCIENCE Gren La Bleu TRANSPORTATION Michael Alan Conley Palmer Cooke Allen Ferry Greene James Joseph Macuga Maria Angela Sciubba BACHELOR OF ARTS IN EDUCATION BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING AEROSPACE ENGINEERING William Scott Cameron Curt Anthony Carey. Katherine A. Clark Scott Alan Cabbage Peter John Darus Ralph Daniel Fero Jr. Glenn Casey Fyfe Brian Dale Gates William Hayden Halstead John Mark lenddsak Kent Andrew Jones Flint A. Lachenmeier Harry Louis Lowther Charles R. Lipscomb Michael Ray Madsen Scott Eugene Moms Dung Quoc Nghiem Gary Scott Nordgulen Albert Pat Roach Jon Earl Stems Daniel Joseph Walker Keith Robert Wesson CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Mohammad Ali Al-Shahrani Somkiat Amatasin Donna Lynn Barber John F. Barr Peter Howard Cullum Charles W. Doane Mark Michael Dydyk James Kelly Gomez • Robert Jude Kindell Nancy Lee Koch Minh Due Le James P. Maney Erich v. Meder Frank Robert Myers Karen Ann Parady Thomas B. Phillips Jitka Michelle Rollova Wayne Eric Toebe Ruben Arthur Zepeda CIVIL ENGINEERING Bruce C. Barrera Che Chien Chai Neal Kenneth Christensen Mhd !mad El-Kerdi Donald Joseph Gerkin Michele Elizabeth Gillotti K. C. Green David John Patrick Hook Shukri Alfred Kattan John F. Knudson Craig A. Lamberty William James Shaughnessy Paul Skarstein Bahidin Mohammed Ali Subuh Daniel Cho-Liang Tan Dennis Leon Tucker Kenneth Devereux Walsh ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Michael Reed Baron Kirk Bradley Bierach Steven Craig Bishop David D. Blomberg Michael David Braun Robert L. Butcher Alex Carl Cameron Richard L. Carper Edward Manuel Castro Erik Parker Cook Carolyn Josue Cuccumllo Timothy Michael Curella Michael Allen Fisher James Alexander Fournier Freda G. Friedman Reed Ben Garner Cathy R. Gedvilas Leslie Jane Gerhart-Havriliak Sheila Malia Golden Cathy C Hoenshell Karen Lynn Horne Droyee A. Sanders Hughston Kathy Booth Kell Victoria Ann Kramer Leslie Diane Lehner Cherie B. Mangum Holly Maughmer Mike T. McCain Mary Margaret Mezera Robert Kirk Patterson Mike 0 Henry Sirnpson Deanna Spengel Margaret Garcia Valenzuela Courmey Lya Young Tern Lynn Mickelson Dale Ann Miller Mary Ellen Nelson Christine Anne Perrault Helen Tessa Raton Ann L. Poole Dorothy M. Standish Randall Stacey Ann Reger Marilyn Ann Reiling Jill Jamison Rissi Carolyn Lea Rohrer Barbara Anne Rossman Lynn Alice Rowney Penelope Sherwood Linda Mary Sorrelman Janice Renee Techmer Tern Lee Vandiver Deborah Ellen Walker Julie Ann Warlord Karen Anne Windisch Many Margaret Wolf Thomas Edward Zigler BACHELOR OF ARTS ANTHROPOLOGY Bethel Lynn Brown Noreen Ruth Fritz Diane Elizabeth Hawkey Clifford P. Hughes Sue A. Roman Jason John Silver Tobi L. Taylor Bruce N. Wall ASIAN LANGUAGES (Chinese Japanese) Leonard Victor Bounds April Dawn Dressel Richard Yung Sheun Swei ASIAN LANGUAGES (Japanese Chinese) Lynne Yamaguchi Fletcher Christopher Scott Kimble Stephen K. Noble CHEMIST) ' (l Keith Andrew Mackenzie Michael Ontiveros Donald Charles Sheridan ENGLISH • Amy Loans Absher Eric Edward Bohn Linsy Marie Brewer Christopher Mark Burawa Richard P. Campbell Jr. Beverly Ann Chaney Lori Meryl Cofsky Jonathan David Colby Julie Ann Coln Linda Hart Corbett Domenica Marie Coto Diane Eliese D ' Angelo Mary Louise Denison Barbara Gaines Devney Anthony DiStefano Deborah Ann Doris Jeshelle Alene Gibbons Heather Fryxell Gibson Christine S. Goodson Honors Thesis: Winds Elissa Anne Gruber Elizabeth Anne Hammon - Edward Ellis Henderson Rita Ann Hoeflem Corrine Marie Kuhl Renee Louise Kuperman Lucille Alease Legros Charles D. Malenfant Maria Virginia Molina Bonnie Karen Newton Jacqueline Marie Paull Honors Then, " Tree Window Washer " (a shon story) Elizabeth Ann Peters David Pineda Allyson Lavern Frock Lisa Ann Ritz Janice Kay Severino Andrew David Slater - Jill D. Sunkel Bradley Bishop Tebow Terry Lee Williams FRENCH Charles Edgar Battraw Jr. Daniel Edwin Bergstcn Sue Ellen Bingham Robert Gregory Coker Diana Joan Latimore Sharon Yvette Whitener Lewis Myra Lynn Patton Valerie S. Savoy Russell Michael Thorpe Andre Vicens GEOGRAPHY Rimi Oda Michael Nicholas Ubowski Sherry Allison Wesley GERMAN Jeanne Hawkins Lois Ann McGill David Grant Peters HISTORY Jean Marie Andre John Harold Barnett Teresa Ann Bellamak John C. Blakney David L. Chislizg Chrimpher John DeMoss Kristina Louise Dries Henry Kirby Duval Richard R. Follett Honors Thesis The Myth of Individualism in the Common Places Thomas lnu-rett King Gemberling John L. lacquernart William Holmes Kirkendale Jerry Mitchell Kirkpatrick Carol Theresa LeBeau Lori A. Manton Rodger Dane Moore Glen Morel Renner Charlotte R. Roberge Patrick Michael Sfreddo Gregg Glenn Velasquez HOME ECONOMICS Gyneth Grace Richards Mary Elizabeth Parks Andrew D. Pugh Lora Leigh Rose Thomas Weldon Tucker Sharon Anne Van Epps Elizabeth Jean Weber PSYCHOLOGY Ursula Snarler Brown Carol lean Cook Sean William Doughty Charlcna Noelle Guthrie Honer, Thesis Senior ' s Dinmsionalidation ot Pain and Affect Daniel Richard Harrah Donald Leonard Houlihan Gary David Jenkins Nannette Montoya David Paul Parker Jeffrey Tyler Thorson Tad Stewart Holmes Waddington Honors Thesis: By Any Wm: Name ... The Impact of Language on the Semantic Structure of Thought RELIGIOUS STUDIES John Raymond Miller RUSSIAN Steven John Ashworth Nancy Elizabeth Chaykin Steven R. Griffin Janet Elaine Kenning Jeffrey Charles Klossner Michael Steithan Murza Suzanne Marie Park Jill Christa Schiager Gail Ann Turner Elizabeth Karen Venuti SOCIOLOGY JoAnn Munoz Estrada Keith Bryan Shcolnik Thesis. Affirmaiton: A Study of Homosexual Mormons Suzanne Adrian Shirley Arturo Vasquez SilYa SPANISH Griselda Aguirre Joel Ayala Jr. Stephen Frank Beresten Jemue Arredondo Bivens Joseph Edward Butler Cathy Camera Maria Luisa Chavez Denise Marie Goyins Josie Huerta Suzanne Marie Mitchell Frances Gradillas Murillo Leslie Ann Newhall Paul Arnold Rivera Man Lisa Schmidt Nancy Louise Sherman WOMEN ' S STUDIES Ria Herrnann BACHELOR OF SCIENCE BIOLOGY Mark Amon Burian David Manic Carnet; Mark Paul Carpenter David Ray DeGroote Peggy A. Dole Julia Marie Ewy Paul Edward Gawelko Karen Lise Hagerty Charles Kevin Imes Alan DavidLangerak Catherine-Joy Concepcion Nicholas Randall Niven M. Lynn Sokol Suzanne E. Teed Tautu Reyes Ramirez Topete Lowell Ross Tyler Laurie Jean Zinn BOTANY Howard John Reiland HUMANITIES Dawn Leslie Massey MATHEMATICS Darryl Willimi Orletsky PHILOSOPHY Scott Frederick Andersen Frederick Thomas Bartlett Eric Thomas Felten Honors Thens: MacIntyr, Aristotle: The Interpretation of Teleological Eihics in After View Isabel Ana Fierros James Joseph Ustasiewski POLITICAL SCIENCE Brenda Kay Anderson Ruben Brown Michael Llewellyn Burke Vincent Thomas Dolan Andreas B. Dyer Randi Matt Germaine Pedro S. Gonzalez Lorraine Marguerite Harkenrider John A. Janson Carol Jean Lucke Regina Marie Marette Robert Dale Moore Raymond D. Mortensen CHEMISTRY Abdulkareem A. Mohsin Alhomoud John lay Dubesky Danny Brice Gross Michael Timothy Hanley Brian Clark Johnson Charles K. Morrow Rosin Moser Michael Lee Shannon Sterling F. Tuft Mary Sheiu Wong COMPUTER SCIENCE Regina Lee Betts James Dean Brandenburg Brian A. Carroll Scott Salter Cl ancy William Griffith Davies Robert Hunter Davis Ellen Judith Feldman Mark J. Fischer Gregory Matthew Hardyman Douglas R. Jerome Susan Lee • Rick Lefort Marilyn Lee Lowe John David Lujan John Martell° Michael Anthony Scannel Kendall Paul Schmidt William Ernest Tackett Mark I. Vanden Boom Michael Jay VvInestock Philip Mitchell Withington ECONOMICS Darn n Lee Atkins Mark D. Benson Vincent M. Cook Live Ann Fogelsanger John Anthony Hearn Karen Sue Hermerath Paul R. Hicha Douglas John Hoffmann Nome A. Laguna Kevin Micnael Loftis Robert Andrew Rojas James Michael Schmit Eric Thomas Schwarz Lucia Signore Tim Tarkett Mark William Vandeventer James Richard Weiss Jane Marie Williams - Brian Anthony Wolski William Joseph Zongker Sr. GEOGRAPHY Stephonie Ann Balzarini Douglas Brian Burch Ray Allan Fisher William Sanford Gadd Andrew Marshall Gray Kathleen Anne Krumal Garey Edward Moore David Scott Thompson GEOLOGY Leslie E. Doehling Salini Mangoli John Charles Myal Mark L. Schumacher Daryl Lee Shoemake J. Peter Williams Margaret Ruth Youngman Susan Zuccala HEALTH SCIENCES Barbara Anne Bailey Jon E. Black Cathy Lynn Campbell Kathryn M. Ekdahl Michelle Loy Elliott Frances M. Franco Gail A. Gamensfelder Jean Orr Helmstetter Michael Jon Johnson Leslie Ann Keller Gregory Joseph Loamy Timothy Andrew Merola Naomi E. Neswood Diane Lynn Onstine Tricia Lynne Roush Elaine Meth Schander Jeni Beth Shoptaugh Cathy R. Smith Carl Von Wileken HISTORY Kim Boardman David Michael Charnock William Stuart Collins James Franklin Vail James K. Wolfe HOME ECONOMICS Pamela Ann Barrett Nancy Louise Blair Shannon Michelle Bradley Gail Susan Corey Patncia Susan Coulter Mary Catherine Daly Cynthia Jean Danis Jacqueline De Groot Lisa Ann DeMane Mark Bradley Diamond Teresa Kay Ellis Lois Monica Findler Theresa I. Fox Kathleen Claire Gormley Alyssa Sue Haspel Theresa Anne Hendrickson nano Rene Henry Diana Lynn Host Tanya Juanita Jackson Kathleen Ann Jimenez Jennifer Catherine Johnson Pauline Mane Klink Candace Cay Lanquist Nancy Elizabeth La Vigne Lisa Michelle Lawrence Kathryn Lucille Lawton Justine L. Lippert Jo McAllister Susan Kay McLendon Stacy Lynne New Colleen Marie O ' Shaughnessy Gharnar Parvanehgohar Ellen Lorraine Perales Jill Elizabeth Poth Melinda Reid Becky Lynn Rudd-Shupe Amy Beth Saperstein Toni Mari Sexton Bonnie Kay Shipitalo Kathleen Spmgenberg Deidre Suzanne Stephenson Debra M. Steward Sara Michelle Tatum Cynthia J. Gilpin Tolo Margaret Standage Tosi Irma Francisca Aletta Viger Denise Jane)) Ward Kern Jean Warner Kathleen Woolf TrzeT DITI! Young MATHEMATICS Michael Alan Btilleslyper James Donald Brinegar Marcel Allen Gesell Keith Martin Gregg Marcia Anne Hoff Susanna Connie Larson Jeri L. Monk John Conrad Merkel Shannon Lee Pratt Amy Elizabeth Riordan John Scott Sutorka Stephen Hilary Watson • MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Michael Anthony Susan Elizabeth Brenner Linda D. Delich lames William Fisher Donald William Goodman Janet R. James Leslie Marcia Joslyn Mary Elesa Miner • Debbie Ng Mark William Pershbacher Janet Lynne Suelflow Brenda K. Sutherland Joyce Renee Trompeter MICROBIOLOGY Tam Beth Andersen Joseph Paul Botta Daniel Crough Scott Arnell Edgar Jeffrey-Ross Griswold Kent Marchant Hatfield Mane Lynette Hernandez Wendy Kalish Sun Hwa Kang lobe Gerard Kohn Lee Scott Kost Jeffrey Olaf Langland Chad Curtis Lunt Julie Anna McEarchern Douglas Wood McSpadden Deanna Lea Owen Timothy Patrick Scanlon Mary Kathryn Taylor Diana Marie Wahl Shields-Collins Bray Michael John Colburn Caroline Kay Colley Brett Alan Haan Warren L. Jones III Christopher Lockhart Katarina Lorant Elizabeth Ann Miller Rudolf° Murillo John Mark Nierniann Beth Anne Purdy Donald Britton Rev Sheila Anne Rogers Harry Herbert Schlager Jr. Jane Elizabeth Schwartz Daniel Harold Vv ' agner THEORY AND COMPOSITION James Michael DeFazio Randy Luckey William Brandon Colqunoun James Erik Fisher Robert Stuart Glock Patrick J. Grimes Randall Hanson Gummere John Patrick Hickey William Basilios Jackson William John Kelly Linda Kathryn McEndree Diane Joy McKenna Larry F. Nahlee Valri Jeanne Nesbit Gail Marie Paredes Judith Gail Patrick Gloria Remijio Joel Burke Ricciardi Jose Eduardo Rivera Jill Schencker Cary Matthew Sherman David Earl Smith Cole Dean Sorenson Mark Gregory Stephens Charles Thomas Stone Sherry J. Tierney Sara J. Vance Pamela Stowe Wight Kim Lerae Wilson PSYCHOLOGY - Ellen Abraham Amy Susan Abroms John Keene Ashby Susan Kay Ast Michael Edward Bays Karen Louise Beamow Scott Joseph Berghoff Elizabeth Anne Blair Michelle Marie Brown Robert Scott Brown David Michael Cantor Cindy A. Caprio Jennifer A. Carlin loAnn Kris Charochak Richard Arthur Dunleavy Earl Edwards Cynthia Diane Emmons Dawn Marie Eskew Eric Troy Freitag Erika Natalie Gardiner Wendy B. Gesund Debra Cheryl Goldfine Michael D. Hanson Emily Monica Hart Susan Rose Heine Tracy Ann Henry Ria Herrnann Mary Rebecca Holden Ellen Sue Karp Larry Walter Koch Donna Marie Kulongowski Honors Thesis: Kugelburg-Welander Disease Juvenile Sptnal Muscular Stratems Savant Mane Ketz Maureen Ann Lacy Robert Lyman Lang Jr. Susanna Connie Larson Term Ralph Maurel Scot William McNary John Philip Mogk Sheila Mane Mulligan Jennifer Jo Myers Shirley Bacon Philp Kimberly Jean Plantikow Duncan Cory Polak David Forrest Richards Susan Lynn Saporito Elisa Mae Schaeffer Martin Bruce Schorsch Nanette Marie Schrader Dawn Marie Seratin Kenneth Bates Sewell Ann Spini Carol Elaine Strauss ' Stacey Lynn Taft Paula M. Trubisky Lauri Ellen Walker Susan Marie Weast Susan Ann Wirth Jeanne Annette Yanez BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING Pearl Emma Alexander Bret Anthony Andra Mary Kathryn Balzic Anthony Cathenne Sue Begin Holly Ann Biega Robert Allan Bisig Priscilla Eileen Buick Heather Ellen Blixt Bonna B. Borden Debra Elaine Boulet Diane Prestano Bramanti Judy Loraine May Burke Suzann i3ursey Kimberly D. Veitch Caldwell Gayle Ann Campbell George Anna Carleno Sarah Katherine Collins Tricia Ann Colpitts Biscoe Conklin Diane Lee DeVoll Rhonda Jean Dixon JoDee Elphinstone Janet Ellen Farr Kathleen Dale Fergusson Esther Pace Fields Maureen Sharon Frank Marian Naomi Glendenning Debra June Gonzales Linda V. Gower Karen Anne Gragg Karen S. Grayberg Barbara J. Green Lu pe Dianne Grijalva Pamela J. Guzzetta Polly D. Harper Catherine Lee Hiatt Colleen Famed Holman Holly Renee Jackson Debra Sue John Eileen Allison Johnson Barbara Marie Kushner Lois Leiko Kawabata William I. Klein Janet Ann Kloberdanz Gail Koelker Veena Lelapinyokul Sharon Elisabeth Levine Beth Bennett Lopez Janis E. Lorenz Estrella dela Cruz Mangahas Trina Mane Mathews Beverly Jean McCoy Marie Lemreux McCihan Margaret C. McKeever Arnmda Lynn McNulty Barbara Ann McWilliams daeolyn Alicia Meyer BROADCASTING Gene Brobalrken Susan Renee Brown John Neil Cairncy Bob R. Childers Jay Michael Crandall Karen Lynn Healey Hatsune Kikuta Elfriede Maria Kraft Lisa Marie Macek Christopher Justin Marino Molly Middleton Meyer Molly Erin Myall Pamela Ann Pechstein Heidi Ann Priebe Richard Michael Rogers Jr. Cindy Beth Steinberg Elizabeth Madden Tucker COMMUNICATION Karen C. Ardan Bobbi Ann Aughtry Gigi Alexandra Beckett Robin Lynn Bernstein Teressa Michaelene Brook Diana S. Chitow Lori Lea Cofiino Ann Marie Coleman George William Cuprak Loose Lynn Curry Kristine Marie Davis Lori L. Davis Christine Lynn Dimmig Lisa Ann Fancher Julie Ann Frisoni Ann Sharon Garbell Linda Debra Haspcl Donna Lisle Hayes Beverly W. Helzner David Michael Hester Corinne A. Heywood Kecia Elizabeth Hoverson Robert E. Kelton Jr. Jennifer D. Kievan Laura Leah Kofman Diann Suzan Kovacevic Elaine Constance Lee Bruce Nathaniel Leet Robert Bruce MacFarlane Daniel C. MacKimm David G. MacKimm Frank Gerald Mandala Jr. Steven Price McCarley April Dawn Moore Timothy Patrick Morton Mark Vincent Naylor Celeste Novak-Fenger Marleen Deanne Ong Cabo Palmer Deborah Lynn Parks Deborah Janet Peacock Julie Elizabeth Raskin Lisa Mane Renaud James Charles Rippon Miles Roosevelt Barbara Lynn Rubin Shelley Lee Schaubcrger Melanie Jo Schupbach Craig Edward Simmons Kern Rae Simons Carrie Ellen Smith Janice Martha Smyser Bradley Michael Soos Honors Thefts A Case Study in Demagoguery: A Cnucal Analysiv o the Rhetoncal Techniques of Inn ones Timothy Lee Stanley Dawn Michelle Steinbach Gail A. Stevens Melissa Lynn Stovall Angel Anthony Torres William Addison lidall Julie Mane Walsh Deborah Anne Walters Laura Kendall Wegner Lisa Mane West Nancy Westanmo Carol Jeanne Wiedenmann Jill Christine Williams Joann A. Zannoni JOURNALISM Cathalena E. Burch Timothy Allen Castillo Jacqueline Mane Cirou Colleen J. Cooke Linda Kathryn Coulson Patricia Ann Dimas Olivia T. Doherty Myrna T. Gibson Mary Elizabeth Gipe Cathy Lee Gorslin Kara Leigh Helfrich Deanna J. King Laura Ann Lampe Tracey Kay Lewis Brian Russell Lindquist Lionel Joseph Manoccia III Margaret Elizabeth McGrath • Mary Anne Perez Andrew Franklin Pleasant Andrew Kent Reese Maura Espinoza Saavedra Theresa Ann Stricgler Ornthia Lynne Westhafer BACHELOR OF SCIENCE BROADCASTING Lauren Sue Abel Kenneth Rex Anderson Brian Emanuel Berish Beth Ann Brand Patti Jan Chelsea Busch Lauren Elizabeth Conwell Barbara Elyce Cox SCHII Norman Cruse Raymond Joseph Michael Delmotte Crosby Power Engel Jr. Barbara Ellen Ferguson Wallis Joy Gildcrdale Jon Craig Goldfarb Theodore Dave Griego Susan M. Hampson Rebecca Linn Henry Dennis Craig Hensley John D. Hirsh James Karl Hoffman Richard D. Kennedy III William Joseph Kennedy Jr. Amy Sue Klinger Kevin Richard Knittel Tracy Renee Kogut David Michael Krist Jason Morrison Laird Cyd Cherie Manning Terence Russell McDonnell Stephen Richard Michael David Mod Mittelman Kelly Ai leen Moore David James Riffle Anthony Joseph Russo Dianne Marie Scheidt Susan Lynn Shevell Tracy Bea Smith Valerie Lynn Smith Eric Wayne Stageberg Jean M. Siretz Julie Ann Terracciano David Alan Thompson Kent A. Voss Andrew Charles Williams Van Kim Wong COMMUNICATION Gregory A. Adams Vera Andrews Kimberly Ann Cowdery Martha Mary Cowlin Theodore Jerome Devlin Debra J. Reminger-Alles Timothy H. Gates Michael James Han Jr. Keith Julian Heun Ronald Max Johnson Ellen Katherine Jones Jennifer Lynn Jorde Fred A. Kasunick Daniel Kramer Jill Ann Krigsten John Christopher Mankat Quinton Joseph-Augustine Miranda Cheryl Ann Neuman Mary Demse Phillips Roy D. Porter Thomas Clyde Riley Michael Scott Shapiro Lisa Ann Sluyk Linda Mary St. Angelo Brian Stegall Karen Jeamuce Thurman Kathleen Jane Trusty Alex Anthony Vidal James Steven Warner Robert Alan Zimmerman JOURNALISM Vincent James Amnia John Joseph Conway Kevin Barry Dennehy Lisa K. Fairchild Cathy R. Gedvilas Karen Renee Goodall Sherman David Lethow Jackie Kathleen Miller Anne Mania Mrozinski Thomas Patrick O ' Shea Carolyn Pendergast David Maxwell Petkiewicz Kim Janice Sertich Jay M. Taylor Steven Mark Waterstrat Donna D. Wood JUSTICE STUDIES Frances Agnello Pamela Elaine Andrews Margaret Rose Barnes Philip James Besse PHYSICAL EDUCATION Elizabeth Anne Blair Elisa Lei Busby Maria Retire Gagne Robin Craig Landau Sheri Ellen Loiter Jerry Lee Lloyd Jr. Barry H. Lough Lamont Rize McGill James William McKinley Linda Jane Montrone Craig M. Ormsby Ronald David Perry Gregg Wesley Potter Christene Ann Taylor Lisa Marie Thomas Gregg Jon Vend Richard John Wenner PHYSICS Katherine Mary Dugan Mike Wayne McEwin Michele Pieropan Shintaro Tateyama POLITICAL SCIENCE Blake Severin Anderson Susan Elizabeth Badia Jane K. Bartram David Potts Berry Adora Griffin Beverly Vincent Frank Bevilacqua John Christopher Byrd PERFORMANCE David Myron Allen Lisa L. Berns Robert Leo Best Jr. RADIOLOGY Bruce Llewellyn Hedgemth Kevin William Walsh SOCIOLOGY Carrie Freyling Baker William Glenn Bergner Debra Ann Burroughs David Michael Cantor Diane Lee DeVoll Rory Dalin SPEECH AND HEARING SCIENCE Laurie R. Abdo Mary S. Brown Linda Louise Carioca Lydia Alvina Chaves Deborah Adams Cox Lisa Ann Franklin Christine Inger Jeschke Janet Denise McHenry Carol Richards Ilene S. Rubin WILDLIFE BIOLOGY Thomas Joseph Bagley Melodic Ann Carr Carol T. Godwin Timothy James Hughes Carl Ernest Latch Thomas Robert McMahon WOMEN ' S STUDIES Marnann Gofonia Janet L. Raiford ZOOLOGY Raj Kumar Barisal Honors Thesis: The Atomism of Nyaya-Vaisesika and °megrims Howard Joseph Bema Pamela Jean Dragos David Bryan Earle Holly Hayes Edwards J. Mark Ogden Robert Arthur Parsons John Michael Quist Robert Edward Rupp Melissa Sue Toland John Thomas Weser Jeannie Yinchieh Han Gale Edwin Hanson Ricklan Bruce Hillis Timothy Joseph Keller Kathy Jean Konija Bruce Alan Kopp Michael Marquez Janis Marie Mathis Frances Monteilh Kok Wai Mui Jeffrey I. Mullin Carl Lee Payton Robert Bruce Polk Safoin Assaf Raad Edward James Sabatka George Adballah Sarrouh Steven D. Soper Ruth Lee Steinmann Anh Tran Keith S. Van Duvne ENGINEERING SPECIAL PROGRAMS MUSIC Marcia RCastro Deborah Katherine Reinebach Kevin John Stenee Beth Eileen Wilde Karen Jean Zimmerman THEATRE Greg Alan Field FINE ARTS ART Diana Made Elack Allison Eva Bott Sally Ann Clark Sara Jane Driscoll Susanne Christine Friedrich Barry Scott Harrison Ten L. Howe Joseph Jankovsky Ronald J. Kent Jr. Sandra R. Levi Aiphonse Michaii Ambrosia Michael Madzo Kenneth Caldwell Grier Diane Frances Ratermann Marianne Elizabeth Mermis Eddie M. Tankersley Tyrone James Nocera Phyllis Ann Wilbur Tipton Farshad Shirazi DANCE INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Jeanne Ann Sewell Kathryn Dawn White Paula Joann Alberty Alfred Louis Alvares Marc Andrew Boris Robert Cwiekowski Nils Olav Holtestaul Debra Lynn Mathis Wade Edward Molnau Herawan Setiadi INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC Sharon Kay Schmelzer Joel E. Sellers PERFORMANCE Winfred Coleman Rachel Ann Harris Bradley J. Payne BACHELOR OF ARTS ANTHROPOLOGY Victoria Jane Harris Maria Monica Klien Santanez ECONOMICS John Arnold Charles David Peter Peloso Amy Ann Young ENGLISH Juanita Caryette Adcock Julia Fay Baker Thomas D. Bauer Vicki Ann Bourne Mary Ellen Cabanski Paula Marcy Elins Gail Anita Felton Theresa Lin Flush Marion J. Forino Carol Ann Gorman Raena Honan Gloria Jean Kannberg David Michael MacFarlane Christopher Zachanah Prentic Tracy Deanne Taylor Barbara Sue Vincent Rance Richard Widnes Steven Arthur Winter Diane Meyer Worrnser FRENCH Teresa A. Klotz Andre Vicens GERMAN Lois Ann McGill David Grant Peters bummer BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN DESIGN ARCHITECTURAL STUDIES Alan W. Lambert Mark James Poppe Kirby Thomas Spitler INTERIOR ARCHITECTURE Crawford Flaherty II URBAN PLANNING Steven E. Vollmer a DESIGN SCIENCE Alma Rosa Barrandey Carol Mary Chase Laurie Ann Smith Carol Ann Stock BACHELOR OF SCIENCE ACCOUNTING Pamela Ann Norton Allston Robert Gregory Apathy Michael Steven Attias Eric Chester Awerkamp Jody Alexandra Behrens Robert Dean Bendall Michael Joseph Black Trudy M. Boas Don W. Bush William Randal Carmichael Maria Victoria Chavarriaga Jennifer Elaine Cole Andrew B. Condo Cindy Lynn De Jong Bradley Alan Denton Nancy B. Demg Michele Marie Dooley James Colbert Fish Jr. Virginia Lee Gifford Thomas Rust Goddard Scott Barry Greenberg Vallorie Jean Gribschaw Steven Christopher Hedden Trisha Renee Hernandez Nina Alice Hoyt Robert Steven Johnson Kendrick Carter Jones Claudio Eduardo lannitelli Linda Ann Kolich Michael Anthony Kotek Lan B. La Lucia Lunt Jeanne Marie Mann Victor Manuel M artinez Michelle Monique Means Lance Mecham Mark Joseph Mucha Byron James Neidermayer Patrick J. O ' Connell Sandra Kay Parker James Warren Perry Patricia Louise Quint Mary Patricia Ratermann Janice Lynn Reesing Blanca Luz Ruiz Michael Wayne Seller Cheryl Ann Simpson Karen Vera Smith , James A. Splett Mery Jane Thomasson Wallace Timothy Troutman Matthew P. von Gnechten Jeff E. Walker Julie Diane Wiggins Patricia Jolene Zimmerman ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES Doreen Kelly Becker BrilMart Bethel-Kaye Norris Sandra Jane Ochoa ADVERTISING Nellie Inez Bartusch Camilla Helen Carl son Dean Della Ventura Jeffrey Jenkinson Dougherty Allen Lee Hannawell Kevin Charles Neal Karen Louise Peterson Deborah Pierzchala David Francis Razo William George Reid Barry Dean Saunders Frederick James Sythant COMPUTER INFORMATION SYSTEMS Timothy Ted Antoniou Amanda Jane Best Daniel James Biaggi Frank X. Dietrick Robert Elwood Earl Bradley Steven Frazee Richard Martin Golden Michael Allan Keithley Pamela Ann Larsen Andrew J. Lukes Richard Terrence Lynch Jeffery Ross Mason Peter Christopher Morrow Dawn Michelle Nuckels Paula Mane Palosika Kathleen Marie Rhoads Alvaro Joseph Robles Eric J. Rumptz Michelle Gene Schoonmaker Wendy Cecile Brooks Stangle James M. Sugnie Susan Annette Vaughn Rebecca Lynn Waite Valerie K. 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Nitzche Paul Matthew Ortman William Ross Pettit John Christopher Prather Beth Ramsbacher Steven K. Rapuano John Michael Resler Bret Wescott Rowe L. Sager Patricia Salcido Bryan Jerrold Sheets Hans Jorgen Slang Gregory John Trankle Vera Umansky Larry Dean Vandervoort James Charles Venable David Michael Villemez Greg Robert Walker Harriet Wigod Sheryl Chnstine Yancer. GENERAL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION- - Shari Ruby Abramowitz William E. Aiken Jr. Lisa Jane Allen Louise Virginia Andrew Chris J. Angle Daniel Jason Beckert Tom C. Bishop Jeff Bernard Black Kimberly Garber Burleson Johnny Noe Camou Adam Evan Cohen James S. Dabisch Thi, nas George Daley David A. Dixon Donald F. Fournier Jr. Michael Wayne Franey Janet Lynn Vise Grothaus Gregory Paul Johnson David Scott Jones Christopher Harry Kacandes Jerrold David Korn Jeanine Grant Lawler Deborah Lee Lazarus Gayle Andrea Leiner Bradley F. Marquardt Shelly Mane Martin Catherine Ann Mugno Paul M. 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Fullum Rosalia Garcia Rose Marie Guzman Tina Marie Hardenhrook Frankie Lee firrtnon Renee Lynn Harvey Karen Lynn Heikens Ann Melaine Hoffman Kelly Kathleen Kimerer Mary Amt Christiansen Lane Danette Faye Larson Marcia Jeanne Makings Diana Helen McGoldrick Jo Ann Spadafore Myers Diane Lynn Rappazzo Suzanne Joy Richardson Mary Lynn Savage George Franklin Self Amy Nelle Spangler Cynthia Lea Trout Rebekah J. Webb Stacey Lyn Webb Robin Mary White SECONDARY EDUCATION Arlyn John Atadero Susan Mane Contreras Todd Ken Decker Gregory Allan Gerken Julie Trinese Herd Jennifer M. Knudson Deborah Williams Lawler Lucia Lunt Timothy Dennis Maher Rosanne S. Noble Morton Ramauld Ortega Dana D. Roosevelt Deborah Lynn Spaulding Rodney W. Stephens Thomas Scott Vining Douglas M. Westbrook Dylan Maria Weston Sheryl Denise Young SELECTED STUDIES IN EDUCATION Karen Ruth Reeder SPECIAL EDUCATION Sharon Teresa Dillon Michael Fletcher Deborah Leigh Hughes Aileen Claire Lammers Jeffrey Michael Richards Christine Braffet. Rubio Robert Sol Saksenhaus ithonen Mienaei Short School of Engineering BACHELOR OF SCIENCE James Wyatt Doane BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ENGINEERING AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Richard Ayala Gregory Arthur May Brian Dean Takesuye CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Robert Jude Kindell Mark John Stuebe CIVIL ENGINEERING John Christopher Cooper Benjamin Sidney Ferguson Roman Yniguez lauregui Khalid Rafiq Qu tub ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Awadh Salim Al-Qahtani Raymond Ambrosio Jr. Craig Alan Bianchini Edward Manuel Castro Cass Earl Cunningham Elaine Marie Daniels Dennis L. Delaney Fall Robert John De Luca Rachel Mane Fitzgerald MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Michelle Rene Allen. Darrell Andre Clark Paul Edward Johnson Robert Charles Jones Alex Jaroslaw Lipowicz Abed-el-Nasser S. 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Westervelt Brian Anthony Wolski GEOGRAPHY Lucinda Brice Chavez e Sheila Lorraine EerNisse Steven Paul Ginsberg William Harrison Kachel Lisa Ann Ligon Laurence William Gerald McSheffrey Robert Michael Van Portfleet Edward Joseph Zuk Barbara Ann Payne Kimberely Roche Kathleen McClain Searle Hower There:11x Effect of Computer Menu Organtaanon on Human Performance Kimberly Smith Alma A. Walling RUSSIAN Dennis Keith Adam Birgit A. Keppe Andrew John Porter David Warren Stensiand HISTORY Terri Lee Henderson Margaret Mary Johnsen Sandra Lee Johnson Melanie Kay Kaseroff Kelly Lynn Lankford Peggy Ann Lawrenz James William Olney Thomas P. Rathford Timothy J. Ryan Philip Henry Sarnecki Patricia Lee Southerland HOME ECONOMICS Heather Lynn Valentine MATHEMATICS Patricia Ramirez Brinton Avertll Smith POLITICAL SCIENCE Annette Barbezat Dunia Figiel Amy Lynn Gershowitz Brenda Nicole Grim- Michael Jerome Heaton Matthew John Lynch James Michael Meyer Honors Theta: W. the Cnstero Rebellion a Wu? 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Whiting Laura Louise Willcoxson Jill Anne Staley Lisa Caryn Wagreich BACHELOR OF SCIENCE BROADCASTING Lon Rene Anderson Julie Diane Davis Jane Elizabeth Ferraro Debra LaDawn Hawkins James Karl Hoffman Kevin Richard Knittel K. Scott Moore Anthony Joseph Russo Thomas R. Surrock Sabrina K. Switzer David Alan Thompson Van Kim Wong COMMUNICATION Diana Claire Allen Kimberly Marie Anderson Margo Jan Freeberg Lori Lee Garnertsfelder Paul F. McCarthy Jonathan Way Sands Maria Jean Wilcox JOURNALISM Cathy R. Gedvilas Jo Marie Henry David Maxwell Petkiewicz Helen Veronica Wall Steven Mark Waterstrat JUSTICE STUDIES Denise Anne Brady Sylvia Rosetta Brown Mama Kathleen Campion Darin Duane Chokey Chauncey Antonio Crenshaw Sandra Lynn Sullivan Flatten Kevin Francis Graven Christopher John Hill Paul Luther Johnson John B. Kelley Michael Robert Kusenberger David Grant Peters Michael Edward Poth Ricardo A. 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King Waldie Anita Jane Wells Lonna Langston Whalen Audrey Marie Zaragoza Donna Marie Zillich SECONDARY EDUCATION George Forrest Barnes III Lynne Margaret Bauista Wendy Suzanne Caldwell Isabel Mendez Conchos Cynthia Helen Culver Dorothy Lillian Dahl Leslie Susan Davis Avajon Fraizer De George Greg Allen Denney Maria Elena Dominguez Kara Lynn Fankhauser Lawrence Allen Frank " Dawn Renee Gilbertson Todd John Goertzen ' Anna Marie Hancock • Susan Caml Haws Karen Force Hixon Tammy Ann Holgate Jennifer S. Johnson Julie Anne Johnson Mark Allan Kulik Lucia Lu Cluff Lunt Grace Martinez Heidi Rae Mattson Patricia Ann McGinn Susan Leavitt Miller Matthew Mixer Joyce I. Monroe Thomas Lee Mullins Zachary John Munoz Kristine Michaelis Nettlow Teresita Perez Roberts Rueben Ernest Sandoval Willard Murray Sinnett Susan Ilene Speirs Eric Stevens Strain Nina Annette Urquhart Helga Rose Van Den Beldt Dawn Merritt Van Deusen Jill Elizabeth Vetter SELEL JED STUDIES IN EDUCATION David Nene G. Amaya Marilyn Maliga Cesario G. Saucedo SPECIAL EDUCATION Lynne Ann Armstrong Christopher W. Borsellino Shenlynn K. Burr Sandra E. Ernst Ramona Jean Parer SPEECH AND HEARING SCIENCE .Annette Besse Diane Rita Content WILDLIFE BIOLOGY Susan Lynn Goshen WOMEN ' S STUDIES Janet L. Raiford ZOOLOGY Andrew P. Bumette Susan Radford Anne Frances Mackey Miles Roosevelt Melissa Jeanne Sargent Karen Rose Scannell Nancy Ann Simonis Helen Rose Tassoni ;minder Lynn White Dianne Ruth Wray JOURNALISM Cindy L. Pearlman Julie Ann Peters RADIOLOGY Eric Jon Redenius Roxanne Francis Hubcnak Lucy Donna Russo Karen Lee Thompson Scott Francis Tillman SOCIOLOGY Curbs Michael Truman Lode Mane Balestrero RECREATION Wendy Ruth Barnes Catherine Loretta Colbert Lea Elizabeth Anthony Suzanne Marie Bartoo Mary Ellen Frey David Alan Beach Mindy B. 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Cole-Abowitt James Charles Contreras Michael Thomas Conway MARKETING Michele Renee Alexander Kelli Dawn Anderson Laurie Anderson Lisa Beth Andler Tricia Lynn Andrade Tracy Lynn Anthony Patrick Dennis Barrett Jacqueline Black Joseph Charles Borsodi MANAGEMENT ECONOMICS Karl-Erik Elias Yuko Katsumura Todd Cory Olson ENGLISH Catherine Ann Boyd Jeanice Seitz Conner Lynn Marie DeMuth Paula Marcy Elins Mary Elizabeth Geli Theresa Mane Gleason Tod William Griswold Gingette Robi Hall Saida Ismail Hamad Sara Rafford Hayden Mark Joseph Helms Elizabeth Heath Jones John M. Lamberto Rive E. Litz Nancy Howell Loose Susan Elizabeth Mendoza Christy A. Miller Kathleen Rose Miller Barbara B. Parsons Frederick Jordan Reiman Gini Elizabeth Sater Jennifer Lynn Saunders Whitney Elizabeth Scott Maria Lisa Skinner Richard Ray Snyder Jr. Yuko Tomeoka Linda Elaine van der Wal . Honors Thesis.. Chaucer ' s The Knight ' s Tole Revisited In Wordsworth ' s The White Doe o Rylvone. Julia Devoney Weaver S. R. Wilczewski-Giessler FRENCH Ameena Monique Azzouni Tammy Lyn Brunner Robert Gregory Coker Sandra Leigh McDaniel Diana Desiree Napier Milford N. Wentworth HOME ECONOMICS Ada W. Au Beth Banbury Nancy Louise Blair Robin Minta Bowers Donna Cherelle Brown Ann Katherine Brueckrnan Marie L. Mathews Cole Cindy Lou Cote " Theresa Irene Fox Julie Ann Green April Haefner Lisa M. Hanneman. Robin Gail Harness Debra S. Harrington Julie Amine Heess Jane Heywosz Louise Lonetta King Mary Regina Lyons Milca Melano Mardou G. Miller Lynne Annette Nelick Laura Lynn Nellemann Marie S. Paris Leslie Ann Reid Karen Lynn Retheford Linda Marie Baker Sewell Suzanne Shaw Stefanie Marie Spinuzza Carolyn Louise Sprague Theresa Eileen Stroble Sam Lynn Vaughn Sharon Ann Ware MATHEMATICS Stella Irene Balestrini Honors Thesis, Topin m Waveform Analysis Ricardo Cortez Tim Irene Good Kerry P. Kersting Alfredo L. Lopez Debra Ann Radway Homes Thesis: A Study of Student Interest in Entarpreneurship as a Career Robert William Riland, MICROBIOLOGY Margaret Ann Brady Jeanine Marilaine Covey Daniel Crough Karen Lee Denzler Trudy Lea House Robin Beth Karel Julie Anne Eller Schake Susan Morrow Sutter Dana Marie Vader GERMAN Ralf Urbach HISTORY Gordon Samuel Bader Robyn Ann Condie Christopher Lowell Eller Patricia Ann Farrar Angelina Finnerty Timothy Alan Fisher Kerry Damon Hamm Benjamin Curtis Ledin Karen Michelle Lind Karen L. Mansur Mariette Hansen Newhagen David L. Owens John Terrence Poulson Thomas M. Robeson Sharron Ann Mirando-Rouse Patrick Michael Sfreddo Melanie I. Sturgeon. Warren John Tenney Vincent Charles Vedelago Candi L. Zion Homer Thesis.- A History ot the Great Falls Chamber of Commeme - 1884-1984 HOME ECONOMICS Lisa Frances Burba HUMANITIES Cynthia Porter MATHEMATICS Gilbert Joseph Hinz Gordon E. 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Richmond Timothy George Riley SOCIOLOGY Bryn Ellen Hamilton Martha Jean Huschke Bemadette Lopez Susan Beth Polan Thomas Joseph Profico Keith Bryan Shcolnik Honors Them: A Study of Homosexual Mormons SPANISH Rosa Maria Cays Katnna Concholar Rebecca Yirah Estrada Susan Michelle Garrett Lille E. Gttmez Josie C. Huerta Maria Elizabeth liron Joseph J. Marquez Mario Luis Peschiera Laura I. Ruiz-Scott WOMEN ' S STUDIES Melissa Anne Fitch CHEMISTRY Thomas David Alexander Mark Edwin Baker Thomas John DiDomizio Eric Warren Lumley Kim Renee McAfee Melvin Charles Underwood COMPUTER SCIENCE Dwight Jeffery Bengtson Paul Robert Coles Kathryn Marie Dankwort BACHELOR OF SCIENCE BIOLOGY Susan Elizabeth Casad David Bruce Cluff Catherine-Joy Concepcion Nicholas Mona LaRee Phillips Laura B. Ritter Raymond Lord l Roberts Sharon Helen Schoonover Maureen P. Shea David Alan Spresser Russell Dean Taylor Joseph Michael Vendino BOTANY Daniel Gorden Fillipi Michelle Jean Lendriet Lisa Kim Nakamura COMPUTER SCIENCE Julie Marie Allen Tarek Karnali Barakat Kristy L. Burbey Zachary Chew Cheah Jefferson George Anthony G. Graf Michael E. Heffron Robert Michael Kerwin Nancy Kinney Thai Quoc Le Charles Leo Mitchell Dzung Manh Pham Gerald Edward Rightnour II Clark Clifford Rines Janice C. Roedel Karen M. Rouse John R. Rudow Charles R. Schmidt Jr. Maria Lynn Schultz Felice Qunfang Yang Mary Ann Fasoulis Francine Lynne Fox Denise Lynn Friedman Dale Anne GarribreII Teri L. Keating Suzanne Libonati Donna Marie Loughney Kathleen Christine Meeder Debora Jean Paulsen Laura Ann Elizabeth Rahilly Michele Roxanne Sarich Bethany Lynn Semke Diane Jane Steele Mitzi J. Wisely Debra Lou Zarecor Mary Ann Zilli ENGINEERING INTERDISCIPLINARY PROGRAMS Thomas Edward McNamara David James Power BACHELOR OF IN ENGINEERING AEROSPACE ENGINEERING Kurt David Allingham Harry H. 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Ratcliffe III Jerry Lynn Ray Dana M. Rigg David Allan Sawyer Amljot Seem Joseph J. Silaei Barbara Jane Weiser • INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERIN Al Alvares James Harvey Campbell Henry Joe Cano Margaret Elaine Cromley Joseph Patrick Donahue Andrew Lee Feller Gustavo Fernandez Guerra Scott Gordon Hall Kirk Daniel Knock Suryati Tharruin Marc Pierre Ulbrich Kevin Kenneth Teueau John Quinton Todd Hung Thum Tran Barton Roy Tuttle Behead Vahedi Adam J. Vainauskas Matthew Louis Valbusa William Lawrence Waszak Randal S. Watkins James Douglas Wermes Craig Gilmour Wright Richard Arthur Zavala Shahriyar Zomorrodi - BACHELOR OF FINE ARTS MUSIC Marcia R. Castro Cynthia L. Garst Allyson Marie Kaczmarek Masako Yamaura Tiffany THEATRE Amanda A. lobe Heather Lee MacDonald Clawson Mary Martha Marsh Sally Ann Marie O ' Connor Beverly Ann Oglesby . " -ennifer Lynn Otness Ileanna B. Songco Paul Stanley Wilson Laurie Susan Wright DANCE Rhonda Gay Hunt Roxanne Williams ART Ann Marie Anderson Gregory Peter Beattie Jeffrey Scott Cole ' Carol E. Grubbs • Erin Kathleen Hurley ' Kenneth Layne Kadisak Kathleen Abigail Lake Scott Stewart Mc Kay Cheryal Baranowski Nimsky Dennis Michael Becker Tamara Sue Bottcher Charlotte Jean Cavanaugh Jill Elizabeth Chase Hugh Bennett Cole Martha Nell Dove Johanna Diane Gherrnan Randolph Hess Debra Joann Holt Maureen Megan Kane Linda Marie Kase ' --Denise Ilene Lippson Janet Beth Matcha Ann Elizabeth McKean Joseph Clifford Perkins Preuss Donald Reed Richardson Jamie Sue Rubin Lynne Marie Senzek Perry Wade Shields Laura Patrice Spitz Lorraine Tabanico Kathleen Mary Tansley Kathleen Joyce Kozell Thompson Jeanell Tirmnons Elaine Tomlinson William Karl Valentine Evelyn Marie Wickman DANCE Tamara Ilene Durrer Rebecca Ruth Hawley Susan Louise Nixon Susan Elizabeth Spendley Teri Marie Storrs THEATRE Janet Mary Iv.laissen Jean Ann Meissen Gage Williams CHORAL-GENERAL MUSIC Christine Ann Miller Vincent Edward Townsend Julie Mane Turrentine INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC Katherine Helen Clements Corinne N. Grant Leslie Nock Kristie Kaye Patterson MUSIC THERAPY Kristen Rae DeDoes PERFORMANCE Kathleen Ann Kelly Beth Anne Purdy Kristen Marie Bruskas Michael John Colbum Winfred Coleman Thomas J. Hancock Manuel de lestis Pena Barbara Galutia Regis BACHELOR OF ARTS ANTHROPOLOGY Frances Ann Kayona Isabel Allene Klym Rebecca Evon Wallace CHEMISTRY Mark Wendel Chapman Dorothy Jane Elizabeth McKee Marie Katherine Keppler Gary Anthony Meier Sheri Lynn Noll ECONOMICS Elsita Belnas Antiquiera Curtis Trygve Arons Kenneth Van Beaird Mary Joanna Bridges Frederick Culver Brash Melvin A. Casberg III Patricia Ann Columbo Vincent M. Cook Alexander Drosos Mary Christine Fairchild Patricia Amalie Fresquez Robert Vidal Greth Jeffrey Alan Hari Sherri Rene Harrington Diana Lynn Huber Deukwon Kim Robert J. Martin Robert Michael Mitchell Francis Patrick Moore Phillip Dean Moore Jr. Michael Thomas O ' Brien David Eastman Oglesby Armando Salaz Teresa Ann Scaletta James P. Scott Shotwell Honors These: An Empirical Examination al the Impacts of Investment Diversification by Pro Donned Investor Winks Keith A. Smith Kimberly L. Westervelt Chung Fat Yuen Sharon M. Ziaja GEOGRAPHY Sandy Ra Culbertson Robert Tod Ericson Joseph A. Gonzalez II Christopher Nickolas Lewis Denver Warren Sorrells Thomas Sidney Summers Michael Thomas Winn Leonard F. Woodward Joy 1St Wyker GEOLOGY ICristie A. Kilgore Bob Kochenderfer Michele Andrea Rich Faye Ann Troisi James Peter Williams HEALTH SCIENCE Natalie Lin Anderson Grace Cancellieri Carol Ann Cluisagis Greta Christianson Wendy Alyse Cohen Terri Ann Hugh Donna L. Johnson Susan Elizabeth Kaan Deborah Sue Kappes Lisa Anne Kubes Joyce Neill Mateer Paula Marie Meier Bemadet te T. O ' Donnell Annie Ruth Wallace Parks Mary Elizabeth Paul Grant Richard Piotti Catherine Ann Stefaniak Harry- Eugene Stowell Barbara Ann Van Brunt Judith Marie Varga Cynthia Ann Wall HISTORY Alex Aragon Nancy J. Favata Deborah J. Frank Peter Garnperle Donald Lee Kane Leo James Kenetic Jennifer Deanne Kirtten Debby Sonia Mahler Lovina Puma Mulchandani David Alan Rarnirez Eva Maria Schneider James Daniel Stare Bertram Allen Thomas Sandra Louise Wilker PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kelly Lynne Buckingham Joseph Lew Campbell James Benjamin Clark William Ignatius Ferrill Mark Alvin Fowl Martin Joel Hamisch Randi L. Levin Jerry Lee Lloyd Jr. Jan Mandel Lamont Rize McGill James Robert Mirabito Barbara Lynne Morgan Daryl Curtis Mueske April Is1cBumey Reidhead Todd F. Sabus Tanya Jill Weaver William David Weaver Tyler Butler Wiley Pamela Grace Willier Karen Lloyd Wright Paul Josef Zavesky PHYSICS Mohammed H. Ashry Robert Stuart Chmelka Kenneth Wayne Evenson Colleen Loretta Lowe Ronald Joseph Massey George Frederick Randolph Jr.. Stuart Alan Smith Terry Warner Whitaker POLITICAL SCIENCE Roger Stephen Burke James George Cooper Jr. Kurds Mikel Crist - Philip Michael Davies Todd Robert Fosheim Linda Jean French Steven E. Gorelik Randolph D. Hansen Philip Ben Hershkowitz Cynthia Michele Howlett Thomas Corby Hull Peter Edward Koziol Michelle Marie Leon-Guerrero Michael Paul Maloney David Harrison Nevil David Alan Norris Anthony J. Ross Jr. Darren James Rover Keith A. Smith Michael David Snader John David Snow Patrick John Stark Edward La Mar Tanner Sylvia Brodsky Toll Bethanne Ruth Wale reiy Guy Warren Whitney Sandra L. Yacura PSYCHOLOGY Francene Hodek Adcock Deborah Beshouri - Christopher lames Brown Dana G. Burke Tracie Lynn Busch Brad Emmett Carothers Margaret Mary Claiborne Charmanne Croak Paul Allen Downey Earl Edwards Stacey Marie Fowler Dada Ann Frage Eric L. Gottlieb Suzanne Gular Brian Keith Hoffer Susan L. Justice Gregory Michael Konick. John A. Kulik Diane Marie Laird Susan L. MacCleary Farleigh Elizabeth McHenry Melissa Metos - Lori Ann .Mulholland Lane George Neville Peggy Louise Parker Shawn D. Pendergraft Marlene Mick° Riggsford Honors Thems.- Optimal Foraging to Distant Parolee Load Sire as a Function of Running Conditions in Remus nonegio. Cynthia A. Schnetter Marsha Marie Schultz Susan Marie Sonich Markham Brian Stevens Donald Fred Steward . Diane M. Tearne - Barbara Lee Thompson Jeffrey David White lifford Donald Wick RADIOLOGY Sandra Lynne Beggs SOCIOLOGY Carrie Freyling Baker Priscilla Noel - Naomi Berkovits Charlotte Booth Robert Lee Carrethers Jr. Kelly Marie Christides Amy Suzanne Dils Patricia Yvonne Eddings Lenora Elizabeth Forbes Virginia Ann Froncek Peegy Ann Hayes Mark David Henderson Susan Lynette Holland Frances Stephens Langley - Robert Martinez Anastasia J. Olson Geri L. Pullman Robert Timothy Railey Bonnie E. Robinson Robert L. Rohrer Jr. Victoria Anne Roth Laurie Ann Schacht Mike 0. Henry Simpson Lon Beth Sinns Terri Beth Slater Beckie Frances Smetana Lisa Kay Steadmon James Scott Stidham Kristie Sue Swanson Elizabeth Sadler Wilson Brenda Sherlock Woodward SPEECH AND HEARING SCIENCE Patricia Ann Curd Shari Lynn Hansen JoAnn Marie Harrold Jacquelyn Helen Neal Lisa Margaret Riordan Randall Scott Swanson Lisa Louise Upperman Dawn Michele Zurek Division of Agriculture AGRIBUSINESS John Ross Alamillo Deborah Jeanne Colquitt Mark Anthony Gloria Wanda Nell Harden Cesar Jaime Hemandez Kim Marie Koller Kenneth George Neuwirth Scott Dunbar Smith Britton R. Stisher Carl B. Symons Isaac 0. Thompson Donna Gaylene Wattie Swenson ENVIRONMENTAL RESOURCES IN AGRICULTURE William H. Knight Donna Paulette La Guardia Barton John Manion Chrisrine Ann Marie Thiel Daniel Jay Young Construction CONSTRUCTION Jeffrey Richard Clyde Thomas Charles Dunn Bruce Kory Farmer Steven Michael Fogarty Roy Allie Hightower Leonard Lee Hulme William Andrew Liebhcrt Kevin Patnck Lowney Richard Gerard Nemmer Cynthia Joan Nichter Brian C. Nystuen Wayne D.. Rohner Jeffrey Howard Roxstrom Douglas Scott Wagner Andrew Carlow Weber Robert Paul Ziebarth - Technology COMPUTER ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY Francisco Gabilondo ENGINEERING TECHNOLOGY Abdulghani Hassan Al-Madan Jackie Cleo Blankenship Jr. David W. Brooks Michael Robert Burns .Hidar Ali Qarbandi Steve Lee Evers Steven Michael ForbiS Francis Xavier Froncek Gerard Anthony Gaudio Benjamin Ray Gilsdorf David Kenneth Graves Gordon William Grieb • . . INDUSTRIALTECHNOLOGY .„ . Mark Albert Bovenzi Raymond Castner Carla Dawn Corbin Donald Tyler Denz Bradley James Figiel Douglas Scott Fuller Scot James Gibson Lynn Mane Giley Lisa Eileen Gomez Timothy Wayne Larson Lonne Lee Mays James Karl Mueller Michael Dennis Powers Jack Fredric Rose lama! Michael Sayegh Joseph Schember Kazuo Shirai David Brenton Weir Lisa A. Widmer BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Albert How-Wee N,gui Peter Tfiet Nguyen Vernon Brent Phan Gerald Martin Piper Daniel James Pixley Richard H. Rudman Aurelio G. Saladino Shahram Salmasi Thomas Phillip Sharkey Douglas Lee Smith Marlin John Spencer Ricky Lee Sylvester Kenneth Anthony Talarico ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Belal Nashat Abuzahra Saeed Mohomed Alharnaqi • Aiman Mohammad M. Arafeh George -laselo. Balazs • Michael Aaron Bass Bruce Alien Bosco Dan-el Louis Bouvier . Kathy Ann Brown Stephen Mark Brown Theodore Brunzie Albert Cadena Richard Lindstrom Carlson • Sleim. Najib Chamoun Kenneth James Clauss James Christopher Collins Jon David Cooper Russell Eugene Cooper Marco Antonio Davila Jr. William John Derks I Charles Paul Dickerson Roger Gray Dickerson Sterling Keith Dogger Steven Bradley Felling David Edward Flittner Lim Karen Ford Karl David Forster David Earle Foster . Michael Lee Fraser Joseph Ly Gaubatz Glenn Edward Gersion James Christopher Gerut Ghatfan M. Ghazal Joseph Ronald Giesemann William Thompson Gordon Paul Jon Groenig Gregory Kent Hansen Jennifer Ann Harkins Brent Steven Haukness layme Boy Henderson Jeffery C. Horton Kevin John Keller Leslie Anne Keller Robert Dean Knapp Ted Andrew Kolasa Rajesh Kumar Robert Alvin lvlarsland Michael John Martin MATERIALS SCIENCE Gren La Bleu Sukianto Rushi MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Christian David Anderson Herbert Theodore Berwald Cal-Dee Christensen Donald Clayton Crites Larry D. Davidoff Robert C. Fenian Daniel Richard Gilbert Elan M. Gordon Steven Carl Gustafson Kevin Lee Jardine Andrew James Landoch Timothy Grant Layman Donald Edward Lemke Eric Lira Zachary Jon Lutz Richard Ralph Martin Gary S. Martucci Cindy Faye McGriff Shawn N. Molodow Thomas Michael Moxness Theodore James Nelander Brian Jay Petterson Cliff Allan Rubenstein Douglas Allan Seyk Sandeep Sharma Kent Andrew Sowatzke Richard H. Stout Po Lin Tse Craig Allen Vanderborgh Timothy P. Vastine Scott Edward Watson William Arden Weatherly William Max York Computer Science BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN NURSING WOMEN ' S STUDIES Veronica Michelle Hart Mary Rose La Freniere Susan Marie Sonich ZOOLOGY J. Kevin Aitkin Ellen Melanie Avilla Sandra Mary Karpinski Leslie Dawn Krahl David Howard Morrow Ann Elizabeth Tanner Mary Alice Achtziger Joy Lorraine Aikens Marci Karen Ayars Jeanne Elizabeth Bauer Heidi Irene Befort Marsha Louise Bernier Diane Michele Bickle Craig Robert Bower Laura Eiizauetn device Ann Elizabeth Campbell Anne Montagne Canar Margaret Gail Cartledge Sally Pik Yuk Chau Roslynn Irene Clapp Nora J. Coast Jean Marie Davis Lon Anne Davis Margaret Ruth Dorsey Ann Elizabeth Erspamer Maureen K. Evans Janet Ellen Farr Scott Michael Fischer Kimberly Ann Foley Jan Beth Frank Sally Esther Grieve Joy Dawn Griggs Kimberly Ann Grunewald Gabrielle Marie Hess Rose Corinne Hill Joann Holmes Amy Ruthann Hubler Kristine Elizabeth Hyde Deborah Lynn Jelsma Elizabeth Carole Johnson Mary Bachhuber Kearl Virginia Mane Keller Kathryn Mane Kiefer Laura Marie Koepke Suzanne Marie Kremer Lisa Ann Kudva Greer Gawan Leadbeater Sheri Kay Lemons Ruth Evelyn Lindquist Karen Louise Marrs Alicia Mane Martinez Lisa Anne Mastrangelo Frankie Lee McGilvrey Rachelle Milliner Autumn Michelle Morrison Marjorie Ann Muir Lila Lawshe Niebur Holly Jane Norwalk Diana Rose O ' Donnell Timothy Patrick O ' Neil Rebecca Sue Falueger Jeanne Mane Podgurski Kalle Ellen Rea Manesa Anne Rowell Pamela Susan Rush Leslie Ann Ryan Lisa Beth Sachs Katherine Kyriakis Sahnas Claire Maye Sander Erika Ma.ie Schneider Mauna Lee Schoenle Cindy L. Seeman Gayle Colleen Sheehan Lauren Yuri Thompson Nina Anne Ulrich BACHELOR OF ARTS BROADCASTING Lisa Marie Angelini Fabian Arnaud Bailleres Sam Beeson Rebecca Callan Kelly Dee Compoc Rebecca Yirah Estrada Shari L. Ferguson Kathy E. Hill Sharon Arthur Himmele Kraut Eivind Jensen Susan Jo Johnston Laura Ann Levy Erin Eileen Mahon Beth Marun Sara Jane Pace Michele M. Robins Gregory A. Smith Thomas Norman Smith Judy Stoles Susan Tenney Margaret Marie Wolf COMMUNICATION David Brent Adams Karen Clark Ardan Kara M. Bourke Teresa Ann Brandner Duree Lynn Coleman Kolleen Ann Conley Ronda Sue Cunningham David Raj Dogra Douglas James Doherty Elise S. Eastwood Todd Gregory Emert Jane Ann Epstein Hope Maile Fujimoto Bernice Laura Gallio Carole Joyce Gleeson Wendy Sue Gordon Robert Stanley Hancock Patricia Yvette Hinkle Lynne Stacey Israel Cheryl Carolyn Kersey Diann Suzan Kovacevic Maryann Therese Aniel Latus Lynn Eda Liljegren Carla Marie Lund Allison Marek Kristy Ann McCarty Tammy Lynn Micko Janine Diane Mitchell Gayle Adrian Pickett Paige Michelle Poliquin Jan Cook Reicher 1.yen Reidy Marla Jo Reinstein Madelenz Jean Rice Lisa Marie Schissel Sara Elizabeth Schmidt Frederick Lean Sorensen Carl Louise Spaulding Angel Anthony Tortes Janine Mane Tremaine Rochelle L. Wilkinson Kenneth John Yonkers JOURNALISM John Allan Donovan Richard Bruce Downs L aura E. Elek Abbie S. Fink Elizabeth E. Gorman Roderick S. Harrington Lynn-Mane Heenan Kelly Anne Hoover Lisa Dianne Johnson Victoria Elizabeth Lion Joanne E. Miller Charlene Ann Miresse Miguel Hurtado Sauceda Richard Dean Wiley Robert David Wilson Leslie Nanette Zeigler BACHELOR OF SCIENCE BROADCASTING Ann Mane Abraham Lynn Adams John Davidson Allen Dean NI. Andrews Darcy Marie Behm Robert C. Coffman III Todd Jon Daly Annette Marie De La Cruz Brenda L. Devlin Sheryl Elise Edelstein Sherrie Leann Fedock Melinda Stine Gebert Howard S. Goldstein Valerie Jo Hayslett Kenneth Wayne Heftel Andrew Lee Henges James Karl Hoffman Gina Roxanne Kaufman Kathryn Keeney Brent Lloyd Kendall Stacy Beth Klein Michael Paul Maloney Catherine Mary Novak Auldric Panua Frank T. Pascrell Kathryn Ann Pretzel Scott A. Rein Jeri Lynn Rochman Scott Armstrong Steiner Gary John Van Luchene Jennifer Leigh Whidden COMMUNICATION Cynthia K. Duff Francis J. Fitzpatrick Gregory Daniel Gibb Micky Alberto Gutier Susan Kay Hanson Chris Oneida Kissack Paula Teresa McBroom Simone Mane McGinnis Deborah Mclrtyre Maria Louise Meyer Kathy Lynn Myers Jan L. Saliterrnan Lorraine Jackie Settle Linda Mary St. Angelo Donna Joyce Taylor Layne Jay Varholdt Alex Anthony Vidal Mary Carolyn Weeker John Andrew Wiltsey JOURNALISM Rebecca Jean Boisjolie Shawn Michael Casey Paula Kay DeCredico Ruthanne Gilbert Meggan Colleen McEvoy Asha Nathan Glenn Anthony Nienaber Julie Beth Pizitz Emily Ann Robinson Jeffrey C. Simpson Mead Lawrence Summer C. J. Richard Swanson Jay M. Taylor Robert Maitland Wiersema Thomas Claude Williams JUSTICE STUDIES Robert Scott Batchelor Mary Carol Beach Philip James Besse Wendy Mane Briones Patricia Arm Brooks Michael Neil Carlson Eloise Marie Cary Dansen Jay Coleman Fred Arthur Conway Cathleen Ann Croner Larry Aden Darr Michele R. Dobbins Ken Allen Entwistle Howard Charles Essegian Melanie Sue Hartwig Thomas Jefferson Hawley III Robert Edward Kenneth Jeffords Sandra Lewis Margaret Ann Lira Leif Patrick Mansperger Roger James Martin Jimmy Joseph Martinez Daniel William McCarthy Erin McIntire Lawrence R. Melow Jr. Lyle Daniel Miller Gregory Moore Michael John Morris Rhonda Michelle Paine Ann Louise Peralta Kevin Lee Robertson Cynthia Marie Russell Maritsa Elena Saucedo Lisa Ann Scheer Pamela Aletha Smith Ronald Sheldon Swart Donald F. Thompson Jr. Daniel N. Tones Gary Allen Webb Marlencia J. Williams Michael Drake Williams RECREATION Patrick Duke Birmingham Herbert Winfred Bool Jr. Krystal Mane Brown Catherine Mary Cote Raul H. Daniels Michael L. Edwards Karolyn Lee Kiburz RoseAnne Oviedo Lopez Mem Lisa Chouinard Phelps Henry George Paul Presseller Cindi Jo Silvers Elizabeth Agnes Wilson BACHELOR OF SOCIAL WORK rOCIAL WORK oyce Arlene Brouillette lohn C. Gutierrez Zina Beatrice Hart Virginia Katherine June Anna Mane Kakol Marilyn L. La Benz MaryLisa McKallor Marla Jane Miller Laura Cutler Mower Sharon Marie Pederson Karen L. Roach Catherine Anne Roer Mary Melissa Romine Teresa J. Ruiz Elizabeth Marian Ryan Roberta Lou Stewart Carla Sue Truman Tillie Tsinnie Erin Leigh Whalen Stephanie Joy Whitman Henry G. Cisneros (Honorary De- gree), Doctor of Humane Letters, ad- dresses the Fall 1986 Graduates. t seems like such a time since we browsed through all those college and filled out those tedious tions and financial aid forms, that is where it all began. ever gave us the idea to attend this school in the sun? Was it the pation of a great education, or alty to our parents ' alma mater, or a new twist to the usual semester routine of purchasing the portant parking decal. Then there were those of us new to Sun Devil country. We regarded the huge campus somewhat stricken; reportedly, a few of us were shaking in our Reeboks. With map in hand, we took the plunge into the sea of maroon tape at ASU. After searching for " The I and it all began maybe even thoughts of soaking up rays? of our reasons, we all set out on a new experience our days at ASU . Whether we came from nations or states far away or simply across town, we all gathered on campus in hopes of attaining a great tion, making new friends, and shar ing in of the excitement that of eac Moving in once again, an ASU coed plus two of her helpers bring boxes to her residence hall room to start another se- mester. Fountain " for half an hour (yes, some of the older Sun Devils did give the younguns ' wrong tions just for laughs), we made it registration, rush and the 1 1 5-degree heat. Many of us changed our address- es. Moving into new apartments, we had to pay deposits, cleaning fees,-rent.and, ofcoUrse,..that $70 to hook or Ma. 1 A difficult di- 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C) 404 It All Began... Palm Walk provides one of the most popular traffic routes for students going to lectures, labs or lunch. Water splashes as a University Towers resident jumps into the pool after a long day of classes. Jonathon Reid Randy Thicbcn any of us faced still other ranging from selecting Judas Priest or Madonna for relaxation to who would get the first shower in the morning. You got it, the prover- bial roommate dilemma. Whether our roommate was a long-time high school friend or someone the Hous- ing Office just assigned us, living with another person was for many of us a new and sometimes trying experience. Then there was that first day of classes. Campus was filled with Evic Smith glazed-eyed students carrying bur- densome backpacks, bumping into other students, cursing the hot weather and asking directions to ei- ther PSF22 or the closest pool. Relief was close in sight when we finally sat down in the air-condi- tioned classroom. Immediately scoping the perimeter, we were sure that the first item on our class agenda was to make friends with that gorgeous blonde sitting a few seats down. That thought soon vanished when the professor walked in. After distributing the class syllabus with a brief apology for the hard-to-read purple ditto sheets (the Xerox was still broken), the professor ex- plained the requirements and the class assignments for the next 15 weeks. This is where the feeling of panic coupled with paranoia set in for the first time. We finished that first week with a trip to the bookstore to return those mistakingly bought books. for a great semester ahead, we all went our own ways, either to jump into that pool or to reestab- lish friendships with summer-lost friends and to make a new friend or two (remember that blonde). Thus the Fall ' 86 Semester began . . . It All Began... 405 rd Os fter that first day of classes, school was an hill battle. Art projects, lab write-ups, mastery tests, computer programs, speeches and papers all took up countless hours of our time. Studying took on all forms during the semester. Some of us chose the confines of the library walls, where the " in " thing seemed to be adorning the cubicl e doors with classified ad sheets or the antics of Snoopy and Woodstock. Some of us chose the basement of the MU, where many nights were spent studying for that one test that would determine our at grocery stores, filing in offices, managing the local fast food fran- chise and ushering at theaters. We were employed to gain valuable knowledge and job experience as well as for those less than idealistic reasons: to pay tuition bills, buy groceries, pay for rent and to keep a few extra dollars on hand for Sat- urday night. And when we found a few spare hours during the week, we played anything from frisbee and hackey-sac to sand volleyball and mud football. Intramural teams were formed, points gained, and stress levels lowered. Tennis, ra- It can be said for the lot of us; we studied hard, worked hard and in return, we played hard to even the score. semester grade (though actually we were jealously watching people pil- ing into the MU Cinema). Still oth- ers chose to study with nature; sprawled out on one of the grassy patches, notes were reviewed and tanning rays were employed. The rest of us resorted to the infamous all-nighter. Signs of this phenom- enon were evident throughout cam- pus with supplies of NO-DOZE and Jolt exhausted, and screams of utter frustration filling the air around 4 a.m. To add to those long days of classes and studying, many of us had jobs. We did everything — de- livering pizza, typing data into computers, selling yogurt, clerking quetball and basketball courts were teeming with students all semester long, while others pursued the more " intellectual " endeavors of video games, chess and pool (Jack White gave us some slick tricks for that next eight-ball game). Finally, many of us could say we partied hard, sometimes even until dawn. ASU ranked 13th nation- wide in Playboy magazine ' s survey of the Top 40 party colleges. Cor- ona and limes seemed to be the drink of the year, but some of the faithful did not stray far from their Budweiser kegs. Bacardi came out with its tropical line, while Frank Ed were found partying with ASU from the campus to Pasadena. Quarter ' s popularity seemed to be declining slightly although vari- ations such as Chandeliers and Chase, became the norm. In addi- tion, other dice and tongue-twisting games became common-place. Devil House, after the Gold Rush, Graffitis ' s, Surprises, and Rockin ' Freddies provided the dance floors. The Dash, The Vine, Cannery Row, Flakey ' s and Sheppard ' s provided the Friday evening happy hours and football entertainment. Through all of this Sun Devil ac- tivity, there was a unique spirit that ptured everyone .. . And it was a party, as students walk off with the stadium ' s goal posts after the Sun Devils victory over the Golden Bears. for the stripes, a student relaxes with a quick game of eight-ball in the MU. hvic Smith Eric Scudder With great precision. a student carefully works on his wood project. Amongst the library books, sits a student cramming for exams by osmosis. a Devil of a Time... 407 s the 1986-87 year pro- ceeded onward, excit- ing events were unique to ASU and made it a devil of a time. " Drinkin ' and thinkin ' seemed to be the buzzwords of the ' 86-87 school year. With a slightly differ- ent approach given to the drinking issue Moderation Alcoholic Awareness Week opened many stu- dents ' eyes to the dangers of over- use with celebrities, lectures, activi- ties and music. On the other hand, the Regents considered allowing al- cohol consumption on campus for special ASU events and the pro- posed faculty University Club. As the Board of Regents were debat- ing alcohol use, many other hot is- sues were discussed on campus and off, largely because it was a cam- paign year. Election ' 86 allowed us a choice among Republican Evan Mecham, Democrat Carolyn Warner and In- dependent Party hopeful Bill Schulz, who petitioned at the last minute to be included on the ballot. The race was close and heated, but on Nov. 4, it was all decided. Me- cham became our govenor and the unopposed Richard Kimball and John McCain became our two new U.S. State Senators. As this was occuring, two new parking structures were built to ease the parking strain at ASU. Previous perimeter parkers traded their trams for $90, for either one of the structures. The first garage was built near the Buiness Complex on College Avenue, while the sec- ond structure sat on McAllister Drive. Music poured over the band field in an attempt to break the world ' s record for the largest game of musical chairs ever. With a little pushing and shoving, students ran for places in the e ver-decreasing number of chairs. Although we did not quite break the record (short by only 4500), the Arthritis Founda- tion netted $5,000, and students had a blast. Soon after this, another record-breaking attempt was made. Volleyball was the game and re- cord-breaking cheering was the aim at the 1986 ASU Stanford game. With the stadium wave transported to the Activity Center, ASU had its largest volleyball at- tendence ever. ct Joe Hatfield Grab that seat, QUICK! Hundreds of students par- In search of our car ... The new parking structures ticipatc in musical chairs to raise money for the ar- built this year help to ease some of the overcrowding thritis foundation. found in our lots. We were rockin ' to the tunes while supporting the 1986 Alcohol Awareness Week advocating modera- tion while drinking. 408 at ASU wholes01e, ocivocotinc IAAA Tackle that Wolverine! On 2nd and 10, Michigan ' s Harbaugh keeps the ball on an option right and is stopped by Stephens for no gain. J 3 ow Shamway Lo 411=1•■•=- he bright Hollywood T lights shone this year on campus with RKO ' s filming of " Campus Man " starring Morgan Fairchild, Miles O ' Keefe, and the ASU stu- dent body. As the story told about a school diving star turned calendar pin-up, many of us joined in this chance to get our faces on the silver screen. A reported 2,000 Sun Dev- ils showed up at the Aquatic Center to film the finale. With the sparkling Hollywood lights came also a sweet aroma .. . the Rose Bowl. From the first game against Michigan State to the ulti- mate victory against University of Michigan, visions of roses were running through everyone ' s mind. In the beginning only a few of us predicted that this was " The Year, " although obviously the foot- ball team knew. It wasn ' t until the game against the Golden Bears of sf California that all our hopes and dreams came true. It was a trip to Pasadena for New Year ' s. spirit unfolded as ahoney caravans of ASU students, faculty, alumni and supporters headed to- ward California on Interstate 10 in the days before the game. Gold pompons were attached to anten- naes, dashboards and trunks. Fes- tivities and fun were the key ingre- dients to the week Disneyland, Knottsberry Farm and Universal Studios were frequented by ASU Rose Bowl fans. That first day of the New Year began with kisses at midnight and choruses of " Auld Lang Syne " . Al- though immediately afterward, it was down to Colorado Boulevard to wait for those flower-covered floats did you know that the dinosaurs were covered with artichoke leaves? — and then to the game. Walking through the stadium tun- nels into a sea of gold pom-pons was an awesome experience. Backed deafening cheers from ASU fans (give it up, Jim Har- baugh) the ASU football team, the first team from an Arizona school to head to Pasadena, earned their first Rose Bowl victory (22-15). at ASU 409 R 3(., 01111A STATE MOM SNOW in Tempe! Carla DiGiovinc, Broadcasting major, and Kelly ham, Sociology major. wait for flakes on January 15, 1987. The State Press allows for students to procrastinate about homework for just another hour. U ti Ron Kucr.ek Jr. 0 0 0 0 FD— , 0 0 A. S. U. ASU ASU ASU! Training for that one big day, two friends tackle Phoenix by dusk provides the scenery for an Ari- hose stadium stairs. zonan sunset. Brian O ' Mahoney and it is all end n the middle of Rose Bowl excitement, we all took fall exams, went on break and began a new semester. 1986-87 was a year full of tears and of laughs, of bad times and of good. We had a few problems now and then; it was a difficult semester at times, but we worked through those dilemmas, and we should all be proud of our efforts. Personal struggles to make those grades were tough. Frustration sometimes got the better of us, and unfortu- nately we were all too quick with a harsh word. Hopefully, people un- derstood the pressures we were fac- ing and forgave us for an occasion al sharp tongue. Yet good times abounded. Friends were made, relationships were strengthened and memories were produced. We shared in each others ' lives. Whether it was brief or long, it was special, and the ' 86- 87 year will always be remembered for those moments. We rose to the challenges of be- ing successful students and, more- over, successful people. Whether our days at ASU were to last an eternity or were to end this semes- ter, the 1986-87 school year was truly A DEVIL OF A TIME. Section Copy by: Anne Marie Kuban, Frank Fender, and Carolyn Nelson Section Layout by: Anne Marie Kuban Todd Haughton Gammage Center for the Performing Arts stands as the crowning jewel on Arizona State ' s campus. and It is All to End 411 SPARK7N• " How can one yearbook ruin so many lives? " -Dana Leonard _AIMIIIIIMIN1111111111 this is it. The first Sun Devil Spark yearbook. Four- teen years in absence, four years in thought, six months in plan- ning, nine months in production and, hopefully, in the infancy of its tradi- tion. The philosophy of The Sun Devil Spark staff is a positive one. Our goal is to unify and bind, build and bridge, tying all the entities of our great institution into one cohesive volume that says, " Hey world, we are Arizona State. " We continue to work in this direction. We at The Spark feel that the yearbook should grow to become " The Best of the Best " of all univer- sity medias throughout the year. To meet this goal we will continue to accept the hottest photos and cat- chiest stories from student contribu- tions, scholastic departments, and all university publications. A strong foundation has been es- tablished. The credibility of having produced this first book will provide an almost instantaneous increase in quality for next year ' s publication. As you hold this volume in your hands it becomes easy to take for granted the realization of its exis- Ann.aL Back After 14 Years tance. Bound within these pages is the sweat, stress, dreams, emotions and hopes of over one hundred and fifty students who participated in its creation. Students who dedicated themselves to the resurrection of a tradition; sacrificing valuable per- sonal time, grade points and expense. The Sun Devil Spark story is long and complicated. The most effective means of relating the saga is a chron- ological list of events: 1972 The 59-year-old Sahuaroyearbook, pro- duced by ASASU, folds under adminis- trative pressure due to editorial content 1986.. Jan 24 - Frank Fender begins campaign to tablish the ASU Yearbook. Feb 24 - First organizational interest meeting. Mar 20 - First regular staff meeting. Apr 10 - Staff positions appointed. Apr 12 - Student interest survey conducted. Apr 28 - Market research survey conducted. May - Conception weekend. The theme " A Devil of a Time! " is chosen. May 10 - Survey results show 2875 students will purchase the ASU yearbook in its first year. May 14 - MUAB donates $1000 and space in the MU for a business office. May 15 - Jostens is selected as publisher in an open bid agreement over I-lerf Jones, Taylor and Hunter. Jun 4 - Shireen Baker unknowingly orders the first ASU yearbook. Jun 26 - Residence Life donates a room in the lobby of Cholla Apartments for a pro- duction office. Jul 17 - R FIA sponsors for $1000. Jul 25 - The 250 page proposal to officially rees- tablish the ASU yearbook is completed at PV Main. Aug 1 - Advisor Gail VanCourt resigns. Aug 10 - Troy Crowder, Dr. Betty Turner Asher and Dr. Leon Shell approve the pro- posed ASU yearbook as documented. Aug 11 - Sandy Woo designs the cover and theme logo. Aug 14 - Don Dotts and Dr. Leon Shell become official advisers with Bruce ltulc offer- ing technical assistance. Brian O ' Mahoncy 412 The Tradition Continues... Aug 21 - Pat Schweiss, with four years of year- book experience, transfers to ASU and is appointed Associate Editor. Aug 24 - Fall Orientation for perspective year- book staffers occurs all day in the Mo- have room of the MU. Sep 25 - Student Life Office loans $1000. Oct I - Shannon Hyland ' s entry " The Sun Dev- il Spark " is seleted from 60 contestants. One of the names was " Bob " which sparked the " Bob " flap in the State Press. Oct 27 - Deadline 1; 96 pages due at Jostens Viscalia, CA plant. Nov 7 - Bruce I tule formally proposes $100,000 budget to the administration for the 87- 88 Sun Devil Spark. Nov 8 - Yearbook float in Homecoming parade, organized by Lisa Waltho, wins " Best Banner " award. ASU wins first Rose Bowl berth. Nov 9 - Plans arc made for a Rose Bowl extra. Nov 10 - Sam Vega introduces Rose Bowl roses for sale at Circle-Ks and Smittys. Nov 13 - ASASU Senate passes bill, sponsored by Mark Isenberg, to loan the yearbook $4000. Nov 14 - ASU Intercollegiate Athletics sponsors the yearbook for $5000 over the next three years. Nov 17 - Shooting begins for student portraits. Nov 24 - Deadline 2; 104 pages due. Dcc 13 - 3000 yearbooks arc ordered based upon sales count of 2700. Dec 16 - Student portrait sessions end. Dcc 22 - Deadline 3; 104 pages due. 1987 Jan 1 - ASU wins Rose Bowl. Pat Schweiss be- gins production on the Rose Bowl Tip- in. Jan 2 Deadline 4; 90 pages due. Feb 3 The Sun Devil Spark Yearbook finals a full 27 days ahead of schedule. Feb 4 - The Yearbook Staff sleeps. Feb 15 - Production begins on 87-88 book. Mar 2 - Last plant deadline; 22 pages due but have already been sent 27 days ago. May I - The first 3000 Sun Devil Sparks are delivered to ASU. The reestablishment of The Sun Devil Spark Yearbook was a feat that could never have been accom- plished without support from many levels of the University. The Sun Devil Spark staff wishes to acknowl- edge those individuals who had the vision, patience, and dedication to student development to place their faith in a group of students with a dream: David Klein, Dr. Art Carter, Don Worchester, The Alumni Associ- ation, RHA, Chris Wilson and over 60 entries sub- rait N ted to the yearbook staff, Junior Shannon ylands " The Sun Devil Spark " was chosen as the new yearbook name in a contest held Sep- tember 22-26. figured a school as 1 spirited ' and rowdy as NW ved a deser spirited name, " Nyland said. front Las Vegas, was elected he fall 86 pledge class president of Sigma Chi Fraternity. f,„.„ colophon The 1986-87 Sun Deril Spark, Volume 60, was printed by Josten ' s Printing and Publishing Division in Visalia, Califor- nia in agreement front an open bid contract. There are 416 pages printed on 9 x 12 inch 80 gloss enamel, plus an eight page Rose Bowl tip-in printed on 8 x 12 inch 80 dull enam el. The press run was 3000. 32 pages, including the in, were printed in the four color process with an additional 16 pages printed with the Tempo-194 spot color. This iNas the first volume of The Sun Peril Spark yea rbook published as well as the first annual published at ASU since the demise of the Sahuaro yearbook in 1972. Publication date for the yearbook was May 1, 1987. Corer: The Craftline custom embossed cover was designed by Sandy Woo at Jostens Craftline service department. It is mounted on 150 point binder board embossed with gold foil 380 on maroon leather material 490. The endsheets, designed by Tim Hall, are gold dust 286 with a maroon 194 spot color. The binding is Smythe sewn, rounded, and backed. Typography: Body copy is set in 9, 10, and 12 point Times Roman. Cutlines are 8 point Times Roman italic, bolded to key to photographs. Photo credits are set in 6 point Times Roman. Headlines vary in size and face based on individual Section Editor design created from stylings in current dicals. Graphics: Screens used ranged from 10% to 100% black. Rules and Tules used ranged from 2 to 12 point. All layout concepts were designed by the individual Section Editors based on stylings from current magazines. Each design was adopted following the submission of a mock-up for editorial approval. Photography: Student portraits were taken from November 17 through December 16 in the basement of the Memorial Union by Yearbook Associates Photographers Ben Holloway and Ed Skoglund. Certain photos needed prior to the beginning of production were taken by Chuck Conley Photography. Greek group portraits were taken by (in betical order) Candid Color Photography and Franchez Pro- ductions. Color enlargements were printed at Tempe Pro Photo (opening and sports) and Imagecraft (tip-in). AP wire photos for the news section were purchased from Wide World Photos, Hacienda Heights, California. Other photos were obtained from ASU Media Productions, ASU News Beare, University Archives, and the State Press. Expenses: The Sun Devil Spark was produced on a total budget of $69,660 with an editorial printing budget of $50,000. Organizations, fraternities, soroities, supporters and university entities purchased page sponsorships for $100 on a first-come-first-serve basis. Individual copies sold for $20. Advertisements within the Ad section sold for $300 for a full page, $155 for a half page, $75 for a quarter page, and $45 for business card size. Extra income was made from commission from the sale of Rose Bowl roses in 350 Arizona Circle-K locations and select Smittys Phoenix locations. The Rose Bowl tip-in was over run beyond the 3000 needed for yearbook publication to allow for independent souvenir sales. The staff started the year with no funding. An initial start-up budget of under $3000 was raised from university entities in return for sponsorships. The Sun Devil Spark was produced en- tirely by students without faculty supervi- sion. No part of this yearbook may be copied, photocopied or in any other way reproduced without the written permission of Frank Fender, the 1986-87 Sun Devil Spark editor. Address any inquires to Edi- tor, The Sun Devil Spark Yearbook, Stu- dent Life Office Box 59, Tempe, Arizona 85287. The Tradition Continues. 413 MUAB, Dave MacMurtrie and the MUAB DA ' s, Mike Koehler, Dr. Betty Turner Asher, Troy Crowder, Enus Underwood, Linda Jark and the Office of the Registrar, Henry Spomer, Ann Anderson and the wonderful ladies in Accounts Re- ceivable, Fred Najjar, Randy John- son, Ernie Santiago, Jeanne Priam, Louis Barnes, the Cholla Staff and all of Residence Life, Bruce Itule, Salima Keegan, Jackie Eldridge and State Press, Ted Brown, Floyd Land and the MU staff, Mark Isenberg, Charles Harris, Mike Parkinson OPEN FILE THE 1986-87 SUN DEVIL SPARK STAFF Niz--Al.).1-10_--f r;rvi Frank A Fender III Pat Jeff Tim Hall Brian Onlaboney Marianne Bertini Bob Carolyn Randy Lo Dawn, ' Kathy Cindy Jon Langfitt Karen Van der Colleen Ferg Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Production Manager Photography Editor Asst. Photo Editor Asst. Photo Editor Copy Editor Executive Assistant Team Operations Managers Marketing Managers Account Manager Comptroller SECTIONS Kathy Trestain Opening Jeff Fallon Stete Kricun Student Life Beth Deines Carolyn Pyc Carolyn Nelson News Beth Deines Elizabeth Larson Sports Debbie Cook Stacey Chen Vida Aguilar Organizations Randy Rippli nger Cindy Nowicz Brian OIAlahoney Images Kim Radke Residence Life Neil Rosen Robert Gear Lissa Laird Greek Life Tina Amodio Academics Dana Leonard • Students Darryl Smith Advertising Mary Gilbert Index Cindy Butler Nikki Carroll Nikki Carroll Commencement Anne Marie Kuban Closing COPY STAFF Sieve Adams, Lod Friedman, Mary Muchl Jessie Simmon, Helena Tselos and Curt Von Wedel. PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Warren Brown, Joe Hatfield, Todd Naughton. Share tvay Lo. Eric Scudder. Erie Smith, Randy Thieben and Bill Valentine. BUSINESS ST.AFF Michelle Braslot Michelle Granillo. Estelle Farrell. Melissa Tofoya and Lisa Waitho. CONTRIBUTING Toni Amodio, Tom Blodgett, Nona Friedman, Adam Goldberg, Carlton Hawkins, Michelle Jasper, Sheila Jordan, Steve Kagan, Ed Kernan, Lisa Kiser, Susan Kricun, Derek LaBear, Jim Levin, Megan Martin, Marianne McElroy, Barb Mulligan, Irma Ortiz, Lorna Penawsa, Julie Spiegler, Greg Spund, Ellen Stein, Lynda Toraya, Gail VanCourt, Marcelo Vasquez, Karin Weber, Sarah Wilhelm, Tami Willingham, Stephanie Wolfe, Pete Ziebron and Doug Zmorzenski. Kevin Elliot The Sun Devil Spark would like to recognize the outstanding ef- - forts of Brian O ' Mahoney, Pho tography Editor and resident Photo God. O ' Mahoney, a senior photojornalism major, has sacri- ficed much personal time and en- ergy in making The Spark a reali- ty. His strife for perfection has greatly enhanced the quality of this production. After accepting the editorial position mid-year, O ' Mahoney ' s immediate concern was print quality. His dedication to excel- lence has the entire pro- duction team. and Intercollegiate Athletics, Chuck Connelly, Rudy Campbell, Neil Giu- liano, Coach Don Robinson, June Malos, Lenna Nieboert-Erickson, Paul Biwan, Chuck Knoels, Judy Al- len, ob Muller, Susan George, B en Halloway and Ed Skogilund and Jim Mays, the Amodio clan and Susan Kricun. We saved what we consider to be the most important appreciation for last. Our Advisors, Dr. Leon Shell and Don Dotts opened doors within the university that would have made the difference between life and death for this publication. Their constant faith in our ability allowed us to maintain student management and grow from the experience. This edi- tion and the next 100 will exist be- cause of their leadership and love for Arizona State University. As editor ofThe Sun Devil Spark, I would personally like to recognize a select and very special group of peo- ple. . . The Yearbook Staff... I Administrators. . . A yearbook is something no in- stitution should be without. It al- lows us to look back and put into perspective the accomplishments of a year of progress. But it is more than that. For a small group of students an intense learning ex- perience has taken place. These students created and ran their 414 The Tradition Continues... The Sun Devil Spark Staff. Front Row: Jessie Simmon, Estelle Farrell, I lelena Tselos, Stacy Chen, Debbie Cook and Liz Larson. Second Row: Marianne Bertini, Beth Deities, Vida Aguilar, Cindy Nowicz, Lisa Waltho, Gina Jimenez, Michelle Granillo, Michelle Braslow, Tina Amodio and Carolyn Pye. Third Row: Marty Weiss, Steve Kricun, Karen Van der Walde, Kim Radke, Tint Hall, Tami Willingham, Brian O ' Mahoney Jeff Scoma, Dawn Melsha, Shamway Lo and Randy Rip- plinger. Fourth Row: Bob Castle, Mary Gilbert, Jon Langfitt, Evie Smith, Lissa Laird, Dana Leonard, Lori Friedman and Randy Theiben. Back Row: William Valentine, Warren Brown, Darryl Smith, Frank Fender, Joe Hatfield, Pat Schwciss and Robert Gear. There is so much within these pages that is not visible to the reader. Transparent are the individuals who formed a common bond unified by a vision. They acted upon their vision. They grew, they learned, they laughed and cryed. They shared dreams and emotions. And, at times, they wanted never to see each other again ... but ... they always did. Yearb ook Junkies: You are fin- ished with the 86-87 book now and we are all looking to the future. Think back, from those first few months of organizational meetings (agh!) to the hours and days spent in that little Production Office in Cholla Hall or in the MUAB Busi- ness Office. In that amount of time you can learn a lot about each other. You learn who you can depend on. You learn how far you can push each other. You learn to lean on one an- other. You become family. I feel honored to have worked with such a dedicated and enthusiastic group of individuals. Without each of you The Sun Devil Spark would never have become a reality. I can only hope that the experience was as rewarding to you as it was to me. Thank you for a year I will never forget. I did have . . . a devil of a time! Frank A Fender . Editor-in-Chief The Sun Devil Spark " The only limitations, as always, are those of vision,, -James Broughton MI1111■1111=111 • 7r1A The Tradition Continues. 415 own company. They learned what dedication really means. They saw a project through to the end. The yearbook experience is a leadership experience. There can not be a stronger reason to main- tain such an organization within our university than the solid learning environment provided by its existance. This. isthe e to ar er Cause it will not last forever Ron k These e the ro hold Oil to Cause we won ' t Although we ' ll want to This is ' the tnn e ® ° But le is ' gonna Billy Joel


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